Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 25, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 25, 1843 Page 1
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TH Vol. IX.?Mo. 50,?WhoU No, 3?0?. To tlt? Public. THE NEW Y?RK HERALD?daily newo^aper?published orery day of the year except New Year"* day and Fourth of July. Price 3 oente per copy?or $7 30 per annum? poatagw paid?i.uh in advance. 1 tie. W C.ILJIL, X tlltHALU?pilDUIUOinw; nuuiui/ morning?price cents per copjr, or |t 19 per annum? postages paid?cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald is over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing ast. It has the largest circulation of any paper in this city, or the world, and it them/ore, the beet channel for business men in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kiuds, executed at the most moderate prices, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, raorait'Toa or ths Herald Establishment, Northwest corner of Pulton and Nassau streets. aCOUNTHY RESIDENi E PUR ? LE-In the village of Hanover, Morris County, New J< ey, 13 miles from Newaik, on Mie lurnpikr leading to | irristowu.a large two sioiy house, containing eight rooms ail mod cellar, with good well of water near the do r. AUo goal oach house and ahble, with three acres of rich land, all fenca in I in good order. If the above it not sold at private w t be olfeied atanction ou Wed esday. 8th of Match, at 1 o'l ck, on the pre mis* s F?r further poticular* enquire of JOSEPH BOOTH, Haui.ver N. J., or ) Ah WILSON J HUNf. West cor Puli.'n, N.T. J At I fs lui'r Jfcl OP PICE 8 TO LET?In store No pi nth street. I ff!? Apply to JOSEPH McMin.HAV, I I7W 100 Plde street. I liec jjgA TO LET?Al Newak, N. Jersey convenient Ho?st on th" Passaic Hiver, at the inters-C'ion of the JUfJ|L Rail rntiil and Morris Canal, Intelv occupied by Orrio Di. kiiivou, ?r II ca'culated lor a hoarding house, containing II rooms, with a (rood birn ana well of water Also the Wh?if "ear the abore (.remises, adjoining the lumberyard of J. Poinior, being t 0 feet front, with storehouse Premises cxteK.diug from the ri*er to the railroad, and contiguous to the outlet of the Morris Canal. Enquire of t 11 la sit A. GIKKf)t(0, Ilk Broad at. JgA TO LET?From 1st of iMtti neat, the modern bnilt ffvT? two story bries house, No. 11 Third st, th atiic, haseiJJLnl'm <><"' cellar, and m-rble mantles throughout For runt)-1 |i tii nlsr inquire at 479K Pearl at Of 1m* wng TO LEi?Fr-inl t .*la> nets, two m> dem two story tiouses. in Oraid street, iea. Woost-r. Also, the -hwLIt fit te No 89 t aria! st , now occupied a< a ehtir store It could be m?de mt > two very con enienr sto-ei apulyto JOH'v THOMPSON f 1^* 1 tore 60 lir "d or (T IV.roster sfs. FOR 8\LE OR EXTHaNUU rOrt CI 1'V PR<>ffTB I'KRTY?A Farm of one huuured aires, ailuated in XjlaRoclilaud County, ten miles bv the Mew York and Erie Railroad.or six miles Ir m Ny ? k Landing. Handsomely sitaated, pis nty of fruit, well waterrd and wooded, and eaay of access ai any day in the week, by the above road,in three hours. For lurther particulars enquire at f.7 Gouveneur srrect, where a eudac ?p? rie w c m be se< u. 17( lm*r AA TO LET?A neat genteel two storied house, 138 ffw B'lth Avenue, near the stage route, for the low sum of XViflLlttito * k' <>d tenant. Api ly at 106 Nassau street, or K2 Sisth Avenue. 22f 3lr tTO LET?Store No. 48 Nassau street, well adapted for a waich maker and jewellery store, it hiviug been ocenpicd as such for a number of veari. t f3ii0. Apply to JOHN WILSON, 2'f3i*r iO Nusan street. FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE FOR PROPERTY jKSllN THE CITY OF NEW YORK?A va uable Farm ^ te.of about 80 acres in Scarsdale, Wast Chester Conner, two miles belowWhite Plains and twenty-five rom New York on the main road leading to and from said places. On the premises is a spacious doable two story dwelling house, with a kitchen attached; a bare, carriage and oat houses, all in fine 1... 1 l. rirph,r.ln nn.llv f,.A fr..., ,w>.^l. ch?TY and pear treei, a good well of water and cittern holding 40 hogsheads of water; about twelve acrer of wood land. The whole farm well fenced and mostly with etone wall and in (rood repair. The Broil Hirer crosses the rear, along which the railroad nearly completed, to White Plaine. Persona desirous ul seeing the pre i iscs ?rill find it one of the most des.rable places in West Chester County. Enquire of J. J. TRAVIS, on the premises, or D. BRUSH, ESQ. ft lm*r No 93 Fulton si. FOR SALE OR TO LET- And possession given S^fllt'ie middle ol March, toe firrr be onginR to the heirs of *Jbe-!hc late Josrjih vVoodaril. siluited mar the juncton of the Williamsburg mi l Newtown turnpike roads in Newtown. L. I, ahontooe mile fr m the village of Williamsbunh, containing abeut 40 acres. 'I'he soil and location are not surras sad bv any in the neighborhood of Williamsburgh or elsewhere. The hones is large and eomm <dioas, and the outbuildings rery etcer.siee. and it is calcultted for a gentleman s residence, or an ciieiisive milk rstabiahinent. It also prssrses many advantages of water cn-iimuuic<ttu-ns,hating two docks nn th- pn mises Also, one lot uf about nine acres, suitable for agarduvr, adioininit which a i.umber of first ?ate gardnerr from York Island have recently loc tied. Terms moderate. For fnrtfc.-r particulars apnlvn J. J. A. EBBET8, HI Iweod'rc No. 26 Wallst. "p stairs. S'lNULE GENTLEMEN cau have pleasant aprrlmeuts and * *oml board in a p>irate family, at 201 Kuliou near Green wiehst. N. B. Day boarders sdmittud on most reasonable terms. ISfee TTNITED STATES HOTEL, NEW YORK.?This well L koowu establishment bas been leased tor a tenn of years by th? tDiltnifrci who are adding to the already rztensive accommodstiou a large. Retiring Room for gentlemen, where tbey will find a'I the n iucipal newspapers of this country and Europe; a Dressing Room aud Barber's Shop, not surpassed by any Hotel in the errantry; Baths, hot and cottl; Minor's Patent Vpor Baths always iu readiness, and can be given on tJr'ee minuter uotice. An Ordinary for the accommodation of citizens and str-ngers not residing at the Hotel. will be opened on a m?gnificeut scale; and sent up from t A. M. till II at night. The iuierior of the building is uudergoiug a thorough repair ?refining aud furnishing, cleaning and painting. The celebnrtedCiutonWater is introduced throughout the Honse.which render* it not rnlv healthy in the extreme, tat perfectly secure sg.iiitt fir The locHiou is each as makes it more convenient for merchants, travellers nod basinets mru then any other in the city, being equi-disiaut Irom mil of the eastern, western and southern steamboats, anil in the immediate vicinity of all the Atlantic Stesmi n and Packet Shi|? The tables are supplied with the best our market affords; tee wines of the choicest bra ds. and selected by oar best cnmoi sears; the servants clean, orderly and attentive?and the public may depend on the untiring efforts of its prop:ictoia to make the United States as comfortab e for them as soy othe hotel in the Union. Uf Imr BRA1STKD k JOHNSON. ENGLISH SCHOOL. HAVANA, ISLAND OE CUBA. CHARLES DUNNE WATERLAND. PRINCIPAL. rpHIS Academy n as established two year* ago. unJoi the p?J 01 ltd l"rmer liucnlein General of the Island, and other auutmutannd tndiviauals of the nobility and merchants of tnis city. It i nocdueurdou the plauof the Geimnn "gvwnosia;"and tnr metnoc ol tuitiou la the "interrogative." All tile scholar* understand the English language, and ranoy of them speak it habitually and nnently The Principal has the experience of school* in Krance, tiermany, Eug lan H, and tht United States. Hia chief aim Is te rive the youth entrusted to hit care a practical knowledge of uiove brioches ofa poliie education, which are required in a)) active careers, and are applicable to any. The coarse of study, the-sfore, comprehends the English, Rreach. German and Spanish languages; History.Geographies, spiral Philosophy, the practical pert of Mathematics, and unfiapm iiiiuuiiiuiv. Professors of divers nations and ac-jaiieiDenU mid* in the establishment; and an the classes receive, in rotation, instruction from the director. duch lie or I itceen he* attended thi* plan of tuition, that several cf tnc pupil*, under twelve year* of ages, write and speak two foreign language*, in a perfectly intelligible manner, and those of riper veaia, correctly and easily. The acquisition, not only of the Spanish, bnt also of other lauyuaaea, thus placed within the reach of tha yonth of the United States, without its being necessary for them to relimpi'sh the many advautuces winch accrue from anEnglish edncation. Tha object of the Principal in desinut to receive youth* from the Uuiled States, is to facilitate the acquirement of the Engrail accent for liu Spanish pnpile, which service would be donbly lepaid them hy by the latter, and to introduce be>e the mwlv spirit of tha English schools. The yenns, citizens of the United States can hay* nothing to fear from the climate, tlie honar being ?;eicions and airy, situated la a healthful spot, at a short distance I'roni the city; and containing within its limits, a lint bath and complete gymnasium for the prsaervatieri ol (he pupils' health Two youth*, lately armedfrom (Jerma ny, have passed tiicsummer in the tc.ioof in perfcet health. As the pnaeipal it a married man, and his wife and sifter hare k*' ee of ilie junior department i children ate received at any a; taai of tniaucy. Avery pnpfl eluoys hi* religiou* opinions undisturbed. I ne terms are S400 pel annum, payable three months in ad last Tha re are no eatraa esceut clothe* end books. References?MESSRS. CHAS. DRAKE k BROTHERS. ALEXANDER MtfclALKH ESQ., nil Havana. CHAPMAN'S MAGIC STROP. XtTE THE UNDERSIGNED, lmpoilera and Wholesale Dealers, having used and sold L. Cliaprnan'a Metallic ^^xor Strop, do freely recommend it n* being superi ?T to any^Wng which he* hitlierto come anon our notice or u similar nature Slewed? A hi Willeta, importers ef hardware, No MS Pearl at. A W Spies k Co, <io do vis do Willi* k Brothers, do do ill do Oakley k Looms, do do *2 do Sheldon* tltelps. do do ? and V Sontli William. Halated k Brothers, do do Jg Pearl it. KiMxm, nrvcf! m joncs, do 22# do Spclman k Filter, importers of Faosy Goods, 1M Pearl it. Poets fc Maitt, importsr of drags. 44 Cedar st. Field, Thompson k Co. importers of Dry Goods. 55 Cedar st. Follows, Van Arsdale k Cooper. Watches, 11 Maiden Lane. P Pelv It Co.. mporters or Stationery. 245 Pearl St. Wm II Oooklinit, Snrtfcal Instrument manufacturer, 35H I hatham st. for Sale at 202 William street 'o be had by the doxrn at the manafactnrier't prices of the aboee Arm*, and at retail. Ht tn*- principal fancy stores throughoat ihe city. MmI? *t William street. * fj lm*m TO THE PUBLIC. ~ MRS H., I oat arrived from Paris .wishes to engage in wim f'A family i understands irouing and plaiting tn parf.etirm, and is alao aa see I lent aeamstrt-ss. A note 1*11 at this ofce ad dressed u .hoy. will men with dar attention. 17 lm*m LUC1NA CORDlAu, OR THE ELIXIR Or LOVE |\AAOMN'8 LUCINA CORDIAL, for the an re and speedy dy cwrr ol incipient consumption, barrenne a, tmpotsncy, lucnrh-.e or whites, gleet, ohs'rurtrd, difficult or punfn. inelldruration, incontinence of urine, or involuntary discheige thereof, *ud for the general prostration of the ivatent, no matter whether the remit of inherent causer,or of causes produced by itregnUrity,, 01 accident. The wide-spread celebrity of this wettderfitl and ineititnble cordial in hath hemispheres is a sufficient guarantee for ita quick and potitiva mceess in caring all the above affections .in I complaints. Nothing can ire more snrpriaiuc than ita inrignrating effects on the haman frame. Persons all weakness and lassitude before taking it, at once beC"m? r. bur. anil full of enersir ritiie, its infltienee. Ir thn tiertr frame** or loo??a*M of the female I r unr,which if the only reafe of burr* nr?e*?; *nd *hich. iirior to Or M'gnin'* diecovery v a* considered to be incurable. And it apeedilv remove* the impediment* produced by j >hy*tcal prostration which fre i i* ii11 v deter from getiiof mtniic, L?fHMf, Indeed, cannot do lattice to tht meut* of the Lncma Pordial, which it reK fdeil hy the head* < f P e f irnlty in ill parti of the world on- ?i the most mp rtant medical discoveries ot any Sold at 01 N*%**u street, and No. HQ North Suth atrect, Phil tor I j hi i Prison* ordering this medicine (torn the country, by sending remittance, can hare it boted np and sent to any part o| the Union. Price tl per bottle, or $24 per doven. 24fl?#ec I E NE NEW ? Trial of Commander McKenxle. Twenty-Fioat Dai.?Feb. 34. The Court convened at the uaual hour, Capt. Smith be ing (till excuied on account of indisposition. Samuel O. Van Nosden waa recalled and examined by the Judue Advocate. Question?What time waa it when you heard the oonveraation between Cromwell and Spencer I A?In the dog watch. 1 don't know how long it waa before the arreat. Q?Cant yon tell where abouta in the cruiae it waa, or if it wan after the cruiaer waa chasing you? A?Well, I'm not aure, but 1 believe it waa after we left the coast of Africa. Q?Would you have known the brig, if her bowaprit had been a hipped aft 7 A?Well, 1 don't know; auppoae I ahould. Q?Do you think any one eiae would have known her? The President made remarka about these question*, which did nut reach the reporter's tahle, but the Juduk Advocate said in reply to it, "Why, you gentlemen dont see my object. I think this waa all a quiz on the part of Cromwell, for it ia really abaurd to auppoae that any seaman would ship a vessel'a bowaprit ait to disguise. You might as well talk of disguising a man by putting his cue before his nose." Q?If Cromwell hod told you he would ship the bowsprit aft, so as to carry the brig disguiaed into New York, would you|not have supposed he was laughing at you? A?Yes sir. Cj?When did you first tell of this conversationJ A?Alter we came home. Q? Did you hear Cromwall say he was innocent, w hen he was about to die? A?No, sir. Was there not a good deal of talk on board about the papers found in Mr. Spencer's locker? A?There was some talk, sir. Q?Well,bearing this talk,why did you not tell the Commander what you Had heard about disguising the brig I A?I was'nt asked, sir. Q by the President. When Cromwell said in reply to Mr. Spencer's question, of " How would you disguise the brig?" that he would ship the bowsprft aft, did you not think that he said so to turn it otf as a joke, because an officer fame past there just at that time? A?Yes, sir. Q?Did Mr. Spencer appear to be serious? A?Yes, sir. Q?Do you know how you came to be called into the wardroom after your return home? A ? No, sir. Q?What part of the brig were Spencer and Cornwall in at the time they had this conversation ? A?On the forecastle Ci -Was that nr. Spencer's station, when it u>as his watch on deck ? A?Kt?, sir. q?Whs it in his watch the conversation took place I A?1 can't recollect, sir. Q?Although you may not remember who they were, were not others of the crew either with them or by them, at the time of this talk you speak of 7 A?Yes, there were others standing near them. Q?Where a bouts 7 A?Standing by the bow-sprit bits, abeut six feet off them. Q?Were you not further off than these persons A?Fits, sir. Q? Did any laugh take place at Cromwell's answer 7 A?Not that 1 recollect. Q?When called into the ward room by Mr. Oansevoort, were you told it would be a good thing for you to tell all you know 7 A? l e?, air, Q?Dill you hear ihe Commander tell the crew of Mr. Spencer's plan of piracy, going to the Isle of Pines, lie. 7 A?Yes, sir. Q?'What did he say 1 A?I could not hoar, sir; but I heard him aay Mr. Spencer intended to take tho brig, and go to the Isle of Pines. Q?Is that all ? A?No. I heard him say that he intended to make the small boys walk the plank. (The witness is one of the smallest of the boys.?[Reporter.) 1 Q. by Captain Oqdin?lias any inducement been offered you to state what is not strictly the truth about'this easel A?No, sir. Q?Upon alhll reflection, say why you did not tell about Small pulling on the brace, and of this talk netweon Spencer and Cromwell, before your arriral 7 A? f loti as soon as I was asked. Q?Were all the boys called into the ward room 7 A?I believe not, Eir. Q?Have you not heard others of the old seamen, besides Cromwell, curse the boys and wish them out of the way 7 A?JVst at I remember. 7 PamneitT?He has not said that Cromwell did, has he7 Jvdok Advocate?Why. be has said that he heard him say he'd put them on the cat-head tad throw them over, an<l 1 think that'a out ot the way. Q?Did Cromwell ever flog you, or curse you 7 A?No, sir. By Captain Bolton?Hare you ever entertained feelings of hostility against Mr. Spencer or Cromwell, or Small 7 A?No, sir. The Witness having retired, Captain Sloat made some remark to the Judge Advocate, and the latter rose and said in alow voice, across the table, as near as we could catch his words, "why, sir, that is Mr. Morris, son-in-law of Mr. Spencer. J hare received instructions from the Secretary of the Mary to accept of any suggestions which he may make to me, and shall he happy to receive them." Commodore Downs?Well, sir, the court have nothing to do with that. Juixsk Advocate?Well, sir, I'm not making any address to the court. I'm only answering a question put to me by a private individual. Henrt Cornet examined?Heard Small and Spencer talking one day. Spencer asked how a brig like this would do. Small said it would do well, but they must carry arms. On the day the main royal brace was hauled by Small, I was there with him. The officer of the deck lain," smau, puu at me main royal Drace." I went to It, and Small ran aa I wai hauling , the officer said " belay," and the commander too ; I let go, Small kept hauling. About five minutea after the maat was carried away. I went to the bits ; the order to "belay" was given loudly; I sat down 011 the bits alter I had belayed ; Small came and aat down also Only me and Small were at the hract. Cross-examined?Before tha order was given to take a pull at the brace, Small wa* pretty close to me, only about two feet oft ; I did not see Cromwell there, and am sure As was nil there. I did not see Van Norden. Q?Did you see any one ceme forward and tell Mr. Oliver Perry that the commander wanted to see him aft 1 A?No, sir. Q?Was there much talk about the mast being carried away 7 A?Yea, considerable talk forward. By Captain Storks?Was the main-sky-sail, set when the mait wa carrieu away f A?Yea. air. By the President?You say that yon were aurpriand to see the maat carried away. Why waa you aurpriand .' A?Because I did not know how it was carried away, nnd I did not think the haul on the brace had done it. I never said Small did it, any further than I said that he was with me. By Captain Wtman?How fast was the hrig going, and how many points from the wind was she sailing ? A?1 don't know. The President said the log-book would show that: but the Judge Advocate rejoined that he should like to have got the information from the witness, as it would hare tested his temper and disposition. Q?Did you hear after the arrest any thing of the papers found in Mr. Spencer's locker? A?No, sir, 1 don't recollect. After he was executed, I heard how they had found one in a razor case. q?Was it said that those papers showed Mr. Spencer's plan of mutiny ? A?No, sir. Q?Did you hear any thing about people being sta tioned at the wheel, or in the cabin, or at the arm chest ? A?I don't recollect. Q?Did you hear any thing said about papers with tv. 11 ... ?.v. i A?Heard Newall say something aince we have been in porL q?After the execution, and before your arrival in port, did yon hear nothing about papers with strange cha i ncter*1 A?Heard a paper wna found. Q?Did you near that it had geometrical figures on it I A?Well, lmay?1 don't recollect, q?Were you in the habit of talking to Newall about thia mutiny before you arrived I A?-Wc were not in the same watch, and I only knew him by eight. By Captain McKbrzie?In fine weather of Sunday, it was ueual for the crew to be about the forecastle. q?Might not Cromwell have been sitting on the for ward side of the biti with Small without your teeing Aim? A?I can't say. Small pulled with all his might, q?Did he thm .jerk after you told him the order was given to belay ? A?No, air. IU?. Unar oOoe vmt rnorhftil tha hiti and had flat down, wai it before the mart went T A?One or two minute*. Mr. Dura hercro?e, and rtatedto tho Court thnt owing to previou* engagement*, and the unexpected length whir.h the*e proceeding* had extended to, he wa* compellod to relinquiah hi* (hare in the defence. He took tbia opportunity of expreaiing hi* *cn*e of the courteey and impartiality with which ne had been treated, and to introduce Mr. Theodore Sedgwick aa hi*iucce**or. Commander McKanr.iic then made a formal application, which wee ordered to be entered on the minute*. Theodore Sedgwick will take up the defence tomorrow. Wabd H. oaxxlt examined by the accused.?I hare net frequently aeen Mr. Spencer in private conmltation with the crew. Q?Have yon not often *oen Spencer andCromwell talk ing together on the Jacob'* ladder? A?No, *ir. Q?Were you upon the yard when the top-gallant mart wa* carried away 7 A?Ye?, ?ir. q?State all that happrnrd to you. How you saved yourtelf. A?I fell on lh" be"y of H?* ?ep-gallaat tail an? caught hold of the royalthroud, which tared me, and I alid down by the top gallant yard rope. I waa near going overboard. . By Judok Ad?oc?t??Did yon know that yonr name wa? on Mr. Spencer'* li*t at thotiteeof hit arreat? A?No, air. ... .. H?When did you flrtthear it wa* there? A?After wo got in port. Q?Did Mr. Spencer erer talk to you about t aking the brig? w vc r YORK, SATURDAY M( A-No, dr. Q?Did you ever talk to Small or Cromwell atiout mutiny or taking the brig? A?No, air. Q?State all you heard about the pajiera (ouud in Mr. Spencer'a locker. A?I never heard any thing about them until ?/)*? wt got it? Q?At the time of Mr. Spencer'a arreat did you hear what it waaforl A?No.dr, notforiomeday?i I heard no talk about Mr Spencer'a lighting with Mr. Tnompion; did not hear any talk of rescuing the prisoners. Jonas Humbes, examined by the accused.?I was on board the ISomers on her last cruise. Haw Spencer once ask Cromwell il he would like to have something to drink; he replied he would : on which Spencer went alt anil beckoned to Cromwell, looking round at the same time, to see if the officer oi the d?ck wux looking. He taen gave Cromwell a cup, who drank its contents, and went forward. Cromwell was asked by Mr. Spencer if it was good. Cromwell said, yes. Another time 1 saw them sitting on the forehatch?when Mr. Spencer asked Cromwell what kind of a piratical vessel he thought the brig would make. Cromwell said he thought she'd make a very good one, as she was a fast sailer; but that if he had any thing to do with hop. hftM throw tha lonnrsK nnorKnnr.1 I tsnurrt W.xrm on another occasion; when Mr. Roger* wm officer of the deck, and gave order* to haul the lee brace*, and square the after yard*, neither Cromwell nor Mr. Spencer seemed to take any notice of it. The order was repeated, ami then they got up and attende 1 to it. Alter they had set down, he, Cromwell, said, " ho wished the yards and brace* were all in hell." Mr. Snencer told him not to say that, lor ho'd have some fun in the brig yet ; then Spencer asked for a chow of tobacco, which he got, and went aft Q?Have you ever heard Spencer speak ill of the cap. tain ? A?Yes; I heard hiin say G d? the commander. Q?Have you heard any conversaation with Spencer and McKce? A?Yes ; he aske I McKeeif he could cut out clothes. [The remainder of the conversation was fully reported in the Herald, at the timeof the Court ot Enquiry.] Q?Subsequent to the arrest of Spencer, did you see any thing peculiar about Willson, the sail maker's mate ? A?No, sir. Commander McKenzie here stated that as the mutineers of the Somers had been taken away and made martyr* of, and those boys were in consequence afraid to testily,they ought to be pr mised the protection ot the Court. Jeoar. Advocate?Boy, are you afraid to testify ? Bnv, (bluntly)?No, sir. Judge Advocate ?Well, do you know the meaning of the word subsequently! Boy? Yts: before. It was then explained to him, and he said he had seen Willson with a dirk, and that he told w itness not to meddle with it, because it would cut his throat easy enough, and he should liketo put it into the hands of Spencer. At another time he had heard him curse the Commander for flogging him. Q. What was he flogged for ? A. Striking a boy. Q. Is Willson little or big ? A. He is astciut man; I never heard him threaten the crew By Judge Advocate?Waa Cromwell a passionate man? A. Yes, sir. Q. Di i he swear at men and boy* pretty hard ? A. Yes, sir. v*. nu ne noi lou you pretty olten that ht would thiaih }ou! A Not as I remember. Q, Were you afraid of him I A.. No, sir. Q. Would you have been afraid to have gone into St. Thomas with the prisoners 7 A Yes, sir. Q. When Mr. Spencer gave the liquor to Cromwell, how long had you seen prisoners that morning 7 A. He just came up out of the steerage. Q. How long after belore you saw Mr. 8. again I A. Not before night. Q. What part of the cruise was it 7 A. After we left Madeira. Q. How do you know that Mr. S. was intoxicated 1 A. I see it on him; his face was red, and he could not walk, straight; he talked thick. Q. Did he stagger much ? A. Yea,?ir; it could not have been from the roll of the brig. At this stage ot the examination the Court rose and adjourned. General Sessions. Before Recorder Tallmadge, Judge Lynch, and Alder, men Crolius ami Jones. Ffb. *J4.? Trial of John Underbill?Third Day.?Tho trial of this young man for a rape committed on the person of the girl Ann Murphy, at the Broadway Cottage, on Saturday, December 31, was continued District Attorney Whitiiso and Jonas B Phillips, Esq. for prosecution, and Datid Graham and Jami.s T. Brady, Esqrs., for defence. The Court Room was as crowded an at any previous day this week, and hundreds who thronged the vestibule of the Tombs were unable to obtain admission. The order of the Court during this trial, under the special superintendence of ' Old Hays,'' has besn unequalled about the Tombs. At the eoBOMOcssisai of proceeding-. Jamks T. Brady, Esq. stated that the Brat witness the defence wisbrd to bring upon the stand was Ann Murphy, whom they desired to ask a few questions. The District Attorrky objected, as the matter of identity of this girl was as important as that of the accused, and bringing her into court at this point would place her before the witnesses for defence in such a man ner that they would be able to review her before being called upon to recognize her en the witneia stand. Mr. 0?4H4M denied that any such intention existed on the part of counsel for defeu e?thoir object was alone to obtain answers to questions that had escaped the attention ofhis associate during her cross-examination. The District Attorney replied at length, denying that he had made any imputation against the motives of the gentlemen, but contended that the admission of the testimony of the girl at this point of the trial, was improper, unless the defence would state on what particular point they intended to examine her. Judge Ltnch delivered the opinion of the Court. He said that ordinarily it was proper that witnesses should be recalled by either party in the case, but as the counsel for defence had in his opening entered into a full re. view of the testimony of the girl Ann Murphy, the Court thoughtthe ends of justice required that theceun sel for defence should state the general object of the questions which they intended to put to witness, when the Court would consider the point in question. The defence took exceptions to this opinion and denied the right of the Court to insist as to the particulnr point to which they intended to question witness. The District Attorney sustained the Court, when Mr. Brsdy rose and stated that under this decision the counsel for defence had better walk out of court and abandon their client, but they now asked, and desired time, to prepare a writ of habeas corpus to bring Ann Murphv into court. Mr. Whiting was about to reply, when the motion of Mr. Brady was withdrawn. Mr Ga4H4ssthen off red to call Ann Murphy for cross-examination for the purpose of enquiring en points on which she had net been previously examined. juage Livnch ueiiverca tne opinion 01 tne uourt oy (tating that defence might call the girl Ann Murphy an their witaeaa, but could not be permitted to produce her Tor crone examination without ttrit stating the point* on which they intended to examine her. Mr. Brady stated that the defeence would state privately to the Court, In presence of the District Attor ney the points to which they intended to examine the girl. Judge Lynch?Let the Counsel put it in writing. Mr. Brady then asked that the girl might be brought in'o Court. The District Attossit denied tho right of defence to bring her into Court at this point, and resisted the application with such force and feeling that concluding, a portion of the audience broke forth with applause by stamping of feat and clapping of hands. Mr.Graham rose under considerable excitement, and asked the Court to protect their own dignity and the rights of his client from such expressions of feeling ? That such exhibitions were properly adapted to the representation of a drams, but in tho sanctuary of justice it was a mockery of atrial and a contempt of the Court; and if the officers selected could not preserve order under the direction of the Bench, it would be better to disband the Court at once and abandon the mockery of its forms, if such indignities were to be repeated. The RccoRnicn replied, that the Court had hereto fore expressed an opinion as ta this interruption of proceedings by the audience, and ho hoped that the assemblage itself would see the necessity of a itrict adherence to to the injunctions of the Court on this point. That a* American citizen* they were bound themselves to protect the dignity of the Court?that the Court wa* the mere adminiitrator of juatice, and public opinion waa necessary for ita support?he therefore appealed to the audience te protect the dignity of the Court liv preservation of good order and thu* prevent anv violation of the regular cotiree of proceeding*

Mr. Graham?Befare further proceeding, 1 ask the Court to direct that any person who ha* been ?een to commit the otfenee complained of should be brought be, fore the Bench and puniihed for contempt. The CoiinT asked the question, but no person wa* arrested by the officers, and the defence then called Thomis B. Avt-wsan, who was sworn?i reside in Fifth street, hot have no business now?1 was in an intelligence office in the Bowery, in December last between Broome and Grand; I left it ahonta fortnight ago; the nrincioal of the office was Daniel B Cameron. H!?Devon see any woman in Court who npp!ied to you for a situation? A.?No sir; I have boon hern during the trial, and saw a woman on tho witness stand, but being behind the pillar I could not tell whether she was the woman or not; my impression is that she was the woman that applied to me for a place; I do not know her by tho name of Ann Mnrphy. Tho defence here asked that the girl Ann Murphy ba brought into Court. The District Attorney objected, nnd after aconveria tionnl debate, the Court ordered tho girl Ann Murphy io be brought in An* Mvsrar here came into court. Witiscss continued?This girl (pointing to Ann Mnrphy) applied to me for a place on the -i4th of October in rmr.nnnv with another woman. They gave their names ? Catharine Hrahold nml Mary Hrany. They gave their reaidancc at I Ift Pitt rtree.t. [The hook of th* intelligence offl -a, a* kept by witnea*. waa here presented to the jury, and the namea found regiaterod aa atatod ) WiTitm continued -1 ?ent Mary Meany to Mr*. Hood,M3 Broom* atreet.n* an American girl,on the 10th a IRK I )RNING, FEBRUARY of November. The name of Ann O'Neil waa entered Ocber :tlat, 184-1, aa coming from lie tide atraet. The girl Catharine St-a bold tianaferred her right to Ann O'Neil. I have no doubt thia was the woman that came there on the '14th of October. I canuot say which nana of the two she gave. I have no recollection of theperaonef Ann nlV.II ' Crust-examined by prosecution?I cannot lay that thia girl called h'-ru'lf Cstharine Seabold. 1 cannot say whether she spoke to me or not?my only guide i* the book. 1 cannot my that she called herself Mary Heaney ?the lmPre,aion on my minil was that they were aiiteri. I did not a place lor Catharine Seahold?about three weeks after I lent tne girl Mary Heauy to Mra. Hooda ; ahe came to my office and laid I had lent a pretty girl, aa she had robbed me of Jewellry. [The District Attorney atopprj witness] The girl Catharine Seabold came herself, and transferred her right to the placo.? The girl Ann O'Neil came with her. 1 cannot say that this girl Ann Murphv was the girl that then called herself Ann O'Neil; my attentiou wai first called to the facts relative to Catherine Seabold by Mrs. Hood. My attention wns called to this girl by her geua bol appearance and voice, while she was on the stand as a witness on Wednesday. This girl resembles Catherine Seahold in every particular. By Juror?Did yon get Ann O'Neil a placed Witness?No,' did not. By Juaon?Would it have appeared upon your book if you had. Witness?Yes, sir. By Dekkncb?Did any pcrsen direct your attention to Witness?No, sir; this morning was the first that I communicated these facts to the counsel. John Solomon cull -d by D. fvnce?I reside at 38 Burton street; this girl here (pointing to Ann Murnhy) was engaged at our house in July last as a servant; 1 got her from an intelligence office in Broadway, near Canal stret; Hall is the keeper; he sent a number of girls, and my wife liking the looks of this one, engaged her; she , im<> thn Tifimn of Ann Wond- mv daughter wrote the name on the ticket from tbo Intelligence Office; the camo on the second Tuesday after the 4lli of July, and left on the Saturday following. Q ?Did she leave of her own accord'' Witness?My wife sent herto the baker's (objected te) ?we were about to discharge her. (Objected to). Q.?Was she discharged, or did she leave of her own accord 7 WimEis-Sh? was not discharged, but she knew she would be (Witness was continuing to explain why aho went away, but the District Attorney objected). Witness continued?She was not discharged. By Pnos?cuTioN?I made application to the Inte li gpnee Office myself; it was in July, as the girl who was with us left on the 4th of July; s*ie came back again after Ann, left; the girl with us now is named Catherine; I do not now her last home; 1 have not seen this girl Ann since the day she left, until this morning. The District Attohnkv asked the girl Ann to turn hor head round towards witness. Witnkss?That is the girl. Mr Bhauv here offered the record the 9th ward Court,' in a suit commenced by the girl Ann Murphy, for wages due by Patrick O'Neil, in which she gave the name of Ann O'Neil; which was .admitted by the prosecution. He also offered the manifest of the list of psssengers of the brig Echo, containing the name of Ann, who came a passenger. This vessel Hrrived here on the 4th of April, 1*12, from Liverpool, ana ine repon wan maae ny i>api. Sill on the 7th of April, before the Mayor; which wai admitted by prosecution. Mr. Brady stated that neither the names of Ann Murphy or Ann O'Neil appeared upon the manifest with the name of Ann Who, which was there. Mary Goodwih was called?I live with Mrs. Field, in Bleenker street; have lived there over a year; Patrick O'K ally lives in the same house; this girl lived with Mr. Kelly; she was then called Ann O'Neil; while there she had a silver thimble, and Mr. Kelly ottered her a sixpence for it; she said she could get more, and went round the corner and sold it for a sixpence, and gave me a penny of of it. Crots-taamincd by prosecution.?This was about a week before she left; I went wiih her first round the corner in the morning, and the jeweller was not up; she said afterwards, that she sold it round the corner; I do net know that she sold it to the jeweller; when we first went there, a boy said the man would give her sixpence for it; I told this to Kelly on the night of the day that Ann was sworn; Mr. Kelly told me to come to Court, as Ann Murphy had said something against me. Mr. Obaham interposed his objections to the course of oross examination by the District Attorney. The District AvTOuxtv replied, and during his remarks. a round of annlatise proceeded from the gallery. Mi. Graham rose again, mul usked the Court to protect it"! own dignity. He followed with aevere remarks m condemnation of this continued interruption. Mr. Wiiitinu replied to the remarks of Mr. Graham with great force and energy. Mr. Graham followed, and concluding, Mr. Whiting aaid, "Well, we shall fight it out regularly." Witness continued?Mr. Kelly showed me the way to the Court; he readout of the paper, that I had brought liquor in the house to Ann; this was during the Inst trial; it was in his back parlor; hit wife, and his two sisters-in law were present. The defence took exceptions to the evidence of con versations between O'Kelly and witness. Witness continued.?He read that Ann had said that I had been in the house only two days, when I had been there a month ; also that I had brought liquor in the house to Ann. By Defence.?1 never brought liquor into the house, but Ann did twice. By Juror ?Did you and Ann ever quarrel ? Witness.?No, not that I recollect; i have no ill will tewarda her ; she spoke to me in a saucy manner in the jury room the other day ; 1 told her that she had no occasion to apeak bud to me ; 1 ottered to shake hands with her, and she said she did not wish to keep company with such common people, and then she went in the back room. A Merman CaoLius called nnd sworn.?I was at the watch house on the night of the rape ; I presented Hatfield to the girl Ann on that night ; she pointed out Dingier first ; 1 then asked her if she could point out any other individual who had also committed the outrage upon her, or who had injured her in any other way whatever ; after looking round she stated no, she could not ; Hatfield then observes to me, says he, " Alderman can I go?" I told him, yet i I then reflected a moment, and said " wait a moment ;" I then turned to her and asked " if she had any charge to make against this person be fore Met him go she said no.butshe had seen him sitting in the bar room as she passed through it; I then told Hatfield he might go, but that he muat appear in the morning, si he might be wanted aaa witness; I said this in her presence; Hatfield then left; when she pointed out Dingier, he said that it was a man bjr the name of Roome.ithat had committed the outrage; I 'asked him what wus his other nams, and he said he did not know. Cross-examined by prosecution ?The girl Ann waa un der considerable excitement at this time in the watch house. The Court here, at 3 o'clock, took a recess until half past 4 o'clock P. M. Eylnino Si'.snun. At the re-opening olthe Court at half past 4 o'clock, the defence called Eivoch E.Camp, one of the reporters cf the Herald, who was sworn. Question?Aru you the reporter of the Herald 7 Asiwf.i?I nm one of the reporter*, Q.?Did you report the trial of Dingier 7 A.?I did. Q.?I* this the report you made? (handing witness the printed report as contained in the Herald.) A.?It is a copy of the report I made on the trial. DisraicT Attokisev? Do you intend to offer the whole paper in eridenre 7 By OiAHtH-No, we do not ; but wc wish to show by the report as contained in the Herald, that Ann Mnrphy has contradicted herself in several material points on the present trial. The District Attorney?Still objecting, unless all the paper was received. The defence, for the purpose of ending further argu. ment, agreed to take the notes of Mr. Phillips, one of the rounsel for prosecution on the previous trial, which the District Attorney assented to, and portions were then read to show that the girl had sworn on the previous trial that John, the accused, waa the firut that violated her, and Dingier the second, also that she had never taken liquor into the house of O'Kelly, hut that a girl named Mary Goodman, who bad lived in the same house with her, had. [On the trial she testified that Dingier was the flr?i that violate I her, and Underbill, the accused, the second The M ,... fl ?? 1,?, t?.inlHnfnr-... noon, end swore that Ann brought the liquor into the house herself, and that she did not.] The defence then called Mrs Ruth Ohovkno*, who was sworn, and deposed as (ollows :?1 now reside at 8d Kulfon street; 1 had a servant by the name of Ann O'Neil; she accosted me in the street, and asked ma if I knew of any perron who wanted a servant; this was a'out the ltth of August last; she lived with me aliotit six weeks; at the end of the six weeks she was turned out of my house by the lady who ownod the house; the name of that lady wi.s Mrs. Shapherd;she is not related to me; 1 was not present w hen the girl was discharged; 1 then lived in R?ade street, at 149; I was not conscious ol ill treating this girl in any way. Crott rxamlnedby proncution.?Mrs. Shepherd owned the house, rnd bo?<ded with me; I was in the house when she turned this girl away; the girl was my servant; Mrs. Shepherd was not in the habit of turning my servant away. <4 ?What was the reason this girl was turned away 7 The prosecution objected to the answer. yw iTkiKBn ? i wtw hui prvitnii wiivii ane waiiunioa iwvj) I knew nothing except what Mr*. Shepherd told me about it; I never had any difficulty with the girl Ann relative to payment oi wages. Od?? evamincd hy Proirculion?l am not married j I am called Miss CJrovenor ; my brother-in-law lived in the house with me ; Mr. Cryatie and a lady by the name of Hunter, also boarded there. Ororok G. Jawrrr called and sworn?I hoard at M Fulton street, with Mr. Buel ; lam an in?pector of cn* tom? ; I know the girl Ann O'Neil, aliaa Ann Mnrphy ; I have seen her here; 1 hoarded with Miss Grovenor, in Kaade street, at the time thiagirl, Ann, wat there ; I knew the girl wss to be discharged ; this was on account ot a transac tion that took place with me. Q?What was that transaction ? The District Attorxsv objected, and the witness wss examined no farther. * iioomh ollm mul sworn-1 PMMIM No. li Minetta ?treet ; I have a ion named Jacob Rooma ; ha laft on (ho ti hof December 1 ist. (Mr. Rrnily requeued Underbill to itanil up.) Wit!?k?? continued?Underbill i? an inch or two taller than m\ ton . tin' color ol Ins hair n tha ?ama;th'> whink niof l/ndorhill are mmilar to thone ol my ton ; thojr run about under hiaclna the tame a) my ton'a. IERA i, 1843. Cron txamintil by protccution.?I itw mr Mn on the night of the rape uiioot nine o'clock ; I bed Just gone to bud at that hour when he came in ; he had not been in before that evening , Minetta itreet ia about a mile from Uie Cottage ; it u up in the Village ; I left home at seven in the morning, and returned about seven in the evening ; my son was out of employment and lived with me j no wore his hair pretty much in the same way that Under, hill dors ; be wore his hair cut short; my son* hair was black , I think his whiskers were lighter in color than those of Underbill, and not quite so large ; he was not quite so stout as Underbill; I never saw him and Underbill together. liy Juror?What business wan your son i Wirwi- ts ?He formerly drove stage. Q.?Wus he ever a carpenter 1 A.? No, air. Q.?Doe* Underbill look like your ion 7 A.?No, sir. My son'* eye* were blue , the shape ol hi* lace was something like Underbill's. Anuhkw Van Blascom,called and sworn -1 am one ol the captains of the watch of the 4th district. 1 was on duty on the night o( 3d Dec. 1 know a young man by the name of Jacob Roome, who resided in Minetta street. 1 know the Broadway Cottage. I have seen Jacob Roomc standing with other young men in front ol the Cottage? He is ravher shorter than Underbill. It i* some two or three months since 1 saw him, and I cannot recollect the exact appearance ol his whiskers. I saw him at thu Cottage about a month before that. Croirrxamintd by proitculion?I do not know Hatfleld or Underbill. Roomu was of dark complexion, hii hair waa black, hii eyes were dark, I think tKey were not light blue?he looked somewhat like Underbill- I should not mistake Underbill for Roome, as 1 knew Roome. By Drai't?Would not a person, not knowing either of them, mistake the one for the other > The District Attorney objected?the Court overrrled it, and the deieucetook exception. Henry Fowler, a colored man, was called and sworn. I am a barber, and keep a shop at 38 Car mine street; have kept there since last May; I have known Jacob Roome tor three years; he lived in Miuetta street; 1 do not know his father; 1 of'.ou cut the hair of Roome; he was about the size of Underbill, und looks like him some; I saw Roome on Sunday, the 4th of December last; he came into my shop; his whiskers came near together under his chin ; I shuved them alloir that morning; I know it was the 4th of December, because 1 generally keep an account of my income and expenses each day, and seeing a notice of the rape in the papers on Monday, 1 recollected the day of the month. Cran-txamintd by defence?I think Roome and Under hill are about the sutne size; 1 do not know that I shaved any body 'seise whiskers otTthat day; I think I should it I had, as persons rarely get their whisker* shaved off at that Bt ason ol the ysar; his whiskers were about the same color as Underbill's. Abraham Clearman, called and sworn.?I reside at 20 Minetta street: I knew Jacob Roome : I am his brother inlaw: I saw him last on the 4th ol December : 1 also know Underhill; have known him for several years ; I do not think that Roome was quite as tall as Underhill; there was no resemblance in the face between them; the manner of wearing his hair and whiskers was alike; they dressed pretty much alike. Cress-examined by Prosecution.?William Underhill lived in Sullivan street; ha was a butcher by trade ; I saw him and Jake Roomc at the corner of Carmine and Minetta streets ; ho was intimate with Roomc ; I think that Rooma's hair and whiskera were lighter than Undo rhill's. Q?Is there not a marked difference in the general outline of the face of Underhill 1 A ?1 do not think their features were alike. Daniel Van Wart, called and sworn.?I have been in the water businees, but the Croton water has broken me uo now ; I live in Christopher street; I know Jake Roome and Underhill also ; they are near about of u size ; I saw him last on Sunday morning after the rape was sommitted, at the corner of Sixth avenue and Minetta street; I next saw him at the barber's ; he had his whiskers cut ofrthere ; they wore dark and sandy. Cross-examined by Prosecution.?I have knownUnderhill five or six years ; Roome and him were associates ; I went to the Cottage a few times, and hare seen both Roome and Underhill there ; I was not latterly an associate of either of them ; 1 used to keep company with Roome some years since. By Dcrxncx ?They both dressed alike. Mi s. Jane Mahia Shkfhkro called and sworn?Ire side at 149 Reed street; 1 have lived there for a year before last May there was a girl lived in the house by the name of Ann; her last name I did not know; Miss Qrovenor kept the house; the girl Ann came there in August iind left about the tirst of September; I turned her out of doori. The Court had previously ovci ruled the quostion as to the reason why she was turned out, and the question was therefore not put. Mr. Brady here stated that there were some witnesses out of Court that they bad proposed to call, hut under the circumstances they would rest hero. The prosecution called Richard Eldhidob,one of thecaptains of the watch, who was sworn?His testimony was similar to that on the previous trial. Dr. Macomb again called to answer a similar question to one asked on the previous trial. The prosecution stated that they desired to examine Catharine Beahold and another witness, who were Hot here, but would be in the morning. The defence stated that they had several witnesses to examine who were absent, and the Court thereupon adjourned to 11 o'clock this morning. City Intelligence. The Ha he as Rkvived.?Afew days since, a woman named Ann McGarry, was arrested and committed to the city prison for examination, on a charge ol receiving stolen goods, knowing them to be such, and a quantity of said pro|>erty stolen bv Tom Moran, who was convicted in the Special Sessions yesterdny, found in her premises at No. 51 Thompson street. On Thursday she was charged with petty larceny and lully committed, the stolen goods having been found upon her, and also retained for examination on the previous charge of receiving stolen goods. After the police office was closed on the same evening, she was taken before Judge Lynch on a writ ot habeas corjws, and a man named McDonald, who, we understand, is one of the deputy keepers of the city prison, was received as her bail, and she was allowed to go at large with the other charge resting over her. Yesterday morning. Barnabas Osborn, L^l-. one ot theclerksof (he police, observing Ann McGarry in the vicinity of the Tombs, directed officer Sweet to bring her in. She was then examined before Justice Parker, and fully committed, the evidence being conclusive, in default ol bail, in the sum of 8800. About dusk, .she was again taken before Judge Lynch, who left the bench in the Court of Sessions for that purpose, and a person tinned Henry Schmidt, a German, ot 48 Laurens street, taken as bondsman for her appearance He justified that his stock in trade was worth $100, and that he also had 8200 in cash in his possession over and above all his debts. This interference with the business of the |>olice office by Judge Lynch, is, to say the least of it, rather indecorous to the magistrates of the office. A City Watchman in tiiu Tombs.?Robert Edmondson, the keeper of a junk shop, at 217 Canal street, anda member of Captain Good's Company of second district watchmen, was arrested on Monday night,while on his |>oat, by Officers Stokely and Baker, on a warrant for receiving stolen goods, knowing them to b? such. On examination before the police yesterday, it was shown that he had heen in the habit for the past several months of purchas ing iron flasks, prepared for castings, copper pii>e, brass fassets, &c., which had been brought to nie place at night by u number of small bovs, forming a gang of thieves, whose ages range from seven to ten years This honest watchman, whose business it hss recently been to learn these boys to steal, was fully committed, and we advise the police and watch committees to keep a sharp look out on some other appointments that nave been made under the new regime. Nk.oho HtTRnr.ars.?Hen Vanfassel and Charles Conover, two black burglars, were arrested yesterday, by ('ffirer Frecm and Drinker, on the charge of . h iving, "it the night of the 10th of January, enter ed 'he grocery store of Evan Jones, corner of (>rchard and Walker streets, by breaking open a window shutter, and stealing a keg of butter, and about fl>7 in money. Conover confessed the deed, and they were both committed. Thf Hovs of thk Somirs.?Owing t? the absence of Mr. Watson, Ai ling U. H. District Attorney, the argument t>f counsel was not heard before the Re. corder tinder the writ of habeas corpus yesterday, but will be this morning, at his office, at 9 o'clock. SFrrFNrKn.?Michael Shey, who was convicted 1 la-t week tor stealing the trunk of Henry Farnum, I of Philadelphia, from the steamboat Mohegan, Bfter ' her arrival at this port from Stonington, was senten- f ced to ths Slate Prison tor two years. This is the genius that made a true Hibernian speech in hisdefence on the trial, alleging that the trunk was given 1 to him by a person to carry, who went of! and left him. ' The sentences in bail cases will be imposed on ' Tuesday next. ' litglalatarr of Hew York. In Senate, Thursday, Feb. 23. Tkaa rJau tt'flo nrirwi nn I It/ nrpimiprl in rlpKatina tKa resolution introduced to instruct the Senators and Krpresentatives ot this State in Congress to procure, if possible, the dassage of a law to relieve Amos Kendall from personal responsibility in the judgment ordered against him in Uvor of w B. Stokes and others It was passed by a vote of 17 to H The Hons* refused to concur with the Senate in ' their amendments to the bill to amend the charter ' of the New York Bowery Fire Insurance Compnny; v ayes <17, noes 28?and a motion to reconsider the I vole by McVIurray, was laid on the fable Mr Uat.Y reported a bill for the better security ol ' mechanics and others erecting buildings and fur- . niaViinv ll^rol'.ir in th>< r>ifv Itf \rW York . I On motion of Mr., five times the usual I \ number of thi? bill were ordered to he printed. I LD. Mm Tw Cent*. Newark, Ohio. [Corre?|i?iiitrnr? of the Herald.1 Nkwark, (O ,) Feb 19, 1R? Tremendous Excitement in Ohio- Omni/ Collision in the House of Representatives?Or sal $200,000,000 Mi eting in a Row?Thrilling F.mtemtnt in the Newark Institute, tr*. Since my last letter to you, Mr. Editor, eonne very erritinr trnnaaelions have trHnenired in -c the moot distinguished deliberative bodies of which the noble Slate of Ohio can boast. In our legislative halls, an attempt has been made to censure the Speaker of the Houae of Representatives, and another member, probably the most able of that body, actually has been censured by retolulion ; the gr?nt $200,000,000 stock meeting of the citizens ol Licking county, ended in a row, and the secession of the democratic portion of it; and last, but greatest, the quiet of the Newark Institute, has been disturbed by one of the most intensely exciting contests between two of its members, tnat ever occurred in any age or clime?a contest compared with which the collision of Mr. Ryington and the Speaker in the Assembly, was nothing. Hut to descend to particulars. In the afternoon of February 11, a bill was under consideration in (lie House, to prevent the firing of cannon in public streets and highways. After the previous question had been moved, and was seconded by the House, Mr. Byinglon made several motions, us to reconsider, a call of the House, and an adjournment; all of which the Speaker decided to be out of order, from which Mr. B nppealed, hut which uppeals the Speaker decided to be out of order likewise. "Immediately after the passage of the bill, Mr. Byington, exasperated by what he considered as injustice and tyranny on the part of the Speaker, moved a suspension of the rules, to enable hi in 10 oflera resolution that the Speaker had " forfeited all confidence as an impartial presiding officer, either from stupid ignorance of parlitnentary law, or from a wilful mal-administration of it." Mr B. was permitted to introduce his resolution, hut after an animated and exciting discussion, it was rejected? yens 2, nays 60. Mr. Gordon then introduced a resolution, "That Le Grand Byington, the member from Ihke, be censured by this House lor Ins unprovoked insult to the Speaker." This resolution gave lise to an equally exciting debate, but the House having adjourned without taking the question, it did not come up again until (he 13th. when it was agreed to?yeas 35, nays 21; a vote produced by the combination of a few democrats with the wings. So Mr. B. received the censure of the House. This affair has engendered the most angry feelings on the part of several members, which w ill find vent, undoubtedly .whenever an opportunity pre OCII1H liOCll. Ill my letter of the 8th Feb. I made mention of a great meeting in Newark on the subject of the assumption of the State DebtH, which meeting adjourned to the 11th Feb. On the last mentioned day very eloquent and able speeches were made by 1). Duncan, Eaq. in opposition to, and by S. White, Jr. Esq. in favor of Cost Johnson's }>rnjtt; but the meeting again adjourned to meet on the 18th inst., when the speech of L Case, Esq., against the jtrojtt was frequently interrupted by its friends. Afterwards, the greatest noise and confusion prevailed in an attempt to prevent Mr. Taylor from speaking, and the gag-Ja w wan finally so well applied, that the democrats retired from tne meeting and allowed the whigs to vote what encouragement it pleased them to the Hon. W. Cost Johnson. A meeting in Perry county, which is adjacent to Licking, has also spoken loudly in favor of Mr. Tohnson's plan of saddling the debts of the profl gate, extravagant and foolish, on the prudent, frugal and wise. On the evening of Feb. 18, at a meeting of the Newark institute, a most stormy and intensely exciting debate arose on the passage of a resolution condemning the land-bill of Senator Parker, now pending in the General Assembly- Previous questions and other motions, to hasten or delay the |?s8age of the resolution, were made in every conceivable way; and after its passage, a debate tull of personality arose on a resolution to have the pro ceruuigs se in 10 ^enainr i araer ana uie itepreeentativesfrom Licking. I)r. and Mr. C. applied 10 each other epithets of opprobrium in the moat skilful manner, which entertaining exhibition they continued even after the adjournment of that moat learned and influential Society, of which ihey are members. We have had a week of remarkably fine sleighing, which we have enjoyed to our hearts' content. L'Occidkmk. Albany. t Correspondence of the Herald. J Albany, Feb. 22, 1843 To-day being the anniversary of the birth ol the Father of his Country, the Legislature were not in session, the members having resolved upon a holiday. Those of them who do not belong to the church, and were not otherwise engaged, attended the grand ball of the Burgesses Corps. This fete bids fair to be a most brilliant one indeed. Among the distinguished guests who are exacted to be pre sent,arc Lx President Van Buren, Governor Rouck and military family, Ex-Goveruor Seward, the Adjutant General, and others. Oh, oh! what a blessing each and every one of them will get lroin Elder Swan, and the rest of the revival preachers, for it. There was another great land slide at Troy this alternoon, surpassing in extent the orevitms one, though resulting in no loss of life. Tne fact is, the whole hill must eventually come down ere snfety can he warranted to those residing in the neighborhood. Another portion was expected to come down momentarily. A number of appointments for the counties of Pntnam, Erie, Munroe and Richmond, and that of Aaron Vanderpool to be Judge of the Superior Court, were made public to-day. Those for the county of Richmond are as follows: Benaja B. Phelpe, Master in Chancer), Henrv C. Hedlev, do, Thorne S3. Kingsland, do, andBenajah B. Phelps, to be Supreme Court Commissioner. It is said that several more New York officershave been nominated, though this is not certain. Although a great deal of time has been idly consumed ihus far in the Legislature, still I am inclined tn 11tiviIc tliM (vnvprnnr'a rpcoininpntinlmn nf n uhnrf ettioa will be carried out j at all events, it will not be unnecessarily prolonged About the first of April will, I think, be the time fixed upon for adjournment. It would be done much sooner were a strict attention paid to the legitimate business of legislation. The papers are filled with the results of the town elections. Thus far they appear to be of a character most favorable to the Locos. Haydn's Oratorio of the Creation is to be produced in grand style at one of our churches to-morrow evening. Say what you will. Albany is decidedly the most musical city in the TTnion. Simon. The Revolution in St. Domingo?Capt. Higgins, of the brig Joseph Atkins, at Holmes Hole, from Au.x ('ayes, Zhh ult., reports that he was obliged to put to sea inconsequence of a revoltuinn which broke out three days previous to his leaving, the particulars of which are as follows:? Oe the 20th ul-, in the evening, there came a report into the town, that a large body of men, said to be 6 or 8,000 strong, were quartered in the plain. The Ceneral in command at Aux Cayes, immediately ordered out all his forces, (about 2,000 men,) which remained under arms during the night The next day the inhabitants were all armed and paraded in the publicequare. Under thisstate of affairs, the merchants and wealihy men were moving their specie and more valuable goods on board the shipping, and every veanel in port got ready for sea, ex:ept the schooner James, of Marblenead, which muld not leave, in consequence of not having bal a at. The English merchants were loading the British >rig Jane Erskine. At the time the Joseph Atkins sailed, there was a eport that the insurgents had advanced to within wo miles of the town, and had sent in a communication, stating that ail they wished was a change of administration, doing away with m litary des^mtism, and to establish a form of government similar lo that of the United States. It this was promised them, they would lay down their arms, it not they would march upon the town. Cap! Iliggina states that great excitement prevailed at the time he left.? lhi?ton A tint. Larok Frwe in Cavhriixjrport. Mass.?About 12 o'clock on the morning of the 23d inst., a tire broke out in the sash and blind factory of Messrs. Hovey V* Markhain, which in s short time was eufirely ' :oiwumed. Mr. Joaiah Welsh occupied part of the luilriinff, as a marble factory. The fire cninmum ated to the office of Stephen T). Rrown, which was 'unsullied, with the house opposite, occupied by ilr Ifooker, and owned by Mr. Miss Messrs Hoey Ac Markham were insured at Worcester, but we