Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 22, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 22, 1843 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

1 . 1? g*" eery low price* in the United State* will induce plauttl to t ura thru attention to other cropo. H. lereucea to the circulars v ill abow the ertrewie price* thu Week, f Up. Ian m he to Jd , while at the corresponding period laat year they w ere h|d. toflf 1. Lm r : im' tm .> I'r ruton Mhht ? For the It ' 'f- \nieri an Cb*e?e ? ... 1 ir tt>. tvhtoh coriatM* ui about I \ ' e U*. ii at cmrent prices. Boef?The no . n? w (tie! ha?* Mrrived trout ih?? Stutea ref t- ' _ t i.lp.ii > Old aeoin* neglect' ' I" ? liuvt t een oi l at tit per b. 1 sod Mit v ' ' hi a m??re in the market ul q similar rt?orl,-r month has been *l>out 120 ' "> -4 aniall parcel of new, from New York, ha? i i -i our ingi...<i. quotation j there bin n considero ' in thearticts; aeveral lurge parcels hnve ' co.I h in Is, i lu. i\ Cm i tian. Lai J?This article coiitmuct to tw taken oil at lull price* as it arrhes- late "i >rts li i in ill f: hi I quality and a lor culinary ; irj I ra port or* woniil on well to keep in view, that tor ' .it this ..'1 cl?. .i p. . if upon tlu- con?uni; lion of Sill f U I.I,. n.i.H. .. I.I.I. : . ; 11 , ?: id il Ton I lj fltie w. ii il -v. ! , it will iuct(Ik this c ;u?i. tp-i in Q tall i.. io, .t-a or i -.I," rs anil chandlers' Ha* w,;i always i stiii:;, ?o in any urticii* coming I intorompe iiiuu with it., Menu 3.-In Oil - t Turpentine there ta l.o'In - e, * III 111 I 111" I I. I'.ilm Oil c?ntlull. ii rtewt. .'h fiiii s .-eh hare boon about 10> 'an at ra'tn-r* ut r pric*. Tallow?I tie Mwiket h? b-com- .1 iitrt more s" a '? during 'he la?t lew days | and he I m n : ha- i -p-. v .1; yellow candle sells in mall p?rcle? at 46s On Saturday last. 1?S ca?k? and he, ? !*">ifh Ammo in we> sold by auction at liom 3Sa, for (a'k lirm so-?? up to 41< 61 for good strong, but rath hr ' .rn qaaluie . i h? .took ot South American Tallow in first bands i* now exhausted. J us M?s rxcTi siao Districts.?Ashton.the hatting trad d A-hum ratnaiuS very dull, and the operatives h??? h ni to eommeoce work at less wages than they had two months ago. Bi.x am an ?The manufacturing huatneee of this place continues tint, add the prices of heavy cloths lower than we ?\ er knew them before. Masters have been obliged to rvducs wages Id. and-Jd. per piece. There is a very fair demand lor come sorts of coarse goods at former prices. The yarn market continue s dull for all but qualities, which sell verv well. The hand-loom weaving is not to call brisk, though there is considerably more work than there wits last year st this time, but the operatives hive received notice of another reduction of wages. The power-loom weavers con'inue yet to be fully employed, but the ii init-..,re r-'dttced in their u ages lor the most trifl g f nil's, anil the factory operativi s generally are re. selling less wages. Mechanics, moulders, and machine makers are moderately employ ed at present. The block and machine printing comma- dull in this neighltorhood BaiProan ?At Bradford piece-market, on Thursday, there was r.ithcr more demand lor fancy goods, but at ruinou'ly low prices. In plain goods a steady business was doing,and late prices were maintained. In the yarn market there was rather more d< mand, chiefly by shipping houses. The wool market remained exceedingly doll Hroe?Trade does not exhibit any symptom*of areviral here; there hss been another reduction in the wagea of factory i peri-tires HfiiDsasriKLD? Still the languor and gloom, which have lor so long been the most prominent lectures in our market, prevail, and with no present prospect of any improvement. Lrrps.?The market in both the cloth halls at Leeds last week are said to have been the worst ever witnessed. In the enlor.-d hall there was literally nothing done, and in the white hall the tr .usactions were below an average even in these dull times. The greatest despondency prevailed amongst the manufacturers. In the, warehouses no sales could baefTocted except at asacrifice. Lcicrstkii?Business in this place is extremely dull,and there is little doing except in cotton hose, and never, perhaps;, was the country trade so flat as at present?w hich is also the case with the sock branch. Yarns remain the same ; but, owing to the stagnation in the Yorkshire market. flsece wools nave somewhat given way, and some of the growers have at leng'h shown n disposition to abates little in their demand*. During the week, three failures hav iken place, which (though the amount is not vry irgc in uuy onr instance; uus una a depressing tendency. MiWvHF?TER.?The trade ol Mancheiter hu undergone considerable improvement within the past two weeks; the demand for goods hns been brisk, especially for wide c loth*, suitable to the East Indian and China markets, and in some instances rather higher prices hare been pa, 1. Vorns. which were previously in good request, have hcnn le?r irionfr- Hor lately. and this week's business has been i m.'ed, wi'bont, however, any apparent change in p" -s Altogether, there if now fair reason to suppose that *V eons-quenres of the unwarranted excitement pri 'K-. 1 by the new* of our recent successes in the East ar* no* nearly exhausted. N'.iTriniiiiM ?Though the present is the usual season i< ,m i Ti j-i ! tra le :>i this diu'viet, never in the remembra:v of the oldest s oekinger, was trade in such a glno". v situ. !ion at- time ot the > ear,our itifoimatirn reaching as fir hick ITRi. in which year the stockiugcr from wtiotn we nb rtined our staement went apprentire. J It is :.0'( pretty evi bait, from the long continuance of the d a i . s, of trn 'bat ottr affairs will not rei state them elves by their own bnovhticy, finding their own level, * and that some great change must take place in both onr foreign an 1 domestic economy, before the ration can be res'ore d t a hea thy condition. 1 i*i Hou r-?\Yv .an without the sbghtrs" improvement auJ'li .a, liven a v. :y glnomy market h'n e to-day,busiltes i o.ii vvi Us-1 .? ! growing worse, and tli > y fee C >-i- -h it li ivi btcnaold have been disposed u at red jct-1 pri e. mt*< roi.T i .it report any improvement in tr i.v m ic. i.?ij b anch, vt > Uttle business is do ig,and wagi s are very low. 11, r. V*rr t. V 1 ?Yeiterd ?v there we a a good It' ill' ' "I I? ,"if I'llOU .it of lllltillllfr it a* !r '1 ' : av i 'i\u a.iajtion of our m ,"?i Hi' ? i "I to i v<tt enc or.igiug than other?me. D-.ri'ig month tit > trn-i -anion* Lave been to mi '-n. i t; -it nt? it a- ' ou *rock hag considerably decre th" ou'>r ,in7' vitice tp, comiiencemrnt, hiving amounted to 37 Onu b>ln. while thu urrivalt hive- tly ' ri 17 111 b . s. O the on'i h Mid. the trade ta'-.i-.g ' ii ' of th l0'~ rate*o. the raw inateiiai hit rn otf h'-irv quan'i'h *, and on the other the operation ; * iv. ;! f ">r: ..s for traaait, h ive, in a great mr ure, enntri' u' I tnthe activity that ha* prevail-d. I' sib * f i- tli .vv 11*# It.lea New Orleans nt 60.t 1, if ; if-l -371 i a ?.ir . 1 tntiflU Uplan I M a 69 f. T >i I I I hale* Th"impoi * during the same period wer-139 ' balea, n;l from N w Vork. A >c? -P.-t' have doclllt'-!, 191 arrrl* firat brand* were ol 1 at ill AAMlo?lut v je'M. Pea i It nog I acted and nominil at 49'. S'ork Of>f> bbl? ;w>t? 300 pearl*. Kiee?Bttt little done in Carolina, 143 tierce* were sold at 21 17 a 05f 7.1 per .V) kilo duty pud. There ii no change in prices, 230 tierces arrived per Louis Phillippe. 8t'".' ii 65" tierce*. Won "boa" -Is flat, lint price* remain the same. We qn >t? American fishery 2ti'?per half kilo, duty paid. The Luiii^ I'hillippe hrough' 48 Ml*. Stock 19 ton*. Coir-" -The market thi* w?ek he* ihown bo animation an I t- tn?actioo* have been circnm?cribe<l. Price* nevertheli - are well su pport.d. Htlts, 1310 hag* 8t Dotniago 3'J a 41c; 118 Bra7.1l 31 a 43, '10 Havana, 60c. H >p?? Tne in ?rket i* stagnant this week, and we contiaae the quotation at l!2f per 60 kilo, duty paid. 100 bale* arrived per Low* Philll;)|>e. Tallow, See.?No demand ha* been manifaated. and prices look downward. We quote Wew Orlean* at 61f per 60 kilo. Lard ha* a down ward tendency and not worth morethan 49f76par60kila. 500 bbl* Lard and 10caik* Tallow were received per Louis Phillippe. H?v*v. Feb. 23.?The market for Cotton continue* active, and t e sale* to day comprise at>ou! 20"0 bale* at ye*. terday> quotation*. Loui-ima selling at 49 to 8 , Mobile at .71 io fid-. (J org's at .'w to 69j, and Florida* at 63 fr, according to*quality In Hide* h good buainea* continue* to be gnin? on, and I60O salted Pernambuc* ?old at 6-i,and 1691 suited Bu. nos din sal 76 fr 25 ct* to 80 fr Tallow dull of Kale, and lower p-ice* have been paid; 70,000 kiU>gi >m? New Or leans obtained M,onu lot of 46,000 at 48,and ll.OoO it 47 tr per 60 kilogram*. p fi>. ?^/UUJII'? i II*" ?Pt?sy ?T-?* uaint, wuusisunig of Louisiana at .S3 to 67 fr. Mobile at 63 to 64 fr.and Georgia at 6S to 58 fr per 69 kilogram*. 18a bbl. American Pot Ashe. wen- purchased at ?? fr pw 60 kilogram., for first sort; 10 hrl< New York went at 46} fr for first sort. Peart, an-nominally quote,d at 49 to 69} fr 190 tierces, 4 hall ilo Carolina Ilice wa. di?po?ed of at 29 to 29} fr. E- Fet>. 22?479 package, of Georgia Cotton were .old to <lay at 23 cent*. Several transaction, hare taken place in Tobacco, but the price, have not been reported. March I?There ha. been little paMing in Cot'on and the character of the trade continue, dull. Our present gootafl? are for Ametican, 21 to 12 For Raw Sueur we have had a lively inquiry throughout the week, and at public sale } to jl advance on previous wa. obtained. Jamaica Pimento 16f, brown Pepper, 19} to 19c j the inquiry (or Tobacco ha. (alien off, and 71c have with difti. ul'y ' een obtained (or Maryland. Feb. 88.-Some speculative business wa. don.- in cotr>n law w?k. S me Carolina Riae has been bought at 11}/I per 60 kilogiams. Himbcbo, Fi.a 24?We have no alteration of importance in notice in cotton this week ; 118 packages Georgia i ivr lo-en void at 4 3 IC , 2S0 bale, and about 28,000 li e - Domingo at 3J to h|, and 48 veron. Laguayra at five. Taii .li . Feb. 0.?Of co-ton, the arrival, in January hi? -II 9.'48 h-les North Amerioan, 160 Brstil, 4331 V, r i. '.id 8lfi bale. Levant, Ac } the deJiverieain ' ? been 2738 halo. North Ameiican, 160 Bract ''I 7 K.irjp*i?n, nod 669 Levant, Ac. ; the stock on th<- 'It t -ci.iry 13 fits bib. North American, '2901 Brs?'l 4 ' L *y p- in I S7.17 h.le. Levant, Ac. Wequote a'erth-i i i in- in .11 devtript on., with a dull market. < . a ; 11 a ? Tin. vi its.?The new drama of "Woman' Life" having been received latt evening by a crowded and highly laahionable audience, it is snnminrrd to-aight lor repetition. The play is oue t/f th'- iau6' inter*:" ing w ? huve witnessed for tnar,y a d.y, ? nd witli'iut doubt will prove in every 'way I aucce.wful Mr. Wood, the celebrated pantora'.miat, ta also atinounced. K i-ounKi'i I'nv i >:r ih:t ev<:'.,ing will be 11 ' d Lv mi iii-ro i< f *mtlies who af e interested in " i . wiio have taken an mlen-ft in getH> ill-man not only of first rate V, '[ at vt very Knicibie deportment. H ' * v ' Have a lull ap'Jl fashionable nudi" t it Pn tu tiia i.:ienl he has secured. ? G< rural bhIom*. before 1U o ? i (. Jn.if n i.ynr.h and Alderman 4 i. d O- tuey, J.Ma* R WMitnn, Rerp, District Attorney < \ itif *ei> H.ttv.iia?Mlthaal Deon . 1' \' , w tried lot ? ' ibing aaosl,. r r t Ui. ? 'sf ' ? 1 ln'iii M'>u4?gus Toiifl:-ted and $A t tb h 4ii n ited William Dallnn, wa. also triad lor ?a ilUng William th.l.r and acquitted. r??wy .ii ? )4^j . uvdt<i this morning .1,11 v. lock. _I. V OKK M EK A I d\ew York, Wtdnrnliy, Mil. lM* Thk Fohkpon News ? Beginning on the first page . will be found a lull pynopsie of tiie foreign news ' brought by the Columbia steamer at Boston (q m commercial point of view, tins intelligence is far from encouraging England seems to be in a singular and anomalous condition. The Broadway Assassination.?Every additional particular developed yesterday, in reference to the horrid assassination of Corlia, will be found in this day's paper. Corlis, we learn, kept two bowling saloons in Broadway, one of them waa strictly private, and appropriated to the use of fashionable ladies, who weat there to play ninepins between the hours of 10 and 2 o'clock. We have received some curious and interesting facts on this subject, which we canaot give to-day. We also learn that he also occupied some ; | capacity in connection with the Union Clab House. Corlis also kept a shooting gallery last summer at Saratoga Springs. There are some revelations yet to be made in connection with this aflair, that will astound the tontmumty. The French Atlantic Steam Ships?It is stated in the papers received by the Columbia, that several of the French steam ships intended to run between France and America, are ready at Brest, and would begin their trips this spring, and the pioneer of the line will probably be here in June. It is mentioned in well informed circles in this city, that four of these unequalled steam ships will run between New York, and some port in France? probably Cherbourg, and ten to different points in South America and the West Indies. We look upon this arrangement as one of the most important that has ever been made in commerce and navigation. It is a movement indicating the course France intends to take for the future, jn the progress of steam navigation, and in the increase of the commerce of that energetic nation. It shows that the Gallican race is determined that the supremacy of the seas shall no longer belong to the AngloSaxon or the Anglo-American race. When the competition in the commerce of the world is between the three greatest of civilized nations, we must look for results such as the establishment of this new line of ocean steamers; and even this, vast as it appears to be, is but a foreshadowing of what we may expect in vears to come, when the globs will be encircled with 6team ships. We shall look for the avant courier, the Christopher Columbus of the French steamers, with a good deal of interest. Arrival of Captain Spencer.?Capt. Spencer, the brother of the Hon. John C. Spencer, and uncle to the late Midshipman Spencer, has arrived in town from the American squadron in the Mediterranean. It is said that he has resigned his commission in the navy, for what purpose we shall sson I ivnow. many rumors were in circulation last night, but nothing tangible. Arrival op Henrt Russell.?This admirable vocalist has arrived from England in the last steamer, and will soon reach New York, to give a series of concerts in his peculiar style. His sojourn in London ha9 been profitable and brilliant. Latest prom Brazil.?It appears by our files of the Journol do Commercio,thaT a new ministry has been formed on the 20th of January. It is composed of the following statesmen :? Honoiio Hermeto Carneiro Ledo, Miaiiter of Justice and F reiyn Affair*. Josc Antonio <tr Silva Maia, Miniiter of the Empire. Salvador J^e Maciwl, Minister ofWar. Joaquim Joae Rodingurs Torres, Minister of Naval Aff iirs. Joaquim Francisco Vianna?Deputy Minister of the Treasury. We learn that immigration into Brazil from Portugal and France was rapidly on the increase, particularly from the former country. It is said too, that the inducements are such its to lead to considerable emigration from this country. Yeuy Late pro* Brxjcos Atkes?The Edward Bluke arrived at Boston last Monday from Buenos Ayres. She sailed thence the 10th of January. The enterprising proprietor of the Merchants' Exchange News Rooms in Boston, immediately despatched to this office the news brought by her, which we annex; Tne Argentine flotilla, consisting of twelve sail of small vessels, were despatched on the 1st, to assist General Oribe to cross the Urnguay; and on the 6th, Admiral Brown sailed with two ships and one brig for Montevideo?and on his arrival there, in answer to a question as to what he came for, he replied, "to exercise his men." It is reported that Oribe is within a short distance of Montevideo, the inhabitants of which were trenching the streets aad preparing for desperate resistance. Bua*os Arais Miiiit, Jan. 10.?The rivsraUrsgusy and Panama alter being closed since the blockade of the French, are now open by a decree of the government, and number* of small vessels are now fitting out to go up. The quantity of bi.le* in Corientea, i< variously estimated at from 300,000 to 600,000 but still it will take seme time to regulate tha trade of tbe conntry. During the last week there was a slight alteration in domestic! tor the better, and confidence again appears to be restored ; but the markets are as yet dull. Scarcely any article of American produce will remunerate the merchant for his trouble, and many things will not nett cost duties and charge*. Salt, flour, and lumber, are drug*. Grand Concert tuh Evening.?Mr. Kossowsski'a grind vocal and instrumental concert cornea ofT this evening at Nihlo's Salooa. It will undoubtedly be a truly splendid affair. Among tbe very distinguished performers this evening, we notioe the names ot Mesdames Maroncelli, and Otto, Signors D? Begnis, Martini, Benedid, Croups, and others. " v aiau priucivc 1IIHL K JUUNg JTOIC Dy IflC nftlTlC of Salmonski, makes his first appearance. It is expected to be a great treat. Moas Cheap LimATrax.?Yesterday morning the cheap publishers received by the Columbia from from Boston, additional numbers of the new works of Boz, of Lever, and of Lover, and of Ainsworth, and at sun down Winchester of Ann street, had them all in print, ready for publication. We ho|?e his safety valve is in good order. Another Duel.?Judge Waggaman, a member of the Senate of Louisiana, and formerly of the United States Senate, and Dennis Prienr, lately Mayor of New Orleans, fought a du^l on the 10th instant. Judge W. was severely, but not dangerously wounded. The quarrel was occasioned by some family difficulty. Steam Revenue OtrrrgRS ?The Secretary of the Treasury has advertised tor proposals for building the hulls of one., two, or threa iron steamers, to be used as revenue cutters on the sea coast. It is exacted that t^iese boats will be built in reference to Hunter's 07 Ericsson's propellers. x uk ukmockatic vhakim lumiinun.? x ik Ware*, primary meeting are held to-night, preparatory to the next election. The resolutions passed v i)| give us an indication of future movements. Foreign News.?The foreign parcels, brought by the Columbia, reached this city at seven o'clock yesterday morning, hy Harnden's Express. We are indebted to that establishment lor the early delivery of our papers We are indebted also to the Merchants' Exchange, Boston, lor late files of fo eign shipping lists, dec. Also, to Adams <te Co. From Ai.ban/.?Wi are again indebted to Capt. Peck, of the Croton, for tha Albany Argus of yesterday, which he gave us at an early hour laet evening It contains no news. Tiir Somkks Cask.?Commander McKenxie's defence will be given this day at 11A.M., in the Cha;?el of the Navy Yard Navai,.?The United Slates Ship Saratoga had been towed back into Portsmouth harbor by the steamer Express, from Boston. Nkw IfAMrsMiHslKLEonoN.?In 17T towiuJOover^ nor Hubbard's majonty ever all ethers is 782 The MurtUr < Cortftfc The excitement attendant upon this daring assaafiliation was continued yesterday throughout our populace, and the stTeet and place at which he wag shot was visited hy thousands, who gazed upon the bloody pavement with demonstrations of astonishment that such an act could be committed in the midst of our populous city, and the author escape detection. The moat erroneous and blundering accounts were given in nearly all the daily papers,and none but the Herald contained a full, correct and interesting report of the scene, the authenticity of which was fully confirmed by all the testimony presented belore the coroner's investigation yesterday afternoon. A post mortem examination was held upon the body of Corl'is, at his recent lodgings, No. 1(18 Leonard street, yesterday afternoon, attended by the Coroner, Drs. Hosack, Putnam and others. Upon dissecting the head, the pistol ball, which appeared to have been a battered slug of small size, was found lodged in the anterior lobe of the cerebrum. It had entered the occiput on the left side of the occipital process, and passed through the lobe of the brain, striking the parietal bone at the juncture of the coronal suture. Considerable extravasated blood was found under the scalp, on the outside of the Done upon me aura mater, ana beneath it. A tracture waa discovered immediately above the orbit,on the left aide, extending through to the orbiter platea immediately above the nechrymoae tumor, which no doubt had been caused by the fall, after he waa shot,as a'slight abrasion of the akin waa also perceived at the immediate point of the fracture. This fracture would have probably been alleged by the members of the bar, called upon to defend the supposed murderer, as the immediate cause of the death of the deceased, had not the surgeons decided daring the exan ination, that death would have rapidly ensued (rom the wound alone, had there been no fracture. Henry Colton, who stands arrested on the charge of being an accessory or principal to the death of Corlis, is a young man, about 30 years of age, with marked expression of face, evincing great determi. nation and strength of mind; and withal a pleasing and intelligent countenance. He is a native of Providence, R. I., we understand;? and in his early days served an apprenticeship as a machinist, at which he labored for soms years after he arrived at maturity. He was married to his wife, now Han nan colton, some years since, at rrovidence, it. i., and they have two fine healthy and handsome children, the eldest of which is 12years old. His wife is also a native of Provideuce, R. I., and appears to be about 29 years o{ age, of fine person and pleasing features, but not handsome. He has for the past few years been engaged in the superintendence of a large and extensive fashionable "Club House," at 24 Vesey street, where,by close attention to his peculiar business, (which is quite as reputable as the Wall street stock gambling,) he has amassed a handsome property; and some months since retired from business, and disposed of his establishment to other hands. Since then he has been occupied in settling hisafiaire, with a view to engage in transactions of a different character. Colton possesses many rare qualities for one of his recent profession?temperate in all his habits, mild in his deportment, and strictly honorable in an "honorable" sense in all his engagements; he has been considered by "the profession" as far above the usual class. He has always been ardently atInched to his family, and nought tended to mar his domestic relations, until last fall, when Charles G. Corlis, now deceased, was found to be in correspondence with his wife, and finally detected in \ closer intimacy. Through the timely interference ' of a friend, she wss prevented from deserting her husband and children, as arrangements had been mnde between her and Corlis to sail for New Orleans, taking with them about "52000 in money belonging to her husband, and valuable jewelry worth a larger amount. The money was restored, and a solemn obligation entered into hv Corlis, in presence ol the friend of Colton, to nbstain from all further intercourse with the wife of Colton. For the sake of his children the matter was passed over, and Sail ,nm on smooth until a few duys previous ta the attempt on the life of Carlis by Colton, which failed, when the former was observed by Colton to be prowling about his premises in Vesey street, and constantly wa'ching the house as though his previous interference was about to be resumed. It was with this feeling that Colton sallied forth on the night of Friday, the 10th instant, resolved to tuke the life of the man who had destroyed his domestic peace and happinsss. He attempted it, but failed, and was placed under bonds in the sum of $10,000for his appearance to answer, and good security tendered by his friends. Thus matters rested until the scene on Monday night, when all was again revived The result stands in the book of late, and must be made manifest sooner or later. Since the event on Monday night, no new light has been thrown upoa the matter?all yet remains a solemn, hidden mystery of whom the all seeing power alane has cognizance. The evidence, as presented before the coroner's jury last evening, fully confirms the statement made in the Herald yertawiau fhut tn/ii mhnt ftu n eii/tm/isi on ? >? wen on the spot, by several witnesses, both before and after the report ot the pistol. That it could not have been a man in woman's clothes, is fully rvident, because the woman who entered the saloon and went out with Corlis, appeared to be well known to him, as he held a private conversation with her for several minutes. The motive that could prompt such a de?d, by any woman, apppears beyond conjecture, and still a rank, and galling jealousy may have urged the act, as it was reparted among his friends that he was soon about to be married to some young lady of this city. A girl with whom he had been intimate, was arrested on Monday night, by Justice Merritt, and is now held on suspicion of having some knowledge | of the affair, although she denies all participation. She alleges that Corlis recently told her that he dreamed he was dead, which is all that she knows relative to his recent acts. As the case now stands, therefor*, it is still absorbed in the same mystery that it was when first discovered. The girl from "Green street," who cam' in o the house of Parsons on Monday night, a few minutes after the officers had entered, saying that "she had run with race horse," is still a morn? the missing. The following is the result of yesterday's investigation before the coroner Thb Assassination or Corus?Thr I.nvxstioation brforr Coroner Cornrmus P. Archer ? The Investigation was held before the Coroner in the General Sessions Cosrt Boom, which was crowded to excess. Alderman Crolius and ex-Alderman Bradhurst, were seated on the bench with the Coroner. The hour of three having arrived, the names of the following gentleman comprising th# Coroner's Jury.fwere called as follows Peter Erber,Jr., John Sickles, William A. Brown, Cy* rene Clark, Daniel W. Oilmnre, A. V Hammond, Lutker Tihhetts, John Crosby, J?m>r Smythe, William H.igadom, William A Werner, Nile* K. Ann; lieopge Scarf, Jehn Colvin, Richard Vooihets, Henry T. Rsrher, Andrew C. Tnttle- -Total, 17. Kobsst R Corlii, brother of deceased, aalleil nod sworn- I am the brother oft harlea f). C'orlis, now lying dea<l at 108 Leonardatieet. IleuasDorn in Owen county, Slate of Vermont?he was 2d the 14th or lfctli of last Jul) , he resided at ION Leonard ; hia nlnet of business was340 Broadway ; lie kept a Bowling Hal ion. [Mm. Colton heie can into ramit with her colo-cd *>-r vant in eompany with officers, an?t was Reatod In the centra or the court room nearly alongside of her hnsbiod ? She wit dreatod in a dark dn-as, with large velvet cape thrown over it, and hor head covered wiin a green eilk calash. She app> are.l to he perfectly composed, hut looked pale and d? Jeot? d j Wi rnaaa continued?H# hired the alley on hla own account ; f do not know that ho took tea at hla boarding hotia." yeaterda ; he took dinner ae 1 dined with him; he * aa is nay room about throe quarter* of an hour after dinner, and remained tbore three qnafters of an hour; he left then and "in I he waa going to Ilia place; I terollect then that I did call at his plaea nboot hall paat fiur o'clock I saw him thero setting hy lh" window at the glass door rending a paprr; f do not know Hint I spoke to hTm at all; I want In and paseed out agida, t did not see him altar that before ha waa injured; 1 was at my place lift Broadway, whan 1 flrat heard he waa injured;! think it waa a Mr. Brigaud who informad me; be told me that ray brother waa that; 1 immediately started with a friend, took a hack and went to the Carlton House; wuru 1 u rival there 1 taw my brother lying eu the table in the room beek ef the bar room ; he wai issanslb'e, struggling fir breath and bleeding at the none and mouth, and blood vanning from hit he* I; surgeon* had bien called beiere I got there, and were preaenf; I remained with him until he died, about , 1 ? "o knowledge ot the mean* by which he came to Ms Vith, ar>tfr m my own ohii restion ; alter hi* death hie body was remove t to hi* boarding houae in Leonard street. Phmtow II. Honors, called and *worn?I am otieof the proprietor* o( the Carlton Hsuse, corcerot Broadway and Leonard street; I waa acquainted with dec?a*?-d; I aw him yeaterday a few minutea before 7 o'clock In the evening, about aix teet from Broadway, In Leenard atreet; I saw him aeveral timua yeaterday; hewaaiu company with a paraon, a female, and waa atanding still talking to her; 1 passed them; I am not able to designate the precise tima, hut it was a few minutes be ore 7 o'clock; I wai passing up Leonard street Irom east to west, I cannot describe the pcrtou with him, I merely observed that he was with a female; I cannot describe her drtaa, ar any part ot it; I did not see her faca; she waa shorter than he; apee.iriM to he a middling sized woman; 1 do not think she resembles any lemale that I over saw with him before; I want immediately into the bar room; I spoke to Mr. Batis, who wass'amling in front ol the bar; 1 said to Bates 1 wished he would go into the bather's shop to see something; the barber's shop is ia Li ouard street, a few doors from Broadway; he did not go, but came towai da me, stepping towards the door, and at thataoment we heard the explosion of a pistol; we then both went out, and discovered Mr. Corlis lying on the wulkon his face; we w?nt up to him, anu Mr. Bates raised him up; 1 discovered that it waa Mr. Corlia, and then request ? ?ir ijnU'i iu no lor nis mother; l onservea tne niesa ing at that tint;; I spoke to him, hut he (lid not answer? he appeared insensible; I did not observe any peraon in the street when we paaaed ">ut; I am not aure, hut I think there was a peraon at the body at (he time Mr. Bate* and mvaelf not there; I thiak there was; it was a male, not a it-male; it was about dusk, the street was pretty dark; I did not hear the noise of any person running away; I the* returned into the bar room and obtained a chair and had Mr. Corlit taken into the house; he was placed on a table in th" rear part of the bar room: Dr. Putnam cans* in almost immediately; I believe he probed the Wound, but said it was of no use to do any thing; I think he wiped the blood from his lace. Dr. Ilosack was sent for and arrived in about ten or fifteen minutes; he conferred With Dr. Patnam, but did nothing; he remained there until he died; ha died about 10 minutes after 10; I have no knowledge of the means by which he received the injury; Mr. Corlis and the woman appeared to he ia close conversation when 1 saw them leaning against the house; I heard no quarrelling, nor heard no one threaten Mr. Corlis' life. By Jcaoa?The body was lying parallel with the curbstone; I do not think it was over a minute from the time that I passed into the hot?d, before 1 heard the report of the pistol: I found nothing bv the body : his head was 1 lying towards Broadway, inclined towards the house. 1 Bates called and sworn, and deposed as 1 follows :?I reside at the Carlton House and am bar keep- 1 er there ; 1 knew M r. Corlis very well; I saw him once 1 yesterday in the bar room ; he came in with one er two gentlemen, I think after 13 o'clock ; I did not see him af- ' ter that,previous to his being shot: it was either two or 1

three minutes of seven o'clock when Mr. Hodges came ' in ; he asked me to go to the barber's shop, and aaid he ' would go with me and show me; we started to go to- 1 wards the door, and instantly heard the report of a lire j arm ; w? went through the Leoaard street door?we ran ' down and discovered a body lying on the aide walk ; its ' head laid towards Broadway, a little inclining towards ' thp house ; I looked at tke body, and turned it over, recognised the person a* Mr. Corlis ; ns soon as I recagnls- 1 ed the features I Tan to his late boarding house, 108 Leo nard street , I informed them of what had hnpjiened and 1 returned to the bar of the Carlton House; I did not assist in ' carrying the body in; it wan taken in during my absence; 1 returned again to 108 Leonard street, to give them further particulars, I have no knowledge of the means by which he received his injuries; 1 never heard any person threaten to take the life ol Mr. Corlis: I am not able to nay positively, l>ut I thick that a person arrived at the body just as we did; I saw no one at the body when I first went out; a pryson patted towards Broadway as I went out; it teat a female; this person passed Mr. Hodges and myself as we came out ot thedoor; the person was walking pretty fast; I could not recognize her it was a momentary glance; I saw her face but at a glance; 1 aaw no person passing down the street as I went to th<- boarding house of Corlis; I was ahead of Mr. Hodges as we went out: I did not notice the size of the female that passed us; I got a mere glance of her. Bcisjami* B Roaiasoa called and sworn.?I reside at 103 Leonard street at present; 1 had charge of Mr. Corlis' place in Broadway while he was absent; it is at 360 Broadway, between Leonard and Franklin; I wns at the saloon a* half past six last evening or until a quarter before seven; I wus there also yesterday afternoon; I left there at a quarter hefote seven; Mr Corlis was not in the place when I left; he had lett about half an hour previous to my leaving in company with n female, as 1 thought; she staved inside the salnon ahou* fire minutes, and came In while Corlis and myself were there; she did not come In until Mr. Corlis wnt to the door; she rapped, and he went there and endeavored to jrersuado her to go haeh, is 1 thought, by motions, not by word?; she in wi'h him, set down on h sofa some thirty feet from me; she pas?ed down about midway of the alley; Mr. Corlis s?t (fown beside her; she remained sitting abont five minutes; he was with her all the time; 1 did not hear a word of their conversation; I did not bear a single utterance; tbey prohahly whispered ; I dlJ not hear ; some gentlemen'came in tooicupy tU- alleys; he led the way and she followed him to the feot of the stairs; they stopped and nww"" M mi' me, hp lliviug went OUl *11(1 tOntlli' '"Or, where he (topped perhaps ten second'; he then came back end trot hi* overcout; whilu he was putting it on, I nuked him where he was going; h-' made me no answer, but:uppeared much ngitsti d, ami looked quite psle; 1 risked ltim " Who it wait" He mude me no answer ut that; inked him " If it wm Mrs. Cotton7" He (hook his head, snd either said, " Hmh," or " Yes," and appeared very mach agitated indeed; hn spoke very quick, asd then walked out, and thev went up the steps in company with e?rh other; about fifteen minutes after this I was told that he had la en shot, and was lying in the rear room of the Carlton house; 1 closed the house immediately, and went directly over there, and saw him there perfectly insensible. [At this point the Mayor came, and took his teat with the coroner.) [Three hoys, belonging to the nine pin alleys at th" saloon of Corlis, were here called as witnesses, and ordered to be taken into the jury room ] Witsvii cosTivurn? I neversawtho woman before she came into the saloon;! do not know Mrs. Colton, an I never saw her until she was pointed out to me; the woman that came in the saloon was of middling size; she was dressed either in n cloak or very large shawl; a light colored straw hat with velvet or silk riband; a light colored drtss; the riband looked like velvet riband, it was striped ribacd; one of the colors I think was either hliieor black; I do not recollect any flowers on the hat; 1 think M bad a few on the side of it, if 1 recollect right ; there was a green veil attached to it; 1 think it was; there was nothing else attached to it that 1 can recollect Q- Did you take notice enough of the het to identify it, if you saw it 7 A?I think I could, as I took more notice oi the hat then any thing else, at tha back of the woman was towards me; I think I saw the same hat last evening at my lodgings, after the death of Mr. Corlie; I bad not been told previous to identifying the bat from where it had been brought, or where it was; 1 do not recollect who brought the hat into the house, and did not know the gentleman who brought it. I v? novas was nerc mown toe nst naa veil taken Irom the loom of Mm. Colton, and R'ktd if ho thought that was the hat anil veil that he aaw in the sa'oon ] Wirnm?That ia the hat and veil, or ona very near like it; I do not know of any one having threatened to take the lite of Mr Corlis; not of my o?? n knowledge; only what I have heard said; ! have heard indirectly of hi* lite being threatened; I u a* so informed by Charles D. Stiles; lietoldme he heard that another person told him. Mr. Stiles is with Mr. Robert Corlis. h:other of the deceased; he told me that another person had told him that Mr. Celton or one of his friends had said that Mr. Corlis should not live twenty.four hours?I waa told Ibis last evening after the death of Mr Corlis; 1 have beard suoh remarks an ads by other persons; no limited time ? as stated, hut 1 have heard others say that ha would kill him or shoot him; they said they had beard some one snv so, it came in Isrtnite'lv to me; I disremember who these persons were; I hava heard Mr. Corlis, th" deceased, expr' as apprehensions of Hangar; ho named Mr. Colton as the person; lie said he did not like to go out into the street after daik for tear of his own death from Mr. Colton; Mr. Corlis has carried a single barrelled pistol with him since the time that Mr. Colton attempted to assassinate him ten days ago. [Aiingle barrelled pistol was here shown witness, which ho thought was the r ne carried hv Corlis ] Witness was here requested to look at Mrs Co'tnn, who sat in front of him, and answer whether he had seen her in the saloon before. He ani'vered ho thought not; that she looked something like the woman, hut could not recognise her; 1 have no knowledgoof how ho came by his dca'b. By Jusos.?The feature* of the female ware large: her veil waa thrown n?:de ; as 1 said before, Mr* Colton has a verv slight resemblance to the female I saw there last night ; with the eiception of Mrs. Colton, 1 sac no pi rson here now that resembles the femate I saw there; I think she had either a mult or I ag in her hand. Jon* H HscarTT, K?q. called and sworn?1 reside at a.ta Broadway ; the second door below the Bowling saloon ; I was acquainted with the deceased; I was in his saloon Inst eveniiig, 1 wen there about flvcer Seven mi nutes liefore seven o clock ia the evening; I took notice ef the time became I bad an engagement; I took my time ny tic rior? in inc saloon; i nv Mr. Hnhinaon, the Har tendrr and the dectased seated with a woman an a sofa, about two thirds Mown on the right hand: Mr. Honry L' nek, John C. Ilergh, Leverett K. Rice, and a person by tha name of Cushman,whose drat name I am not acquainted with; the deceased was bending over, and apparently talkiag in earneat conversation; the woman vena aeated at the end of thcaaia; I Hcoeted Corlii, hia fane waa towarda me, halt nverted; their fae?a wero very near each other indeed; at I did not wish to inanlt kim by any notice of the female, I thri-w some halls down on that alley whi)ethflbo\a were aettiig tip cm another alley; whea we went in tha gaa waa partially on; Kohmaon told the boy* to light tip, which was done in a few momenta afterwards; we commenced ploying, and the (lireused rote with the femola, and aftar a Httln conversation they passed out, she nassad msio near aa almost to brush my clothes; as tha deceased waa going out, I siaiUe to him and asked him 14 he waa going to ?" He. in-natal hia haad toward* ma und looked sullen, but did not answer my question ; he stepped tow ards the door with the woman and then returning without paying any attention to my companions, took his roat and lift; tha woman at thistime w as standing at the foo' of tbe itepa in a an 11 enclosure; he closed the door, and they w < nt tip star , together as I suppose; I remained theie atu.ut ten minntea aftor that, whin a per on eamo running in and said that r. Cor lis, the deceased, had been shot through the head, and was at thn Carlton; I wi-jit tber<-a) moat immediately, mid saw him lay ing Upon Ike t-.ble in the back part of the room. The female waa r|?her under the ordinary height of women. In the general appear snr.a of her dress, | shotiM pre- umr she Waa of tha better class, Mrs. ( niton's height now in court, tallies with the description of the woman, aa aha apie-nted to me; I rt.J not aee har face; from tha knowledge of the fracas between Colton and CorlU, , [ endearorel to sea tha la ce of tho woman! but aha was closely veiled t tha veil w as either l>Ur| oh graan, and I should think it waa black, alia ha I on a cloak of lurk lubric, that rompletalv auvelop'd lierdraaa; j think kar hajiSa wars bawaatli hat aloak aa aha walkad past ma; I do utt think that il^e hud u mutt or I undle !u herhnndj 1 leOolIect that ahe had 011 straw ha', the ribtxsattf which were of a dark color; 1 am very positive tht veil Wtaa dark out, unless the dimnsn of the light pre Vent an my seeing tho exact color; I do not know of any one threatrntd ' tha life of Mr. Corlis; I have heard from a Tariffy ol sources that the life of Corlis was thre. itened by Colton; 1 have not heard aay one say that the deceased would not live lor a length ol time, until after the death of Corlis. [The bonnet of Mrs Cotton, takeu from her apartment* 00 Monday night, waa hore shown witness, who was asked il it resembled tho one worn by the woman who came into the saloon?] Witness.?i took thia hat Irom the hand box in the room of Mr?. Cotton, but I do not think it is like the one worn by the woman in the saloon, aa the color ol the ribbons is not dark enough. Tbi* veil ia grten, and 1 think the one worn by the woman in the saloon was black. By Juaoa.?l do not think I should kaow the woman again that I saw in the saloon. Daniel Kearney, a boy, tailed, who said that he knew by an oath that he ''shot Id dtmn his soul to hell if he told a falsehood." He was then aworn, and deposed aa totlows:?1 am IS years of age, and live at 13# Warren street with my step lathei; 1 work in t ten pin alley for a living a? 3dt Broudwav, for Mr. Travis, in the upper part of the building, in tho third story, I was in the saloon of Mr Corlis last evrniag about a i before 7 o'clock; Mr. Corlis wasthen in; a female altocame in while I was there; the all'-y 1 had not been lighted at that lime; the woman passed through the placeami set on the sofa; I waa at the loot of tba alley at the time; Corlia sat down with her; they sat for about three minute*; they then went outside the door anil stood an thestesa and talked. cmrliii O'Coknor, esq , counsel ror Mrs. Coltsn, here came into court and spoke to ker and also to Coltou. continued.?1 lollowed immediately alter them and went up stairs to my employment; I lelt them standing on the steps;! heard nothing that they said while in the saloon; 1 did not sen her lace; I teok notice of her dress; she had on a dark hat and a dark veil; aha had on no cloak I think, but she had aakawl; I did not notice whether it was a light or dark ahawl. The Coaowta here ordered a recees for twenty minutes, to allow tha jurors to atop out if they deaired. During the intermission, Mr. Colton spoke to his wife, and gave her kis hand. They then passed out of thu court room together, in company with the officers, and returned before the investigation was resumed. Witwcss continued?1 went above from the saloon, and was in about 3 minutes afterwards sent out of an errand to get some viaegsr for my boss; I went to the corn?r of Leonard and Elm; 1 saw Corlis standing in Leonard street, near Broadway, talking with the same lady thut 1 saw in 'he saloon; when I came back, I saw Mr. Cerlis walking down the street and the lady after him ; they were not morethsn fifteen yards apart; I did not Uenreitherol them speak; Mr. Corlis w?? walking slow, and the lady pretty fast, as though she wished to overtake him; 1 then went directly home; when I saw Corlis last, he was about opposite tne barbers' shrpof the Carlton House, on the same ids oi tha street as the Carlton House; I did not see any more of Mr. Corlis or the lady after that; about ten minutes altar that 1 heard that Mr. Corlis was shot. Pstkb Watcbs, a bov, called and sworn?I live at 69 Crosby street, and worked for Mr. Corlis in his howling is loon; I was there last evening whan a lodv came into Ike saloon; 1 think she came in with Mr. Corlis, nud went jut with him in about five minutes afterward*; I did not tee them afterwards; I had never seen the lady before that I am aware of: I think tke lady kad on a blvck hat and black veil: it looked like a black straw hat; I did not notice any riDhons on the hat, nor anything else that she bad on. l\Mrs McKsotv, boy, sworn?I live at KM Anthony at., and was employed by Mr. Corlis, at his saloon ia Broad, wav; I was behind the bar last eveniug when the lady came in; I think it was about half past six; I was trimming the lamps when she came in, and did not take notice where Mr. Corlis was; I then went outside to put the door lamps there, and Mr. Cotlis and the woman went away soon after; 1 did net take much notice of her drees. FRaiskliis w kkkemfr, sworn;?i reside at 834 Droa.l way ; I wm in tho neighborhood nf Mr. Corlis'* saloon last evening:; 1 left my store at 25 minutes of seven o'clock ; Mr. Corlis occupies the lower part of the building under my store ; I had shut it up, aud going down into the saloon I saw a waman nt the bsttom of the steps' and Corlis ia conversation with her ; I opened the door aud passed into the saloon ; they remained there ahout a minute, and then cume in together; I tonic a drink of water and then passed out: the woman I should think was rather delicate?moderate size ; 1 saw her face, hut I do not thiak I ever saw her before ; I observed ber dress ?sbehad a Leghorn or straw hat trimmed with some dark colored riband ; 1 did not observe whether it was figured or plain ; if the had a veil on it was not over her face; he had on a dark shawl trimmed with a narrow border; and a light figure in the hordat; I think she had on n chally or calico dress, with a light ground and dark small figure; I do not know that I could recognise the bonnet as there are many alike. [The bonnet of Mrs. Cotton waa here shown witness, bnt he conld not identify it ns tho one worn by the female whom he saw In the saloon ] Jurors?I cannot say that I see any person here that resemble* the same female I -aw in the saloon ; Corlis appeared exerted while in the saloon. [Ike Coroner here requested Mrs. Colton to remove her raU'h, which she did, nut witness said he couldnot recognize her ns the female he saw in the saloon. 1 Kssrscis ToLrnvr sworn?I reside at 60 > B oadwnv, pnd am living with r brother-in-inw ; I was in tha neighborhood of the '?rlton House on Monday evening, about tern minutes before 7o'clock, about two doors Irom Leonuril street when I liearj the report of a pistol in Leonard street ; after going a lew paces down the street, 1 saw a man lying upom the walk ; he was lying ti|ion his faoe ; there were either one or two persons nt the body when I reached it ; I nhaervi dno female in the ueighlrorhood ; 1 RSkitted in carrying tho deceased in ; I was not acquainted wiih him. Johis Adams sworn?I reside at 14 Churrh street; 1 was intimately acquainted with Mr. Corlis, the deceased ; 1 mw him yesterday afternoon about half-past A o'clock, at the comer of Broadway and Add stroat, at the Tt rrrapin Lunch : he came in and ca?t hie ekes to the right and tha left ; be looked pale and maim a halt nt the door, and then cameferward towards mc, and offered his left hand to a gentleman standing with tne, saying " How do you, Harry V end then said to me, "How do yau, Jack V and laid his fingers acme* my hand; he asked Mr Carr if his nrother Robert had been m therp; he appeared much excited, and his bands trembled as he touched mine; his right hand ho kept in his orercnat pocket from the time he came in until he went nut; 1 observed in his right hard pocket tha handle of a pistol,that appeared to l>? the colorol this .lesk; I have never heard anyone threaten the life of Mr. Corlif; I have heard him express apprehensions of his " fears of a dan ned gaog;" he sgi 1 ho was afraid to go out alone alter night; th s was last week. The Coroner here ai'journcd the investigation until 3 o'clork, this, Wednesday afternoon, when ft will be continued at the same placeCity Intelligence. Outrage On a Woman.?On Monday evening, Mrs. Jahanna Eanewald, a Jewess, of 89 Ridge street, appeared before Justice Gilbert, of the upper police, and entered complaint against Jacob Goldschmidt, a German Jew,of 42 West street, of assault and battery, and attempted rape. She stated tbat on the 22nd of February, while her husband and nurse were absent, he came into her house and made forcible attempts to accompli; h his desperate purpose, but without effect. That being tnciente at the time, the injuries prodtnsed a premature delivery of a dead child, the severe effects of whieh had so injured her that she had been unable before to leave her house to make the complaint. Goldschmidt was held to bail in the sum of $600 for his appearance to answer, which w as justified in double the amount For Boston.?The New York and Boston Bailroad Line, via Norwich and Worcester, have commenced running daily, from pier No. 1 North river. This line etarts at 5 P. M The pplendid steamer Worcester, Captain Vanderbilt, leaves this afternoon. Mr. Editor-.? Among the various rumors concerning the candidates for the Mayoralty, I have heard it stated that our present Mayor, Mr. Morris, declines a re-noinination. 1 deem it Jproper. to stale, from information that may he relied on, that Mr. Morris, if his friends shall select him as a candidate, still holds himself ready to serve another term. A Dkmockat. <W- The Comet can't ahine ! Mlea Mary Darling quite an .brilliant a atar, and (ar more agreeable, has quite eclipsed it. She draw* crowd* of admirer*, and th aft-rnoon makes her firit apsearanre in la dav parfor maoce at twoo'clack; appearing alto in the evening at the utrai hour. If nil we hear tell he true, all the padding in the gentlemen'! veatt will not tare their heart* from her mtigieal enchantment*. Though full ef grate, and unquestionably adarling, the ltbtit diatantly, il utall, related to that heroine. The other pcrformnncoa rro excellent ar. utual. THIS MORNING It publiahed at No. 3M Ann atro<t. the NEW W O R L D SUPPLEMENT, Containing the March Part* ol the following popular Worha, received yetterday by the it. am?r Columbia, via:? MARTIN I'HUZZLEWIT, By D cken*; L. 8. I). ; OR, ACCOUNTS OF IRISH HEIRS, Bv Lover : LOITERINOS OF AIITIIUR O'LEART, x Bv Lever : WIND-OR CASrLE, By Ainaworth ; tnd the April part, in ndranr.e, of TOM BURKE OF "OURS." By the Author ot " Charle* O'Malloy.* to which popular work it it fully equal in point of Internet and graphic deecription. Pi iee l lj cent* 'ingle?SS a hundred For *ale by ?'l the agent*. J. WINCHESTER, Pgblither. ft/- OUR STREETS ARE IN A WRETCHED CONDITION. The noor honaoahaveto aulTeitaod without any relief till time and warm weather ropnovr* the ice anil mow. Dr. Hliermnn, with ht? Medicated L'.rnnge* and Plaatert, curea hia fellow being* of tli*r cougnt, cold* headnchet, palpitation, tea-WoUneee, worma, and ev>-n consumption, in an incredible ahert apate ol time. It it really aitnniahing how toon they cure realmoa i. al. in tbundaooe by,-r?.n.wh^ th'ere'm mal^?7?h"Ltld^*rm ,j'MqV" ft*?Jpted lo ha palmed efTupon the untntpectli g DrShertean t warehouae it at lot! Naatan ttreet. A#uitt, 4 Stanwl* Hall, Albany, or leadgor Building*, Philadelphia. I I Trial of Commander MaKMBlf. POBTTSBCOeU D*t. Thaf.nurtmet at the usual hour, thero being morn spectators present, including several distinguished nit:mb? 's ol the bar, thau we have observed, pending the proceedings belore Judge Belt*. The journal huving been rosd?Johw Val? tiisk, one of the apprentices, * a? recalled, and denied ell knowledge o tta.: mutiny, except what ho had heard from the officer*. Ai t arn McGra.oneof tho?e brought home in iron*, was next examined. He etated that ho had never heard ot any planot mutiny before the arrest of Mr. gpencor. H<'anl of it afterward* only from the officers of the brig: Heard of no desire or plan to effect a rescue or desire to maie one alter the prisoners were in irons. The Jonas Advocstf here intimated that ha had closed his case, and said that hut for unnecessary protraction of tho proceedings, he would call every unexamined witness from the Homers, in order te show that no plan of mutiny was ever known to any person on board except Wales, and that no proposal to effect a rescue was ever made to any oua after the prisoners were in irons. If the other side cou d point out any such Witnesses he would readily call them. Thin proposal whs placed on the record, and alao au extract from the log-book, mado at the time Mr. Spejcr was placed in Iron*. Captain Mc Ks.vzie then said ha deiired to call a few witnesses. W?i. A. Sklson examined far defeuce. 1 have beard McKinley and McKee srv that it was a shame to put Spencer, Cromwell, and Small in irons. turn* cjtamiiiBu. .icvrr nraiu ui nil j nm JUOH a mutiny until after Spencer *u arrestvd ; never heard *1' any talk about a ran ue afterward* ; I did not know my name v-a? o.i Spencer'* paper. Frederic* Siy?tn examined for dafence?I have beard Spencer and Cromwell talking together during the la't cruise; Spencer asked Cremwoll how the brig would do for a slaver or a pirate. Crete-examined.? First told of thl* after I came home, up at the home of Com. Perry ; I have deserted from tlie I Somen ainca aha cam* hone,but have mot been puniihed for it yet. Whan tha testimeny was read over to thi* witnasa, ha aid that he witbad to aay that b* did not know which word Mr. Spencer ma l, " slayer,"ar pirate. Andrew Stevenson, captain of tho Forecastle, examined for the deli nc.e.?I insisted Sergeant Oorty to put tho prisoner* in the bags, but did not tie them oyer their heads. Q Would you liko to hare atowed yauraelf away in one of those bags in preference to walkiug tho deck 7 A?Why, I'd sooner walk the deck Q?Were you aloft when tha roaat wa* carried away, and did you see Cromwell and Small up theri 7 A?Yes ; but 1 had to come down foratuil hlock; Cromwell assisted after we had got tha bloak, and nothing could be dona before; Small ataid ou the lower yard and did not d? much. Q by Judo* Adtocate?Did yon ate Cromwell and Small in conversation t A No, sir. Q?Did Small appear to be on the yard for the pnrpose of lowering dewn the wreck 7 A?Yea; but there were so many there ka had no room to work. Q? Did yon see any effort on the part of that crew tc communicate with the prisoners after the arreetY A-No, sir. Q-Did/oases any disposition to resist onthapartof the prisoners when they were arrested or afterwards 7 A?No, air. Several questions were al?o asked the witness sheet the commander's address to the crew when the letters were rend, hut he could not recollect what was said. Q by tko Accused - Could not Cram well and the others hare seen thnt a tail Mock was wanted 7 A?Yea, air, they could ace what waa wanted as well as I could. An admission from the accused was aew placed en tho record to the folio wing effect, viz That in the log book, of the 37th of November, the mast it not said to have been carried awny by deiign. and that no mention is there made of any ru?ft aft having teen made by the crew. Cnablcs Ruusrs examined for defence?I never saw the bags tied over the heads ofthe prisoner a. By Judo* Advocate.?Q?Did yott ever haar of aoy plan to rescue the prisoners? A?No, sir Q?Did you ever Sua an v vmntoms of fin nltumni ui ruifiidl A tir. Q?DM you ever hear any talk af mutiny before tha arreat of 8pencer7 A?No, tir. Q?Would he talk freely to yon? A?Yrs, sir. Q?Do you think that the 80i m era couM have been taken into asjf port? A?No, sir. Q-Why not? A?Why, if there vcaj a .nutiny on board, and one half tha crew engsged in it, they could hare easily taken the brig. Six iron could take her with all ease Junna Advocstc?Aye, if; but you say you heard no talk about a mutiny or rescue ; then why do y?t? thing so? A? Why, from their behavior and the ir talk altogether; several of them would tstk together, so that no oue could hear whit thi-y were talking about. Q?Did you not girn it us a reason for putting the -three men to death, that 8pencer anJ Cromwell wera the only persons capable of taking charge ol tho vessel ? A?Yes, >ir. Q-Did yon statu then that the manner of thu crew showed there v. as ap'o'7 Yea, sir. Here the cam cln <rd on hath sid?a. Mr. b> ixiwica u ke I the court for an sljournnrant till Wednesday, when hp Ftnted that he would be rsrdy with Com. Mr'? defunoc. Tha coutt then adjourned. Moaea Q. Leonard, va. Hndsan Rttar Raitroad. Mr. Editor.? 1 are that the worthy Alderman at the head of this article left bin card at your efli ? on the 16th hast., 'n'etid.-d n? a reply to n communication matta by me 10 the Hu Json Winer Hailrond Committee en the7th lest W was not my derign to hare waaled any more poker and talc in n-futiog the baretoccd aasortions of Mosea O Leonard, who apt in attamiha to impugn the motives of tnvst'lf end astoeii-es in a?Uin? a ch?Hifcp far the Hudiea Rl7er Railroad, but aehehns no'otberhopesof dr tenting nur enterprise than by faisiiyiug oor position, it is nut - ?rpri#itnj he should he so unscrupulous In the msun h'' employs to new mplish hiechject. It if unacces?ary forme to lellow out the subterfuge* of AHi rmiu Leonard in hie attempts to juatify hi* c?arir. That kiud of game csn have little in. fltirrcn uron an iritellig-at community; hut 1 will observe ag?in that his insertion about oar ioJiC-renre tea railrou along the river, and that our ftbj?at was to pre. vent the construction oi any road, is entirely without foundation?an I further, that our original ground eldiliereuee with this gen-1, mau lie* aricm entirely :rom act* ot hie own, end h'? nnjmtifi ihle enuree in stepping nut of the path of propriety, a* well oa datv, last fall, by taking tipon himself the bowices of the Committ*# of Kive ai pointed by the Honorable Common Council to invri'igate the character ol the two proposed mates lot a railroad lo Albany and Troy, and thoa to subsorve the purpose* of the New York anJ Albany Company, he shaped hi* report in uchawnvas to ceaceol wholly the met its of the river route, t. Kile he knew that a survey of that route had been made last year, and that its practicability was ascertained boyond ell question; he not only wade no allusion or rafereuce to each survay, but had tha despicable littlene** to quote an obsolete elsteaiaat made by Judge Wright 'nl$(#. Te carry the deception further, he carefully avoided ell ailuiiom to the data, and passed it ofi as the result of a recent examioation, when he knew that Judge Wright sad raad-no examination at all of thie route, and that very little was huosre a fcwtir railroads at that time in this country. It is not extravagant to any tkata grea'er traud ivas never attempted to be passed eff upon an intelligent community, but alwwit that the woithy Aide;man pre'urred 10 * iy io hia card, and thus prudently seeks to.nroij f rtherrape sure. Wecouldnot i allow srch n paper t? pns ; tinnoticoil, ord we challenge him to explain or divtfid It il he can in hi1 next card. Perhaps the worths Alderman hu? a heavy ir'eieit at lake in the affair* of the New York an.l Alba** Com- . party? ir so, tad he lias consequently allemed bu zrul te f?;' the better ol his discre'ion we cuti only a iv.vhimto exercise more prudence hrreafrer, anil not ?ac rilca hie repufsiton in an over ' (fort toauetaiu e eauve that caanet susteia itself. He calls to his aid in thie instance, a ol theN w York end Albsnv '"" "IT"' te' cord tag to hisown *'atumeut, PP'q UT^snts' E\cbaiif? in tli#* trail ol Mr. joroj ^ pi^O" * % made a uiemtorandrna while rluy? Every bene t xasn will undentsau rtiony of such a "^^,rj i th nois Bill why doei Alwrmu Lro,W?1 ~errnr' about our "motivm," ami talk so sari; .1: t liou an 1 rottenness," as If he had dl ,? Uid9 eery awfu 1? Doe* he hef? hy such ibi public stteatlon from the main queatioa at i fair dincu. 'ion, and conceal the facta ill "Ci te two route*7 While w o admit thai-wa go f along the river hooauaa it i* our ratrrest to h a that a reft ion why thi* rauu *li?uld be avon The citizen* of ""Jew Voik want a railroad In Albany and Troy in order that they m-sv have an uninterrupted communication with the w?st all the year, became Boston ha* ?-Kh ^ communication. The) w i5h to pn s?rve thi ir interestiin t r? tain th# original trade ot their city. Suppose some addle h- adid Bostnnian should obtain an admission from half h ?'i a nor mare citizens that they wanted ii riilrcad to Alhany because it was th'|r interest to hare sin h a road, and thm be should raise a hue and cry about their motive*, aul talk about "corruption and rottenm si," and demand that lie project should he ahan danrd in consequence of h.a marvellous diacovery Who- man ot common intelligence would listen to ancl ilia nonsense? All rail roads in the United States wen projected and bnllt by those intstp?t*d In their construe , tioa, and we presume it will he a long time before one i made troaianv other motives, utile** the toad of the Nev Yoik and Albany Company in the inlerior, rsay be cor tructed fram pure patriotism. and thna form an except in i as it bids fair to do, if ever t.uih at ellWhile we aura on this autj ct, it may ha well to he ati more explicit. We ask the cithuos of New Tork to pn fer the River route to tbo Esstere and aid us in procurin Charter. B?cau?e 1st?Wo maintain that the Riti j route is about five miles shorter than the Eastern; ha. ft; feet less elevation to overcame between New York an Oreenbitsb.will require no grade to exceed Seventeen fei to the mile: thattna traneportatlon of freight and passer iters can consequently be earned twenty per cent chcu ,.r from the use at lighter engines, anJtheleaa power tii will he r< nuiri d to overcome the elevations, a I that th trie* through by a train can be made in from one < two hours less lima and with greater safety. *I?That nearly one hall of all who travel on the IIu son throng ho ut the season, are way passengers, who pt it greater amount of pn'sage moony annually tha th rough passengers, and can be accommodated on th route for both sides of the River, at all seasons whila aoi of them can he carried on the R istrrti route, lying t wen j miles distant, which circumstance alone shews that tl in< omefrota passengers on th? Rivar Road wauld be d? bl? that of the other. B?That the line of the lladson lafhe ronte upon whi a daily Unit. d Slates toil mint always he tranapoi-.eil, a 1 ui ge inc. m from ih >t source can beculcula' i upon, which can art ?r reach any othar ronte. dth ?That thi* rente pn**c? directly opposite the de| <>f the Laokawannt ' oal U.mpany at Rondotit, fn w hich coal c.on'd he transported throngh the winter New York and Alt uiv or ft >sion nud other interred,, uc.I more dl* points, thus addiag a material Item ' th? incomeof the Road. 9'h ? That for purposes of public. defence in case of ? or insurrection, this route should tie preferred, passing I Ir does, direotlv opposite th* military es'ablishen ni u! 1'oint, I lie Cannon Fonn try at Cold Bprlng, and tbr.m the most populous part of the State, from which tro I an lie drawn at a moment's warning, and provisions f iilshed to any amount to meet a public cm, rgeucy I trust that this answer aad uaplaosUons of tka aah

Other newspapers of the same day