Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 23, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 23, 1844 Page 1
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TH Vol. X., No. 04?Whole No. 3034. WILLIAM T. JENNINGS & CO., DRAPERS AND TAILORS, NO. ?ai HROADWAY. AMERICAN HOTEL, (OPPOSITE THE FOUNTAIN,! SOLICIT iRntiou to an invoice of NEW GOODS received per lut ?tnn?w, direct from oar agent in Lao dan, consisting ul Cloth*, Cwsiineres io v.rieas o.w ity w, tpuydiil Silk, and H.tins for drrea Vreta, Mevino, Velvets, *-, wtrh t tsrgesisortmeut of rich Silk and SUtoi Scarfs, Cravats, Haadkerchiais, (ilvve*, Bus, coders, Dressing-robes, ??. Wa would lutrait to onr patrons that Irom this additional facility, wa sluli be able to tupply them at an early data wifh all th? novelties of the Loudon and Paris markets, and sustain the raputotion of the eatabliahnient for the moderata prices which hare elicited eo liberal a patronage since the adoption ol the reudy maney system, by which we are enabled to famish gar men (a at Irom 24 to 31 P" cant lata than formerly-a feslure ia tlie retabliahmeot. which moat commend it ta thoae reqniring articlaa for immadtatia are>.is the addition to onr stock (.fan assortment of ArstQuality READY MADE OAK* MENT8, including Snrtouts, Cloaks, Dress and Frock Coats, Pantaloons and Vusts, fcc. ja2t lm,ec CLOTHING MANUFACTURERS. rpHE sab?cribers would inform merchants visitiug the city, A who with their own goods manufactured, that they are prepared to Bin ur'ie'ure ovary description 01 Clothing. From th'ir being aecun-om-d to luaoulaetnrn for tha Southern and Wit ro market* for the last twelve years, th-y feel confident, with, he I trie cumber of hands in their employ, to get up a stock at short notice and with rn'ire satisfaci ion. MAW It MoKlMM, 35 Cartnins street. 10" Kni-kerhorltar Stages pase close te the store. ?H 3m * rrc TO TAILORS. QTINKMETS' N'KW AND COMPLETE SYSTEM kJ FOR CUTTING trt-y kind of Frthiouable Uatmeiituow la vogur. is re.idy for delivery. As the reputation of the amthe a* a fashionable cutter is too well known to require newspaper cima'tit, this system is with confidence offered te the tiade?uni. as a mere theoretical invention (or speculation,) but as ihr most practical and complete work ever published on this subject. It is the result of maov Tears extensive and fashionshie practice iu New York and Paris, and will be found to contain such amide, rlaiu and precise inst uctions. as to enable every studeut te cut with ease and eertaiuty, all the various tries of garments now wmi b itit in En'ope and America Thlssvitara cannot be affected by the future changes el fashion, and is recommended to the profession as a standard work, and may ke oora'ued of the author. 93 Cedar street, aad eaa be forw arued to any part oi the United States Also, complete sets of Patterns ef the v riout styles of garments cut t? such sixes at unay he required, and warrant*' to with esse and elegance. P> lm*ec Gentlemen'? furnishing store, w maiden LANE. Over Coats, from $0 to 13 Sack do .......4to I Frock do -10 to 14 Dress do--* to 14 Ponti ..... 3 to I Veata ? ? 3 to 4 All made of the best materials and cut in the modern style. Persona furnishing their own materials can depend upon havj.'g them tnade in the beat manner, at the following prices Over Coats, made and trimmed tl to 10 00 rimes do do do 7 to 10 00 Frock do do do to >3 00 Vests and Pantaloons, f I 64 to 175 Shirts made up to order, after the latest and most approved French patterns. Under garments ef all description* constantly on hand. Gloves, Hosiery, Cravats, Scarfs. Snspendrrs.lkc. j 1 lm?ee W.COLLINS. SCOTT'S BA2AAR, DF.Y STREET, N amber 17, between Broadway and Greenwich SANDS SCOTT re'.urus his most sincere thanks to his friends and the public at lame for the liberal support received since he opened the abe'e house, and hopes by t.hs same strict attention to merit a continuance thereof. The qaa'itk-e of his Ales, Wines, Liquors and Cigars, arc too wet. k own M need comment. A (arte assortment of Refreshments to be had at all hours until 13at night, snch as? Reef Stwiks, Poached Eggs, Sardines Mutto< Chops Cold Ham. Buckwheat Cake* Fried Kidneys, Cold Cont'd Beef, Coffee and Tea, Ham and Eggs, Pickled Tongues. Welch Rarebits,lie. Dublin Brown-stoat always on draught. A good Dinner ol Roast or Boiled Meat* for one shilling every day from one to three o'oloea. Families supplied with the best Scotch and Irish Whisker. No hotue better supplied with English. Irish, Scotch, Welsh and eity Papers. Always the latest possible news by the Btmuoerx. Good Reoma for Private Parties. Clubi, Meeting* and ReT feranraa f2 3m?ec A FAMILY BIBLE, WITH UPWARDS OF SEVENTY EXQUISITE STEEL ENGRAVINGS, The coming Summer will be Published, in Paris, MARTIN'S SPLENDIDLY ILLUSTRATED EDITION OF THE HOLY BIBLE, "HTITH NOTES and Marginal References. by th- Reverend *' Alexander Flttaher author of lha Guide w 'Family Devorioo." ' Scripture Hietor ,' Iic.,Kcc. This superb Family Bible has been in preparation Tor several years, and re lannr orexpenne baa been spar'd to render it die mo t complete appiopnale aua beautiful of any Family Bible ever published K. MARTIN b CO., fit 3ueod*Tc 2i John street. FiTZHERBKST TURNER is enrrestly requested to comnmnitatahia andrsrsand present situation >n the Key. John Te'wr. Horton Rector,, ue r Croat Hands, Gloucestershire ? The liove named F. Turner iaaon or th? la'e doctor William T??ne., w; o oas practicing a* a medical mm, and died at Buf S.ln iu February, 1836. Any inform 'tine resiectiug F..T. fr .n> Parties wno bare known or heard of him since that period, will be to oat gratefully acknowledged by liu friends in Gloucestershire. HI luw 3w rc NOTICE?An application will be made at the present Session ol tba Legislature of the State of New York.lor the incorporation of a Bene filer r Society in thecitv and e 'unty of New V ork, to be called "The NoaH Association of the Sons of Benevolence. jH Ita* 6w c DR. HOUSEMAN'S GERMAN COUGH DROPS, PREPARED and sold wholesale by JOHN.J. DAVIS, eitv of Hudson, Columbia County, N. Y., and for sale io tkia ciry, wholesale aud retail by Jamki 9. Ashnwaix, , 86 William street, General Agent for this city : and by raoit of tin* principal retail druggist* in New York and Brooklyn. Perhaps a more ini|ioruni aud valuable medicinr titiutlus was never provided for the afflicted. No resort hai hitherto been made to the press to make its exWaordiuary virtue* known, hut it nas beau loug tried and its great efficacy mot thuir>nchly proved by tlie infallible teat of eotaal exprricuce. By its own merits and intrinsic excellence it has be feme highly ceielknteu .a *vmt secti <a oi the country wh-t it has been in use. It may, without exasperation, be prononnc ed au infallible remedy for colds, coughs, asthma, influetis* v. hooping cough, croup worms, neamorrhnge or raising blood and all the complaints affecting the breast and lungs, and Welding to consumption and general debility. Numerous teetimo niale may be seeu in the hands of the agents for the sa'e of tint healing balsam, showing that such has been its effects in au innumerable multitude of cases. The proofs of its wondeifnt efhoacy are incontrovertible; if mod in the first stages of any ol the complaints above named, it acta as a complete preventative and their I'm ther progress is arrested. In this climate w here tnch ^ complaints are so common, owing to sudden changes of wrath man who plaots a right value upon health should be without this ra?diciug. A timely air of it will save immense bills for medical attendance, and, what is more, will prevent tkr languishing sufferings of pr-cractsd illne**, and often preservr life itself. Efficacious as it is. it is mild pleasant, and always harmless; it is purely a vegetable compound, and may lie tak -i with entire safety in all kinds of weather and under all cirunm stances It nets as a mild exprc'oraiit, and at the sam ti tie' a very gentle tunic. Its nsc lias i.ot only restored thousands who wrte laboring nqd--i temporary illness, hit it haproduced great improvement m the health of persons constitutionally feeble as its effect is to impart a tone and vigor system, whi.e it nerrr causes* 1'ric* fifty cents a bottle of fonr ounces. fT lus eod'ec ALLEBASI'S MEDICINES. THMR MEfB INE9 ha-e been in general two in some A IHittioni of the country for neariy two years, an1' have become exceedingly popular. No other medicines have ever perIn, mad such unexpected earns as some ef these have during tlic last eight-en mouths Thess mrdicinei consist of four kinds? THE BLACK (OH ALLEBASI'S) SALTfc. ALLEBASI'S HEALTH PILLS, ALLEBASI'S BOOKMAN'S PLASTER, ALLEBASI'S TOOTH ACHE DROF8. TUB SALVE is werrented to cure if used faithfully according to the directions, the following cowpliiutg (the Pills someI .mes being use in connection as indicated by the directions) vn:?Fevers, sores of the most malignant kind, f-loss, ulcers, tumors whitlows, hori aud puncture* burns and seal as. rheumatism, inflammatory or chronic sore thr- at, quinsey, dropsy dr epsia, chilblains, ague in the face, ague in the breast, bile-, sores o'all kinds, swellings of every description, pain in thr joints aud tnnsclrs, fcc THE PI L Sate warranted to cure the following cotntdaint if used faithfully according to Directions, (in some cases thr Halve, and in some cases the Poor Man's Plaster, is used in con nection with the Pills all of which is indicated by the direc tio-re.I v x:?Diiord-red stomach and bowels, impure blood rholic, w -r a, dysp p?>a, sick head ache, fevrr and ague. acid stou-ach bil'ioua aud other fevers, costivei ess, lung and livei i-omolaii'ts jnndice sudden colds, general debility ?c., Ike. THE PL ASTFRH aie admitted to be superior to any othe-s in liw!. ana arriuini pr*crnt-n?e over w mnera lor pain 01 weikneas in the back, aide cheat. bowels, loin* Dimi-laa, feet ilu-uinitiim, r.o.iulii, cold-, a-lliina, lever and ague, he. TOOTH ACHl'. DROM-Aii warrant?d to cure an ordinary Toothache in from three to ten minute*, by p itting twr \Jrop* into the tooth or ear. Any cue of tooth arh* ari?inii from any other can*, than an evpoaiire of t'.ie n?rre ir ay be eft'ectoa Iv rn nI bv in application of the Black Hiiva to the ?i of <lie face eHlieled. Th - in-ilicioe* are warranted to care the above complaint* or I he innny will be returned The Poor W'll lie lurtiialied at lialf pri e, by L.W. (lilliert, Proprietor, 211 Fill,on al.N. York. Men knits and o'hers f om the country snpp'ied on literal lei ma For sale, wh olesale and Kail, by L.W tit bert, 214 Kill on Itreet?at reuil by (J. U Maigne, !?H Catherine it,-eat i 8. Woodw r h, comer of llouiton uud Mulb rry itraeta, ana by other* throughout the ci y fell Itrand'ac TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS, DM PEY8F.R It CO (lately removed troaa the comer ol William and John, to No. 60 John itreet,) offer for tale oa liberal terme. wholteale and retail, the following at titles, received by reseat arrivals ? Berlin brit Zephyr Wont ted?the moat complete aaeortment is Caayaaa, for V.mbroidrry, of eotton, filk and wonted, in all widtha. Berlin Kmbraidery Paitenia?of the choicest and newest d>acrintion; Embroideries, finished and commenced on velvet, ails, worsted and cotton, worked in the meat tasteful Parisian itrle Tassels for Hair Dreaaea, of gold, silver,and silk and tirselled; Bracelets comb*. Hair Pins, and a large variety of othrr _Woeful Pans fancy Articles. Purse Ornament*? Steel, gilt and silver Beads; Bugle's Pane Twt-t, plain and (haded, in stieka and spools. Embroidery and flower Chenille. o( silk and metal amis lk. Also. K rioges, Oimpa and Cord and Taaaala, imported ?nd ol their own maaa(b:tnro, of gold, silver, silk, Re. all colon and widths "n Jmee*1'8U>I* (formerly 437 Broadway.) THE NEW YORK LEGAL OBSKHVEK. rt * THE 1st of March *i? be published No 1, Vol. 3, ol *|U W,1.rVn-Mdi ;??" '? E.',M,rU lh,t h"' hitherto sppeered in this pnbliest'on. will be Iivn a .arte, ol Caae.deenl?d in lb# Supreme (.??it and the Court of Errors (which will he .applied by Mr. 11,H;) also, s ,,r,n of Cum deiiUrt i? thi Chancellor a Court. ANALYTfCAL DIGEST. Additional leaves wi.l be adud for iha pnrnoie of aivie* ? Allah til el Dig. at of h- w hole of the (f.,eTriec,dJJ i",ff" Eng'i.h Com i <?., Law and k quitv (carta, the House of Lord, the (rivy Council, and the Ecc'niutical and Admiral, ' I rnrtM alio, in the ( O ift of the l.haaeellot of l-elmil (Sir V.. S igden ) The Digest will he *o . ringed, that it may be bound leper taly. Kvnmr qaar-rr there will baa complete pan The term* will be(inclidirgthe Digest) $] a year, in advance Published aemi-monthiy at 42 Aon afreet. 'Yew York. ,^.,W m . BAML. OWEN, Editor. K7 Wanted?Two or three '-oau wen to travel a* Agents. E NE NE\ Gra.vp Gala Day?Young America Plants her First Liberty Polk.?Yesterday was a glorioug day. A bright spring sun shone warmly and clear? not a cloud dimned the blue arch of heaven, and the world looked bright and beautiful. From every flag-staff floated the stars and stripes?from every avenue was poured forth the youth, beauty and chivalry of our gay city?all enjoying the day, the scene,''and the occasion. It was a proud day for young America, and commemorated in a worthy manner. The birth-day ol Washington was the proper occasion on which to plant the first liberty pole raised to bear the flag of the Native American parly. He had crushed tyranny and oppression, and established on its ruins a nution of freemen. They have arisen to crush corruption and party domination, and to establish on its ruins, a pure, wholesome and incorruptible city government. At an early hour in the day, the members''ot the several wards assembled at the head quarters in the Eighth Ward, where the procession was formed. The Brigade Brass Band, composed entirely of Native Americans, was engaged for the occasion. At ten o'clock, the line ol march was taken up, and all moved oil'in excellent order, the rear being brought up by the huge pole, drawn by four horses, caparisnned fittingly. After a fatiguing march through the principal streets, the order to "halt" was given, opposite the spot on which the pole was 'o be erected, 111 Wooster 1 street. All the tackle and gear being prepared and [ ready, the pole was moved into position, and after 3 some little delay, the word "pull" was given, and J with a will, the mast was raised in an instant into a the air, amid the crash of trumpets, the cheers of , several thousand spectators, and the waving of d handkerchiefs from every window and balcony, 1 which were filled with lovely women?the fair 1 daughtersand blooming wives of the honest, intel- 1 ligent and hardy sons of " Young America." , The pole having been lodged securely in the bed < prepared for it, the President ol the Eighth Ward } Association mounted the staging, which had been erected directly in front, and exhibited to the 1 crowd the tin case containing the documents and ! memorials to be deposited at its base. This was 1 the signal for another burst of enthusiasm. The ( ease was then fixed in its resting place, and the earth and clay filled in. The ceremony being over, the Chairman called the multitude to order, and desired them to choose their officers. The following were nominated and chosen unani- 1 meusly; ' President, 1 JOHN F. DKIOGS, ESQ. , Vice Presidents, | Messrs. Job Haskell, Messrs. Jacoii L. Fk.nn, Wm. B. Coizkks, Stephen Sammom. 1 Secretaries, 1 Messrs. James Webb and Wood. ] The Band struck up Hail Columbia, and nine j cheers were given with hearty good will. The , President then introduced Mr. Oakley to the meet- ( ing, and in a moment the utmost order prevailed: , Mr. Oaklet.?Fellow Americans?We have met here to-day to commemmorate in a titling manner the birthdav ikf a man ttiw ePrnxlt>af that th? ?sii?? a<' Uo?..nn ' ' ever shone on. We have come together in a common | cause, and in support of noble principles?in unanimity and good fellowship?not with the canker of party spirit, ' or with sore corruption festering in our ranks. No : we | are met as a band of brothers?as a band of freemen to do honor to the name of him who gave liberty to our coun- 1 try, and who was first in war, lirst in peace, and first iu i the hearts of his countrymen? the iiniuoital Washington. (Cheers) Yonder Liberty Polo has been raised by the uuited exertions of tile Native Americans of the Kighth < vVurd. It is the first which has been raised by us, but J hope it will not bo the last. (Cries of " No, no ") We have sprung into existence as if by magic. We have arisen .rom out of a corrupt and vitiated community ; and our labor is to separate the gold l'rem the dross?to elevate ourselves above the grovelling mass, and to rage on endless war against evil and tyranny. Well may the citizens of our city be proud of that emblem or our existence? (pointing to the Liberty Pole) It gives them hope, it gives them a guarantee that we aro at work and are prepared to assert their rights and our own houor. 1 will now read you the list of documents and articles deposited at the base of the pole, them to rest until future ages, when perhaps it may come forth, testimony of the birth of a great, sad migh y revolution (flora Mr. Oakley read the list which will be found at the close of the proceedings.) It is a grateful, and a heartfelt pleasure to every American citizen to lend Ins aid to the erection of such an emblem of liberty, either by his hand, his voice, his money, or his talents. Our act this day renders it imperative on us that we should defend it and the principles upon which it is bated, at all hazards. It is no child's play?already the old corrupt party hacks tremble and grow pale at the shout of Young America, which has arisen in her strength and majesty to hurl them from the seats they have so long and so unworthily tilled. They know that in every cheer we give they hear their death knell. The day has passed, when freemen can tolerate anything which is repugnant to liberty. No longer can we sutfer corruption, party intolerance and foreign influence to govern our counsels. Here, today, we call upon each and every member throughout the city,in the several wards, to come out in their strength and stand by the principles which we have adopted, until we are triumphant We know not what we are doing.? This movement may be but the commencement of a new era. in every vein, in every limb of this vast continent, throughout the old and haughty cilies and countries of the Kast, we may be infusing a power, an impulse which will yet be felt, and which haLT give liberty and freedom to the world. Stand, then by your guru?stand to your arni??watch every man hi* neighbor?mark the man who proves recreant to the principles of an American citizen? hold no communication with him?let him be alone?our task is one of incessant watchfulness?we must guard every passage against the traitor, and by every means we must resist loroign oppression Be but vigilant in the cause, and the shade of Washington will smile upon our etturts. He will rejoice to see his sons resolutely defending the freedom which he had purchased with his blood? and maintaining the liberty of our lam) snd of our nation. Lot this day be a prelude of what is to come, when the ides of April shall come round. A mighty force will come against us?whigs and democrats, party hacks, party corruption, and party gold. But remember the republican party cannot fail?they must tiiumph, or perish in the struggle to rescue our institutions. (Loud and enthusiastic cheers, amid which Mr. Oakley retired.) A song was called for, and in a few minutes the poet, T)e La Ree, was upon the stand, and in a load, clear, manlyvoice, he sung one ol his original songs, to the air of "Rockaway." He was loudly cheered. Mr. Bammons neat read a series of resolutions, which were adopted. lie then addressed the meeting at some length, lie was not, he said, surprised to see that upon this day?a day never to be lorgetten by an American citizen?that hundreds of his fellow citizens had abandoned their ordinary occupations, and assembled here?and for what? What was the cause and what the purport of this gathering? It was to celebrate the birth day, to honor a nan who had fulfilled one of the most remarkable destinies in the history of the world. Although he was possessed of no very peculiar shining talents, yet he had the talent of honesty, of firmness, of confidence in the immutable laws of justice, lie neede I not a bettm eulogy than that he had made a country?the greatest the woild ever saw. The principles advocated and established by that man will vet lie the acknowledged principles of all the world. This was no idle talk. When the native American party commenced this movement, they were jeered at. Their first gathering was but a handful. At first tenthen twenty?and swelling with a miraculous rapidity, muiunuua kckiiuwleugeu inn cause?awl now see our rank*, our strength, our inflnancn. Where ii this to end, and for what purpoie nm wo destined 1 I would rather n?*t spring that our party ihould go down, than that we ahouhl adopt any tempting meaiurea, or trifle or bargain with anyiparty. Mr. 8. here alluded to the report* i circulated by the opposite partiea, that thia new movement waa intended to influence the neit I'reaidential election ; but he openly, and in the name of the party, denied such reports. He warned them against secret enemies? against office-seekers, who came but to share the apoila, and not for aake of upholding the principlea of the party Upon such men let there bo a mark?turn on them and trample them, and crush them until the power to injure j be completely destroyed Upon the banners of the party, as yet, no ataln, no disgrace was attached. If posterity I should erer find the box deposited at the base of the pole, i they would there learn that up to that period at least, our party had been pure and their principles honest. Do not , let ony one deceive you?mark well your conduct for the , very first act of dishonor committed ny the party, would hurl it.back tO|its original element. Let each watch the ' othar, and if any man is found seeking for office or place, thrust him from you, and let him return to the party out of which he came. Ws hare good men among us, and have no need of log rollers. We have , men among us who seek not office, but who, if called to carry out the principles of the party, will not hesitate to accept the trust, regardless of the loaves and fishes. If, to-day we could take a vote, wn should find In our ballot boxes 3.%,000 advocates of our principles-men not brought from the Poor House or the Penitentiary, but honest, independent, and capable citizens. (Cheers.) Above all I warn you to nominate responsible men on vour committees j upon them rests tho honor, the integrity of the party. If theybewiws, honest, and virtuous, we need ii are no fear.of the issue. Choose them carefully, am' let them remember the responsibility. M. 8. then reverted i to the erection sf the first Liberty Pole, which was in i Tryon County, in 177ft, when Sir John Johnson, with his i corps of British troops, opposed the people, and many of them diad defending their rights. lie claimed the honor < of descent from those patriots ?sail upon this occasion he i W Y ( V YORK, FRIDAY MOB elt the fame feeling of patriotism, and the same spirit ol ^position to tyranny, which had animated them in theii truggle. If then the Native American party stand firm n the priaoiples they have adopted, they will carry then tanner victorious in the soring. (Loud cheers.) The new flag was then brought and was run up to the isadofthe vane, the band playing "lite Star Spangled tanner," and the crowd cheering most enthusiastically ? leveral other speakers addressed the meeting until a late rour?the same harmony and enthusiasm Ming kept iif hroughout. A'grand display of fire works, presented by he enterprising (ire king Kdge, closed the proceedingsind givinglnine cheers, thii vast meeting broke up in at irderly ami sober manner. It was an imposing scent hroughout. The spirit which is abroad among the soni if Young America cannot bo quenched by defeat or in lamed hv victorv. It is stnadv. nmirreisivft and elevated. The following are the content* oi the case deposited un ler the pole :? Declaration of the Independence of the United State* I brief history or the live* of the ['residents. Tapers con aimng the date of the passage of the Tapul School Bill ind part of ihe proceedings of a meeting in the Park oi he 11th April, 1642, which was called to form on Ameri n ltepublicaa party. A brief history of the Jetfersoi Association, previous to a meeting held in the 14th Ward Aug. 1843, at which meeting they adopted the name of thi American Republican party. Copy ot a certificate of tin 'arent Society of tho Cincinnati, dated at Mount Vemou day 24, 1783, and signed by George Washington Tre ented by Dr. Tyatt, Feb. 2d, 1841. A paper containing ho names of our first candidates offered before the iiubiii it tho State election, held Nov. 4th, 1843, at which elec ion nearly 9000 American Republican votes were polled A yellow paper containing the cardinal principles of thi American liuptiblican party, as circulated in this city au< 'hiladelphiu. A copy of the proceedings of the first "meet ng of the American Republican party in the second dis rict of Spring Gardens, Philadelphia, held on Saturday light, December 2, 1843. The American Rcpublicar iongster, composed and arranged for the Ame ican Republican^ party, by P. Do La Ilee. A cony if the Constitution, By-Laws and proceedings of thi irst meeting of the ClintonAssocfation of tne Eighth district ofthe Eighth Ward of the city of New V'ork, Dee 9, 1843. Also, a list of all the enrolled members to the resent date. A map of the Eighth Ward is it is now list ricted. Addresses of the General Committee, delivered it the great mass meeting held at Vauxhall Garden, Dec 13th, 1813. The names of the Liberty Pole Committee ind of the contributors towards the erection of Die splen lid flag staff in front of Colon's Hall, No. 99 Wooster st 'apers containing the order of the procession; also, thi iroceedings of the Eighth Ward meeting on the 21st Instnstrncting their delegates in their duties with referenci o the selection of candidates to comn before the people ii April next. Constitutions of the several Wards. Con ititutionof the Clinton Association. Large bill announ sing the Mass Meeting in Vauxhall Garden. A sons written for the occasion by John H. Dayton, of the Nmtr Ward. Part of a book used in our public schools, oblite ated by order of the Jesuit trustees. Third Ward Con dilution, By-Laws, Address, and card of invitation to tin American Republican Grand Ball, given Fob. 15th. 1811 Jong?"Mother Rome, you'll have to slope " A copy o ho Laws of the United States, relative to Naturalisation presented by Alexander Copelaud, and several copies o ;he city newspapers. Mr. Barry 'g Lecture on the Uaes and Abuaei of the Stage. T\T_ T? J _ 1! 1 1_ * 1 a .L. ivir. j><iny aeiivereu ins tectum on uie uses am xbuses of the Stage, to a very respectable, intelli ;ent, and numerous auditory, amongst whom wi noticed many of our most distinguished literar; md professional men. The lecturer commence! ay some very happy and appropriate [remarks b; way of explanation and apology for the appearand jf the lecturer in that, to him, novel field.Mr. Barry then proceeded in a very eloquent an< forcible manner to refute the arguments, or t< ipeak more accurately, to repel the abuse, pourei out against the drama and the stage by Dr. Beeche and others. The propriety of theatrical entertain mentsas a means of rational and innocent enjoy ment?the entire absence of any thing approach ing even to their denunciation in the sermons o Christ or the writings of his Apostles?the hig moral tendency of the drama, were dwelt on wit1 such force and power, as to present to our mind one of the most touching and impressive vindica tions of the stage, to which we have ever listenec or ever read. Then came a very interesting an well arranged series of historical details respect in the rise, and progress of the drama in a|l lands till tin rUy; unit ttie lectur# cioseu wun a nriei siatemeii of Mr. Barry's views respecting the best means fl reforming tne stage, and maintaining it initsful est power of softening, refining, and purifying an< instructing the age. The press by impartial, nigl: toned und educated criticism could, lie urged, d much to achieve this great and desirable end. The delivery of the lecture was worthy of big commendation. In his elocution?ease and dign ty of manner?propriety of gesticulation, and gent ral manner, Mr. Barry is one of the most agreeabl and impressive of lecturers. Indeed, we could nr avoid contrasting with his calmness, modesty sound sense and sound logic, the violence, the rani the vituperation and vulgarity of some of the cler cal antagonists of the drama. They might hav profited, had they been present, by the practici lesson thus taught them by Mr. Barry. The fat is, we are candidly of opinion that Mr Barr should at once enter on the work of reforming th pulpit. What with Mr. Simpson's dullness and in becility, and Signor Palmo'B energy and cntei prise, there is small chance for the poor, despisec troduen-down, slandered, legitimate drama, in th city for heaven knows how long to come. \Vh cannot Mr. Barry, then, get into the pulpit at onct He has more good sense?more logic?more Chrii tian forbearance, amiability, good temper and cln rity. than a dozen of your right reverend Fathers i God, and a whole synod of ranting, reviling, quai relsome preachers whom we could pick out of th muster roll of the churches. That's certuin. City Intelligence. Police?Thi kioav?Rohiisby at a Broker's Offic During the pausing of the kinsman's procession at the r ception of the Humane Engine Company on Wednesda the broker's ottice of Thomas Baker, No. 1 Chatham squa was entered by some persons and $307 taken from tl money drawer. Three young men nnmed John McOuir James Dumas and David Wright, who had been seen the neighborhood of tho otlice at the'time the proccssk passed, und whose icnutatiun stands not above A No were arrested yesterday by officers Stephens and (fillip Hays on suspicion. Seventeen dollars and a half wei lunnd upon McUuire and $10 upon Wright, a jioi tioii i ...i.:_u 1... i : i... at. nab.,. Th... ..... Wllll.ll mil m-r? nKUUi.w .,j ..... .......... . ."V w?. committed lor further investigation. The office of M Baker was entered some few years since, it will lie remei bored, by burglars, and a large sum of money stolen, smtil 1 portion of which alono was recovered. Thk Last Deri.'.?A scene of most unusual occurrcnt took place last evening at the saloon corner of Uroadwi and Chamber street, in the second story, The main po tion of the building is occupied as a concert room, price cents admission, to be returned with refreshments T1 rear room ss used as a temperance hall, and the bar is i tended by a very pretty girl, whose manners and agree hility engages the attention of all who make it a place resort. Officer Joseph, of the 1th Ward, was statioued the door last evening, and owing to some remarks mar liy him relative to some conversation that had transpirt between two young men, who had visited the saloon, 1 received the following challenge : "Sir?In regard to your knowing so much about in proper language used by two persona in regard to I wouldfrespectfully ask you to meet me, Jiere prepare, at half past 10 o'clock to-morrow evening, in the CO A room, and prove that language, or else, on Saturday ovi at half past 8. If you are a gentleman, you will be preset and ready. J. P. and J. 8 The challenge was accepted, nnd it is expected thnt th parties will meet either at half past 10 o'clock this ereuin or nt half past 8 to-morrow. P. 8.? Since the above was written, we understan that warrants have been issuedlfor the challenging pa tias, and placed in the hands of officers for their arrest. Coroner's Ofllee?"Thi bsoav.?The Coroner lie] an inipicst on the body of n colored man nainad Job Williams, who was found dead nt MA Anthony stieet. Or. Henry Handera, of the corner of Centre and Leonar street*, gave at hiaopinion that h l death was occasion* by peritoneal inflammation and want of medical treatmcn In which opinion the jury concurred. Mr. Bennett:? Can you five nie any information respecting th American LifeAr. Trust Company, Baltimore, with as I understand, a cnpital of two milliona of do larsf I called on the President at Baltimore, whe looks fat and comfortable ; he told nie to mnk application to the officers in New York, and I wa told they knew nothing about the affairs of th company. I stated to a broker my misfortune, am that I had lost all. He said iny twenty share were worth possibly a spool of cotton My investment was all I had hv the sale of m; house and lot; and I was told in Philadelphia thu the American Trust Company was perfectly good and that Mr. Robinson, Mr. Duer, Mr. Moss, am other most respectable men, had the management 1 had stated to me, that Biddle. the Rothschilds and othera, were investing in this stock. Pleasi rndeavor to ascertain their losses or misfortunes f may be induced to take a spool of cotton am some needles for my twenty shares A Poor Widow or PniLADKLfHiA. Mei.ancholy OccrhknoeWe are informei that as a young man, in lloneoye, Ontario co. wa conveying a young lady home from a party on the 8th in itant. nicUiorie became frightened by the rude conduct c <ome untnoughtful persona, and became unmanageable The reinf broke and the horse ran ?ome diitance, three the lady out of the aleigh and ao fractured har skull as ti deprive her of reason.?Danvill* R'pvh. )RK I 1NING, FEBRUARY 23, 18

f Curious Developments in Bankruptcy?Comj mercial Bank Operations?A Custom House Officer in a "Fix."?Qui readers will doubles* re( member the sale of the assets of the Commercial 1 Bank, under an order in Chancery, which took " place on the 12th ult. in the Merchants' Exchange. , At that time we remarked that there seemed to be a ' few speculators,who had clubbed together with the { view of purchasing certain notes and mortgages, i trusting to their "luck" for realising any thing out | of them. With some of these s|>ecuIators, it appears, there is a chance, and in working out the ' profit, they will bring to light some curious develop ments in the financial history of the Bank, its President, George D. Strong, and John S. McKib, bin, a well known political character, who is now before the Senate (or confirmation, and who tigur- 1 i ed pretty considerably in tne affairs of the Bank, and , who further has had the "button" of bankruptcy 1 s presented to him in rather a mysterious manner. 3 The creditor* of McKibbin having become satisfied that the certiAcate of discharge in bankruptcy presented by lull iii iuciu, ui'ioiuail very singularly, II noi iriU; dulently, inasmuch as the assignee of the estate hud 5 made no final report, nor was the certificate entered upon the certificate hook ol' the Court- uader the hope that they could by future proceeding*,act sonde this certificate, B they attended at the sale in thu 1 Exchange and pit rchaaed 1 two mortgages executed by McKilibin?one lor $3,660 67, - less $343 hj paid, which wus knocked down to T. C. Moore for $37 60. This purchase excited the suspicion of 1 ' McKibbin, and when the other mortgage for $46,849, less > $j<) paid, was put up, a spirited competition ensued he tweon McKibbin'* friend* and the creditors, who were finally triumphant, having bought it in for $376. ' They next handed the two mortgages over to Thomas i Warner, Esq, and ordered him to proceed to levy on them. Mr. Warner discovered that on tne $46,000 mortgage > the judgment had been|obtalned|over two years, and consequently he could not issue an execution on it without | i renewing it, by a writ of scire facias. Upon the other mortgage he did issue an execution on the furniture and effects of McKibbin, at his residence in Kast Broad way, to which execution he pleaded his certificate in Bankruptcy. To this was replied, that the discharge in ) bankruptcy was fraudulently obtained, and that he Mc Kibbin hail secreted and kept back certain property which - belonged to hia creditors. On Monday morning last, one t ol these suffering creditors appeared before Judge Betta, iu bankruptcy, und having made affidavit ot the fraud al leged, an order waa issued to Commissioner Mulligan to 1 summon the Bankrupt before him, and then and there exf amine into thu matter. We gather that in July, 1841, McKibbin mortgaged to O. - L). Strong, then President of the Commercial Bunk, hisfurit niture at his house in WHliamshurg, horses, carriages, ike., lor $4000 ; but before the time of the mortgage came round, f Strong appliud for the B. B.?button ot bankruptcy : and iu order to save his friend McKibbin, ho sold the said mort1 gugu to oue David Iliads for $500, and the mortgage has not been renewed, as it ought to have been in 1843 , and McKibbin is now in the quiet possession of said horses, carriages and furniture, at his princely mansion in Kast Broadway. At thu same sale in the Exchange, unother of , the creditors of McKibbin purchased a mortgage of this ' man, David Hinds, and he in order to get matters as easy . as possible for himself, has told the creditors thu history of , his transactions with McKibbin, Btrong and the Commercial Bank, all of which will come out during the pending f investigations. In the list of particulars sworn to by Mcj Kibbin, in his schedule in bankruptcy, it appear* that ho, with others, owned 373 lots in Williamsburg, on which he f had executed several mortgages ; some to the Messrs. g Uourums, one to a carman named John Bell, in Spring street, for $1'J,000, who was a very convenient endorserto " the amount of several thousands for McKibbin, Strong it J Co.; but who, it is said, is not the millionaire represented by thu said company. Two mortgages were given en the B same lots to a Mr. Joseph Totten, for over $33,000. This J young gentleman was tho private secretary of Mr. President tl. D. Strong, and is at present, wo learn, a clerk in the post office, on a salarytof about $606 a year ! Mortga ges without number of like character, the creditors alledge have been made to ladies, und others, who could not by any possibility have been at ny time worth the amount " sv hie blare sworn to in the mortgages,as being the conai Joif ration paid. . The creditors are determined to pursue the matter to the '' very last, and to |mnke a public. cx[>ohc of the entire proh ceedings. Should they succeed in setting usido the certii ?that in ahnul/1 th*v npnw? tltot JV.1v M?lf5V?Wv. * ' legally entitled to bo decorated with the fashionable order l- ol B. is., property to the amount of tome hundred* of theu| sands will Itu recovered,and then commences such an over' hauling of the B. B.'s, officially ol those connected with d the Commercial Bank, and with the North American Trust u and Banking Company, as will astound the world, and *. wake llip Van Winkle from his second sleep to learn the catssa of so great a hulibuh. The following are the parti'l cutars of the examination in the rase of McKihhin yestcrday, so far as our reporter was allowed to be present In Bankrnptcy. 11 Before John W. Mulligan, Esq., if. S. Commissioner. I" Em.'22?Canto/ John S. Mi Kilihin, a bankrupt, who it 0 charged with hat ing obtained hih dinhnrgt and iertijicate of Hanhrnptcy through fraud?Thomas Wurner, Esq. appearh ed on behalf of the creditors, and William W. Campbell, Esq, for the bankrupt. Mr. W.tasr.H called the attention of the Bankrupt to the * first item cf his schedule B, which states that a mortgage , for $1900 was given to John Bell on certain lots in Williamsbiirg. 1 Q?Do you recollect the date of that mortgage ? |? A?I cannot now slate it?it will ap(>car from the morti gage itself g Q?Htate the date of this mortgage as near as you con i) from recollection. f % n.?I imiift n wan Hi Iiriuj i nun iiui rx*;?niiy vnsrgeu v my memory with it. y Q?Was the mortgage given to Abraham Bonurum and '* other* a* a part of the purchase money? A?That wai given a* a part of the purchase money of r- the property. I, Q?was the mortgage, which you here represent, to ie have been given to John Bell, the next,mortgage ? y A?Ye*. I suppose *o. .t Q? Have you any doubt about that 1 A?No. I lmve no doubt about it, and it i* the only one except the that to Messrs. Boeurum*. (J?Are you quite certain it was the next to Mr. n Bocurnm ( r" A?Yes, Sir, quite certain. <i?Aliout how long was it after you purchased the property that you gave this mortgage to Bell, as near a* you can recollect? A?Three or four years, Sir. v.. <1? State what was the consideration of the mortgage < that was given to Bell. y, A?1 don't remember now what the consideration of re that mortgage was, unless you let me go on and state the ie circumstances. v, Mr.JVV?HM.a?f?o on, sir, and state all the considersin tions of that mortgage. >n A ?Let me refer to my hooks, and I will tell vou the 4, whole history. 1 would rather not answer until I refer rt to my hooks. re Mr. W*K>ea?I am willing you shoulddo so at a future of period : but I now want you to state what the considerate otni of that mortgage w ere. r. #11 a- CouniKL lor the Bankrupt objected, and wished n- that, as the history of the real estate transactions were a entered upon the books of tho accused hy a regular bookkeeper, the books should be hail and the Bankrupt allowad to refer to them. Mr. Waunics replied that the Bankrupt could do so at a y later period, but at present he wished to have it on the Bi recollection of the BBnkrupt. (To the accused)?State * now from your recollection. lt A?I will tell you more whea I see my books. ? Mr. MtTLLtiiAv?Mr. McKlbbln, you have your counsel of here, but I think if you have any recollection of the lt transaction, you nre bound to state it so far as you can. i,, Counsel, joe Baisksltt assents to the decision of the l(l Master. A?My recollection at present leads me to believe that that mortgage was given for a portion of the property that ? belonged to Mr. Strong, on a division ; though I should have to refer to my liooks to answer distinctly, and give j' you every satisfaction. l( (j Kx plain how that portion of (J. f) Strong's property 9. Iiecnme the consideration of that mortgage. < ornsKi.?As you are going Into these matters I will top into my office and see if the books are not there.? , (Counsel leaves.) A Mr htrong requested me to make it out to Mr. Bell. * Q?Did you ever receive a single cent of consideration , tor that morfirnire f r A?I cannot any that t did, bnt I know it was all correct to far as I wa? concerned ; I presume I did. tl?What consideration did you receive for that and 1,1 Crotn whom ? 11 A?I mint refer to my hooka; I don't recollect sufficiently clear to answer the question satisfactorily. a <i?(live the heat unawer yon can from recollection. " A?Thn heat anawer I can Rive ia, that Mr. Ward had charge of my books? and my trnnaactions in real estate were so numerous, that I did not charge my memory with them as they were entered upon my books, and all the particulars aro set forth in my schedule. C Q?1 press an anawer to my previous question. ( A?I can't give you any other than I have. I* <1?l)id yon receivo any consideration for that from John Bell ' A?I did not. If the mortgage was given for my propetty I have received a consideration from some person, H but if it was given for that portion ot the property set r apart for George I). Strong, I did not, nor should I have. (I IGfust. pr.?Will you allow me to give a reason for a this answer; 1 will give you every satisfaction. The reason I answered the question in that way is, Itecause I am not allowed to refer to my hooka. , <1?Do yon know whetherthis mortgage was a charge on yo'ir portion oftho property or on Mr. Strong's? [ A?Vol without referring to my books. ' Q?Hare you not in your Schedule B, in bankruptcy, stated that this property was bought by you and Nichols, l, and liava you anywhere mentioned that it was belonging I to Strong ' A?I can't say until I read it over, (the schedule is here j shown and the bankrupt reads.) I hare not stated there that the property lielongcd to any one; my interest appears there Q?Is not that property enumerated as belonging to you . in the list of paiticular*' ' A ?My interest appears there. f Mr. Wsawta?There is nothing about intrrcit there, i- Q -Who is John Bell, to whom the mortgage appeals if to have bsen given 7 > A?He is a man I have known for a number of year* ; r he is a carman, I think; he resided in New York at the o time the mortgage was made; I think he now reside* here; I do not know that he was evtr worth anything; he miy SERA 44 itve boen worth $S000 or i>00, of my own knowledge, 1 lo not know that he waa worth anything at all , he was a :arman, and I suppose he earned hn support by that neans , I never waa at his residence. <d? Did he over eadorac notes for you, or did you ever iraw on him ? A?1 don't recollect that he did ; be haa not given me iny notes with hia endorsement on them, nor do I know hat they ate no outstanding; I think j have seen note* with John Bell'a name u|>on them ; I don't kuow that 1 rave aeon my name on auch notea; 1 will not aay that I lave not aeen auch notea. Q?Have not notea with your name on them been handid to John Bell, in your preaence, and to your know ledge, o endorae I A (emiihatically)?No, air ; 1 cant aay in whose pesleaaion the notea with Bell'a name on were ; 1 don't kuow where or how often 1 have aeen auch notea, nor do 1 know to what amount ; 1 have had no other transaction of any :onaequence with John Bell, beaide the $1U,0M0 mart{age Q? 1 dont allow you to he thejudge of the consequence ?you will statu what transactions you have hud with him. A?He may have carted some for me ; I have had no rithair tranuartinn urilh h?rr? its niit/ihliahhi nant>r Q?I now pans to another transaction. Have you ever given a mortgage on the same lots to u Mr. Totten ' [At this stage ol' the i>roceeilings. the Commissioner having been apprised that the Rebutters were present, direeteil that all persons not engaged in the examination should retire?tne proceedings l>efore him were not in public court?and it any other person wished to (iiocure intelligence, or a statement of the examination, hu could do so by applying to the court, after that the papers shall have been returned by him. Questionable as this proceeding on tlio part oi the Commissioner was, who is a public Dificer, the gentlemen connected with tho J'ress, who were present, immediately withdrew J General Session*. Before Recorder Tallmadge, and Aldermen Briggs and Waterman. Jo.vas B. Pim.i.irs, F.sq. Acting District Attorney. Thi'ksiut, KcH.m.? Burglary.?Wm. Berry alias Henry Foster, was tried on a charge of burglary in the first degree, in entering the house of Dr. Allied L. Seton, 51 Bond street,on tho night ol the 3d Jan. Iast,and stealing two coats valued at $30 AO. One of the coats was found on his hack, and three keys that would unlock the door of the house in his pockets, when he was arrested. The jury returned a verdict of guilty, and the Court sent him to the State prison for ten years. TS ial of John Jones for Mortion.?The trial of this man, who is a button maker, at'JU I'latt street, up stairs, for misdemeanor in creating an abortion by administering drugs to a young und pretty girl, named Catherine > ostelio, was then called up. James M. Smith, jr., F-sq., counsel for Jones, lose before the jury was empamielled, and called the attention ef the court to the following report contained in the New York Herald, of yesterday, relative to about to lie tried " Case of John Jones.?The trial of John Jones, button mukcr, of -M I'latt street, indicted on a charge of proctir ing ahottioii fiom Cuthuriue Costello, a very pretty girl, who was formerly in his employ, was set down for Thursday, (this day) the complainant being called and not an sweriug. Shu came into court befure the hour of adjournment and stated that threats had been made if she appeared against J ones, that she would be sent to State prison, and also that inducements had beon held out to her to persuade her to go away and not appear against him. That the threuts hail alarmed her, and tho therefore did not aje jK;ur in the morning nt the hour she was subptrnaed. The acting District Attorney placed her in the hands ol an officer of the court, so as ta secure her presence thie morning, when the case will lie tried. It will be one ol the most interesting cases ever tried in the Court of Ses sions." He said that this statement might possibly be c.onstrue< into a supposition that his client was concerned in making these threats, or holding out inducements. 11c rose mere ly to avow that no such act had been committed by hii I ..*! l.:? 1, !...l~.. K. K. Camp, of the New York Herald, rose and said tlia the report contained nothing but that which wai strictly true, and which wti stated to the Court by the unfortu nate girl at the time alio cume before them y eitet day alter noon. Mr. Smith?I do not deny the correctness of tlie report I wish merely to drny that my client has had uny thing tc do with the charges made by the girl when she conn into Court. The following namod jurors were then called, to eucl of which Mr. Smith, for defence made the enquiry o prejudice or previous knowledge ol the case, such us ti form a bias, when all answered to his satisfuctiou, aiu wore sworn, an follows :? < buries Sloruaii, William J. (tender, George Davelin William Armstrong, James llider, Joseph Harris, Williun Gardner, Caleb Wildey, William Lee, Francis Hcden burgh. Christian Hanson, and Smith Keeler. The prosecution then culled the complainant, Cathn riue < ostello, who op|>eared and took her seat on the wit nets' Aland. She is about eighteen years of age, with at extremely pretty face, sparkling jet eyes, and cheeks 0 such a roseate hue that the Court and jury supposed thu art, and not nature, had adorned them, until the cleai white and red ware seen to mingle as she hlushingly re lated her straightforward, artless story. The court roon was crow ded to excess, and although there were somi warm demonstrations of feeling on the part of the au dience, yet they were instantly hushed, and the most per feet decorum was observed by all present. The unfortu nate girl is an ornhan, almost homeless, houseless am pcnnyless, since tliis transaction. John Jones, the accused, at this period also took hi seat near his counsel. He is an Englishman, of aboti thirty years of age, smi.ll size, red wiry whiskers, ligli grayish eyes, thin sharp nose, and ruddy complexion.llu was well dressed, and appeared much excited, as cei tain portions oi the testimony was elicited from the lira witness called upon the stand. Jo* a ft Tl. Pii ii i ii>? nhi'nfil t lw? rmno hrli>flv nn fit part of thn prosecution. lit; stated that the ctie whs oii of a novel character, hut the offence wan such thut if cieai ly proved, it involved a double crime. That the uufortu nate girl, who w as to be the main witness, wo* here friend leu* and almost alone. That thus situated, alio ? ucom pellcd to bear up against wealth and influence* on the par of the accused, that would probably he exhibited by thi defence in an attempt to ruin her reputation and break be down forever, lie xtated that she nad become acquaintei with ./onesj in January, Iota, at which time she had en gaged in emplo) mcnt 'with him r>a a button maker, at hi establishment in I'latt street. That while there lie becaim attracted by her personal charms, which resulted, n would be shown by the evidence, in his promise of ma riage, her seduction, after criminal intercourse, and sul sequent crime of abortion, produced tiy jiow.ler* admini> tered by liini to her. From the nature of the testimony lie sniil that the main portion of the chargo must be am tained liy the girl herself, as these tilings wereaiway committed in secret, without observation Ironi any execi the parties concerned, lie presumed that an effort woul be made by the counsel for the accused to array witnesse against her to destroy her character, but be believed tin lier plain, artless story would satisfy the jury ot liar trutl notwithstanding thecoui.e thai might be pursued by th accused to blither destroy lliat which lie had already in ined. If guilty, the accused deserved the execration c every man, and lie regretted that under the statute the oi fence was not punishable by amine severe pennily thai thut of misdemeanor. lie concluded by saying that th testimony was such that left no doubt in his mind of th guilt of thu accused, which the jury would he called tipo to make manifest by their verdict, ife then called C,ATiiAtursr. Costkllo, who was sworn, and deposed it follows:?My name is Catharine (osteilo; I am past sever teen years of age: I was tiorn in Scotland; my parents ar in Dublin; they have been there about two y ears and half; I went from Scotland to Dublin with them; I cam to tliis country with my sister Bhout two years ago; m sister's name is ltosanna ('osteilo: after I came to thi I., (jernoux, I lived them eight months; from there I war to live with Mm. Foley; I remained with her only tliridavi; she is an Iriah woman; I then went to live with Mri Whitlock an u domestic; I lived with her about four week) from her 1 went bark to Mr*. Foley 'a, und stopped witl her two or three dny?; I then Raw an advertisement of th "Bun," for girls to work; I went to see a Mr. flail it Broadway about it, anil in consequence of what he sold, went to see Mr. Jones; it was In the fall of the year, I h? licve; his place was at 'JH I'latt street; I saw him there; In keeps a button factory; he employed me to make button at a week; there were seven females also employe* there at that time; I remained there lour months. ti?During that four months had you any intercours* with Mr. Jones, and of what character was ill The defence objected, and said that the only cvldenci was whether she was pregnant or not. U?While you were in Jones' employment, did you he noma pregnant 1 A?I did. U Who hy? Defence objected, and the Court overruled the objoc tions, to which the defence took exceptions. A?By John Jones; it was nlmnt three dsy's nftnr th< 14th of January, 1H43, that I discovered it; I left hin about the 14th of January; I went to Mr. Foley's nnd sen a man after Jones; lie came nnd talked to me and said hi was afraid I would be in the family way; he told me to g< and get a situation and live there almnt two months labou two days before the 1st nl April I went to see him; he hm some medicine made up for mo In a tea cup; he took holi of me and took me into a room in the factory and mad me tako about threw teaspoonsfull of the medicine, am said I must not he with child; he said If the throe tea spnonsfullof medicine would not produce the child, hi would give me three papers of medicine to take hom with rae; he gave me three papers; I was taken sick whei I went home; I did not take any of tho medicine in tin papers; soon after I had a stubborn child; I put the pa ners of me I O w in my trunk; I took them to the police ol lice alterwaids; 1 should know them again if I should sec them; there were two brown papers and one little whitr papoTjtwoof the medicines are brown and one is white. (The papers of medicine were here shown to witness are the same papers that I left at the police office; I told Jones en the 10th of Msy, that I had had a still-horn child: he then told me to go into theoountry and stay about three months, and when 1 came back he would marry me. <1 -Had he promised to marry yon bsldref A?He had. The defenc e objected, as the question was lesiling. If?When had you connection with him first ' cannot recollect when I had connection with him first, but 1 think il was in December;! hsd intercourse with him about nine times before I found that 1 was pregnant; I was living in Bros 1 way with a lady named Mrs < arr at the time I had the child; she has gone to the flouth; I think it was about two months ago that I made complaint at the police ottlce. By Jvaoa- Why did you not toll Jones, before the 10th of May, tl at you had the child? A -I was oonAned to my bod until that time'from the ef< MM,, J.L IBHgggggggl LD. WH Two CMtl< facta of the medicine J one* gav# in?; I bad a convention with Jone* at Mr. Price * othce in Centre ?tre*t alur tUi* complaint wu made; Mr. Price wa* my countel. Q -What did Joue* aay to you there I The defence objected. Mr. Phillip* atnted that Jone* wa* there, and ottered her money to aettie the caie, and he therefore conri lurt d the teitimony admiiaablo The court overruled trie question at thie point. i Wit*k???1 wen* alone to the police ottire the firittimn ?the second time 1 went to nee Sir. Relyea; 1 have had but one interview with Mr. Jonea since I made the complaint. <4?What waa the ehject of your meeting with Mr. Jones at Mr. Price * ottice 1 A?The day before I met Mr.Price at the jiolice otfjri-.aaJ he raid he would write to Mr Jone* to come to hi* ollice; Jone* there taid he a, ould give me $~t>, and send ine home to my parent* in Dublin; I said I would agree to it lather than to go iuto couii, be said he would come the next day at half pa?t two o'clock anil give me the $76 and the ] expense* of employing couns. I, ] went the next day at 1 I.L.11 111.1 O iiVlorli \lr ..til . .. I... .... oflii-erjtho olticei told me that I would have to go to pi.Otx tor slander; he took mo away.andMr l'rke came along to the police oflice in Centre street, a person at the polm ol dee became my bail; alter this I made complaint uxjinrt Jonea; I was so frightened at the time that i coujd not make it. Crvm rxnminrd by DiJmee?J came to" this country in a vessel cnlleil the Rochester ; I never have 1 eon prenuant only once ; I know a nsn by the name <.( b;*c\ \s ;,,te ; 1 hecamcacquainted withjhim during the time weeks 1 was living at Mrs. Whitlock's ; I never lived at l to liarrow street ; 1 do not know a man by the name ol banders, I do act know Mrs Wickham or .Mrs Murphy; llagh McArrer is my brother-in-law. Q?Did you ever tell your brothhr-in-law that you were with child by Stacy White, and that you were six months gone ' The prosecution objected to the question on the ground that her previous statements or arts were not material to tliis issue, as the charge was for the administering of drugs to procure abortion, and it was not material vvhat had been her previous character. The Court decided that a majority were in favor of ruling out the question. The delence then contended that the answer to the question wax material to show the character for truth of the witness, when the Court changed their minds and admitted the question. Answkk?I never told my brother-in-law any such thing as you have stated. Record**?Mr. Smith, how much longer time will your cross-examination occupy 1 Smith?Six hours at least. Recohih.b?Then we will a4joura the court until tomorrow morning, at II o'clock. The court room will be be crowded to-day, and the excitement is almost ax great as at the trial of Amelia Norman. Before the Mayor. Feb. 111.? Thr Profit vt. Joirpli C. Having determined to commit the prisoner to answer three complaints for perjury, in swearing that he was not the owner of the house, No. 18 Grund street, and had not received the rents thereof) and upon three complaints lor forgery, in having forged a power of attorney, purporting to I hi from Robert Duplex, in relation to said house, IB Grand street, and for having forged two mortgages, purporting to have been given hy Willium J. Proctor, to Roberto D? La Vaca, for five thousand dollars each, on proparty at Brooklyn; the question to he determined is, what hail will be required, or whether the prisoner will r be admitted to hail. The evidence in the coses of perjury Is conclusive, and is perfectly corroborated hy the handL writing ol tho prisoner. The evidence in one case ol forgery, that of the nume of Robert Duplex, lb established hy ' the same evidencp. which nroves the neriurv. and hv evi . dunce (hat the hand writing, " Itobert Duplex," in not in ' the hand writing of Itobert Duplex, and that Duplex had 1 been dead about two yearn before the said power ol at' torney waa used aa genuine by the said Ashley, Bnd that s Ashley was personally and Intimately acquainted with Duplex before his death- The testimony in the case 1 of the two forgeries in the name of William J. Procter, is also conclusive, it being proved that he Ashley, dictated the filling up of the mortgages alter Proctor was dead, and that he left them to be recorded, and to the attorney'of thefestate in thi* city, claimed that he had an assignment of one of these mortgages. In each complaint the prisoner by advice of his counsel, refuses to an swer any question except the formal one of his name, age, occupation, (kc. Other papers in the purjury cases, in the handwriting ol the prisoner, sworn to by other persons, as.'aflldavits, contain statements which the'prisoner well knew to be false, as all the testimony shows. The evi I dence also shows, thut the prisoner handed another power of attorney to Jeremiah .Smith, Jr , purporting to be trom > Uohert Duplex to Smith. This wsb done within the past II year, two years after Duplex died lie also dictated a letter Irom Smith to Duplex in Philadelphia, prisoner informing Smith that Duplex was in Philadelphia. All this oc1 curred alter prisoner knew Duplex was dead That Smith, with tnis power of attorney, the body of which 1 Smith swears was in the handwriting of Ashley, scconi' panied by Ashley, employed Mr. Mulock to prosecute ' certain persons in the name of Duplex. Mr. Mulock upon r being sworn as a witness refused to answer any questions " upon the ground that in that matter he was employed by 1 and wns tlie rnllnstd for said Asblev All thi?s*? mnttfru s show extraordinary depravity in the prisoner. The ob' ject of hail is to secure the appearance of the defendant to answer the complaint upon trial, not to i nahle the prison|* er to escape by the pay meat ol his bonds. From the con 1 elusive testimony in this rase, and defendant refusing to make any explanation, there can he no quration that the * prisoner will not apnear to take his trial, and, therefore, 1 I refuse to discharge him from custody upon hail. ROBERT II. MORRIS, Mayor of the City of New York. It PaRTICt't,ARS OP THE SUICIDE OK GOVERNOR T? EYNot.Ds.?There ih no longer any doubt of flu- truth r of the ruiner mentioned by us yesterdav in reference to e the death of (iovenior Reynolds It appears that lie put ' an end to his existence on Friday morning last, about t? ! o'clock. The Era of last evening says?For some time I- past he bad lieen siillering under a chronic disease, atteni dial with considerable depression of spirits No special t cause for his last art is known to us Me was a lawyer of a considerable ability, a. nofiticiBti of much tact and talent, r htul been a member of the Legislatures of Illinois and Mis I "otiri, Sneaker of the House of Representatives, and a - Judge of a court in this Ftate. He left a wife and one s son, a young man nearly twenty years old c?ov. Reva nolds was a native of Kentucky, and had resided in Miss sotiri about fifteen years He was in affluent rircnm-sn res, and had entered into contracts lor building n fine > dwelling on his farm near F'ayette His untimely end is i much to he regretted The hdlnwii " sccom t r copied ', from the Gazette of last evening. The U>. ny will <- probably bring ns bII the particulars ? "The health of Gov Key nolds, it is well known. Is* t long been feeble ; and depression of spiiits, superinduced '1 by long illness ami exceeding debility is ,iippo' cd to have s originated a melancholy mania, which njtimatrly ltd to it the fatal act we record. We have turn floored by < ol. i. i uiit<~i>j11. mo postmaster 01 mm eny, w im mo unjoined e letter, addressed to him, detailing the partliulara ol the i- lamentable event:? f Jirrsatax Citv, Keb. 9, 1844. r* Sib : ?It in with feelings of the deepest regret that n I hove to inform you ot th? tragical death of Gov lley - uoliU. About odc hour ago, he was discovered by the e mcmher* of his family, lying perfectly dead in his room, n The manner of his death was as follows : ho procured a rifle?fastened a string to the triggar?placed the muzzle is against his forehead, and shot himself! A jury ot inqd?st i- is now being summoned. e fie left a letter upon his table, addressed to Col. W. G. a Winor. Whether this memorial will disclose the causes e which led to this melancholy event, is at present unv known. Yours, JONAH LTSK. is We learn that Gov. Ileynolds attended a religious meet d ing on Wednesday evening, and manifested nothing at all it unusual in his state of mind. He joined the Church some e months since. St. /.ouu Rfportrr, Frh. 13. I. ____________ h Canal toJoin the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans. e ?The New (frleuns pupere give the following leti ter, received hy a late arrival from Jamaica.?Basseterre. I (Guadeloupe.) I>ec. 19, 1843.?"The government o| Panama has at length der.tded on granting to us the land, n through whieti the communication between the seas will puss, hy it* decision on the 2Hth September last Although 1 the government of Hogata had given orders to the same ellect since 1840, yet the authorities of Tanamt had evaded i- up to this time the making of (hat concession to us.which forced us to Huapend our labors. In compliance with my instructions, these tabors should have hcen resumed since November, and I hope, that before a year, a free means of communication will be established alter the system "timiruiaire,'' which will admit of the passage from < hsgreato Panama in leas than eight hours. It will then no doubt ho believed that our operation* am seiiou*. The French Kn gineeri.whom the government hasjust sent lo thclstbmus, are partlc.ularly mining engineers, and their special misf sion it to examine the quality of the coal found in our i newly acquired property, and which we have offered for t the supply of the transatlantic steamers. These gentle b men at our instance will alto examine our Andes for a J ship canal, which must complete the works now in esetut tlon. _ _ 1 Affairs in Albany.?The Nimrod ' .me in last * night with Albany papora ol yesterday .minting. ' In the Senate na IVedrieaday, nothing of any conae1 ijuence dona. The committee of the whole. Mr. heater in the ehiur,reported progreaa on the bill in relation to thet 'ourtaot Common Flea* In the City and County I of New 1 oik In the Aaaembly, D. Lee reported by bill, for the establishment of a State Agricultural School. The hill to lnrot|>orate the Iriah Kmigrant Society of the ( ity * of New Vork, waa read a third time and paaaad. Alao the hill to extend the charter of the Brooklyn Kire Inaurance Company. Mr. Suydam gave notice of a bill relative to , the Marine Court in the City of New York. K. Handford introduced a bill on notice to change the name of Stewart Bkiliman and Sarah Llapenard Skillman. Misvino in Nrw Ori.f.ans ?We found at the police oflieea of the 1st and 2d Municipalities, yester. day, a dcacription of a young lad about lAyeara of age, wiio came to this city with a Mr. Fcddie a month or two ago from Newark, N. J , and who haa been miaalng for the paat two or three day*. Ilia name il Nathan Hall.? N. O. I'uprr, Frh. I'J. CoNFTRMATtoN.?On Tuesday the Senate unanimously confirmed the nomination of the Hon. Samuel Beardaley, na a Jurtice of the Supreme Court, to supply*,the vacancy cauaed by the death of fudge Cewen. Mr. B., who it ia nnderatood will accept the appointment, will bring to thu atation, abilitiea and qualidcationa of the . highest order.?.4M?ny ?drg?"

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