Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 24, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 24, 1844 Page 1
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7 > TH Vol. JL, Mo. W-Wholi Ho. 3651 To th? Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newspaper?published every day of the year except New Year"* day anu Fourth of July. Price I cent* per copy ?or $1 'J8 P?r an" num?postages paid?cash in advance. THE weekly HERALD?published erery Saturday morning?price 6f cent* per copy, or $8 12 per annum postages paid, calk in aWanes. . ADVERTISERS are inlormed that the circulation of tbe Herald ia over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing feat It hat the largest circulation of any payer in this city, or the world, and it, therefore, the beet channel for business men in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed at the most moderate priee, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PaoraiKToa or the Herald Establishment, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets. A BUY WANTED? I'o learn a trad*. None need sp.'ly bat such as can bring good recommaud.tion. Apply at 241 Greenwich .treet. mil 2t?rc Animal magnetism atclinton hall.-t?o Indies M.en"tiied on Tuesday evening, Much 26 Mr. JOHNsON, th" oldest experimenter in this eono'TV. will give one lecture as above. Two Ladies will be Magnetised, sli'D eii enm-nls in Clairvoyance Svmpathy, fcc . will be tried in order to rest the Expa rdinarr Phen >mrua of ihr Somnambulic Condition. a committee of investigation will beaptointed by the audience, a-d every ftcility will be afforded lira full emamiii.ti n relative to its truth or faleiry If satisfaction is not given, the admission money will be tefaud'd. Tickos twautyItve cuts Doors open a, 6X, commence at >)( o'clock. n>23 li*tn BOAHDINU AT 27 COUKTLANDT STREET?Tran i.fllt aud |>erinai.a>t boarding (01 tingle o; in ?r ied geutl?ma i, vvit'i comfortable roomi, furnished of uufurniahed, by MRS (JKHk. 27 Couriiaudt it. 21 lm?ec A.VTKRICAN REPUBLICANS?1st WARL) AVI EETI NO of th- American Kepublieana of tbe Kirsc Ward will be he d at th- Henry Clay Mous", 117 Washiug ton atr-er, on Monday evening. Much 35th. at ball pas'. sevm o'clock, to reviond to the nomination el the Ward Committee American Kepublieana, rally early, aa an interratmg meeting ia ei pec ted O. W. RALPH. Preaident. EDWIN A. CLAYTON. lv Pre.'.. WILLIAM BROWN. J*, treats. JAMES H7LLYER, iv^.. JOHN F. A VERILL.t mil 2t?Je INDEPENDENT ORDER OF ODD-FELLOWS. rpHE CELEBRATION ofHndaon Lodge, No 14, I O. of 1 O K. of New Jrriey. will take place in the vtethodiat Episcopal Church, York street, JERSEY CITY, ou Friday Evening, March 29th, 1844, at half-past 7 o'clock. 'ntroductory Addre?a By Doet. J. M Corneliaon Oration By Rev. E. ri.Cbapin, <J M. ol Vaaa Singing By an rlBcieut Choir The Officers and Members of the Order will appear in fall Regalia. OT^ Tickets 25 cents etch?To be had ol any nf the Brothers in Jersey City, or of Lniin Brooky 1*4 Fulton at , or Jam* a Na'ii", II Wall street, or J. M. Tier, 9 Ho very N B.?A Train of Cart will run from Jersey City to Newark, Elixabrthtowu, and Kahwav, after the eve tout's ex-rciscs, fur t e accommodation of tboae attending the celebration from those place.. mil 8t"ec THERE CAN BE NO TEACHING WITHOUT A MASTER. THE FRENCH, ITALIAN AND O MM MAN I JINGUAOES. Ml. J. HULAN1CKI. graduate of the University ef Waraw, Poland i fferahik aei vices to the Indies and |entl*men 01 !>..? CUV arsirous 01 imwiiug meroseives iu ninn 01 ire abm > language* assuring (hem that bia system is one that con meads itself readily to approbation, and which has mat the app obation of i roltisors ana teachers in our Collrges and Academ i's generally. Terms. Jo lesaons in Freneh, German or Italian, in classes $4 Do do do pitvahe. to single individuals ? Persons d.sirous of foruiiug toe class will please make ear y application at the office of MASON It TUTTLR, 128 Nassau street,opposite Clintou Hall. Wh-re Mr Hulanicki can be seen rn?3 lw*rc TJOTATOb S?700 hampers and 300 bushels Freneh Potitoes. * of ven pure qualitv, just arrived par ship Vi'le de Lyon ?for sale nu board, in lots to suit iiurchasers, at Pi"f No. 9 North Kiier m?0 1 Or* re ^GHAn e.It POTATOKS. FOH HEfcil.?a l.w handed bJ bethels ot tne finest quality Shaker Potatoes iu prime "del, now five year* from Die seed. They are thought hy those who have u?-d them fir two years or more, 11 be the finest potatoes brought ;o this market from any quarter. They a.e r?irarkabl; heave?of r;uud growth, ami eveu the largest are quite fiee from hollow centres. For sale by BOGUS fc SOUTH MA VI), mli 20t* m OS West street WHO WOULD BK WITHOUT TEKTH, svhan tie "* following unprecedented re'luvtiou m dentistry is mai'.e by tne celebrated Dentist, W. THoKNE, D. D. S., b2 East Broadwa. 7 Clesuins Teeth, $1 00 > xtractiug 25 Stopping with hisjUotly c leural-d Mineral 75 Single Tooth on Pivot, 75 " Silver, 2 00 " " * Gold, 3 uO ~A complete set of Teeth, on the nasi approved principle*, at Die saeiv price as ihe above N B -Where entire satisfaction is not given, no charge will he made; 82 Kant Brnadwav. m7 lm*m A RAKE CHANCE. FOR SALE FOR OA SII, THE REFECTORY, NO. 60 BOWERY, , A DJOININO tha Theatre, well fitted up and in cempleu or -tA der, with every ''uing requisite for es..duciiugthe business. Tne advertiser w ilhl0_ t0 chance his business, offers tne stiud at j bargiin. T > ? ?<>d tenant the place can be had at i reasonable rent. AyP "y iMitwern the hours of 10 and 12 o clock, A. M., ou the V uli-es New Vork, March 10th, 1844. HARPS?HARPS. J AMI- 8 HANLfcY, the on'y pupil of Sebastian F.rard in iheUnitpd offer* for ss'e at tha M'tiufactory 22d si net, east nf id avenue, fine asanriment ol brilliant LOuenaud ^KVMI'UM PATENT DOUBLE ACTION HARPS JAM: 8 HANLKY having the ira. eduta patrooa. e of the PR*-S'DfciNT of the United dtates, together with testimonials from the musical profession, and ll e American Ministers *t the r.M.e a ??f I nnrl .n .<( Paris iKpt# Mr ll^nt??V ?llhinif> RTF 34 r-ffici'Dt guarantee that hit l!a'P?, whic ire mannfa lured entirely on ihe prrmiaea, and the material* stasoied with a apeci<l regad to the prculiariliea of climate, lie areioperior to any can b" imported. K7~ HAKPS REPAlRED-22d itreet. Sd avenue. in21 lm'ee FKENCH FLOWERS?FRENCH FLOWERS. TU* I RELEl V tD by the Snbacriber and foraale on raaaonJ able terma, two case* ol French Artificial Flowra, new pattern*. JOSEPH DUPHE, m22 lw*ec No T Did Slip, op atair*. PACKET* SHIP LIVER! OOL. fom Liverpool. Con-T signers per th a ahip will pleeae take notice tnat the i* now dischargiug ondar general orders' wealai e 'urimg slip. WOODHuLL fit MINTUKnS, m22ec 87 Sou.h sire.t. TEA! TEA! T E A! YOUR OWN FAULT IF YOU DRINK BAD TEA. TP YOU CAN APPRECIATE and want to good A Tea. on ran do ao by forwarding your order* o 8? Catha vine itreet A three dollar bi.l will eut.tie you to receive five pounds o'H aon, Yonug Hyaou, Imperial, linupowder er Souchong TV* V aik, iKie Tea* are of the firat quality? honld they prove otherwite iha : we repreaent them,'end the l> ha k ul get yeur monev. ?h ch will be chrrfuly paid. Thia is our avium of doing huann-aa NEW YORK AND CHINA TEA COMPANY. No 81 CATHA I INK ST.. N Y E. T. CHltlSTlANSON. Maua/er, To whom all urden ?re to he ad :retard, poat paid, with reaal t u e or ordeia for p.yment in tiija city ru2? Im'rc n'OBACCM-KINfc LUTAND SMOKING-Feeling in A clr.ed to cloae up an interest in a Tolnicco Mauufirtory, I BP* oner tor sale a quoin it . of prime fui* en| and amok I lit lovacco, paper?d op iu th* naua wav, at very rrasoraule pri eta 1 heg to call theattrnUQu ul vVaaiern vlarchaots and other buve-a to thia, the quality of the tobaccu being of the very beat, and price* by far lower rhau usual. _m13m?rrc Jt'H.N H FABEK. No 1 New at. FIRST PREMIUM DAGUERREOTYPES."" Pl.UMBE DAGUrKRIAN GALLERY OF PATENT PHEMIIJM COLORED PH OLOGRAPHS, 231 broadway. afore Murrey atrert. New York?Awarded the tiaal nreaa um and higiwat .<ouoi by Americau and Franklin Inantntea. lor the uinal be -Ltilai colored Uat n*rieotyi>e* yer nhi ned Tnr i ioi r emr having secured. I>v letters patent, the eiclnviw priCil ge ul taking Colored Oaguer.e. ty ea by hie new proc -as. ha rrdqc<-t| hi* t rm? 25 pir cent Ladi^a and Ueu'letn*.; inr ijv f?l ) in?ite<i t-call and eaami. e th large < ollectiou < ? wmw . wi'rwr invy WW** nP?*t*alttlll* Of net rieipia ii Ap|-mru Platn. Cms. Ilc., applied tit lower t*to* h >ti at any other place in ine Uuiud Siatrt m3 lm*e? STMOTT.-AS^A :e* i i ?w sen ? Wiuauwutart J ot diitrieo color*, just leceivrd >ui<l f >ml< bv EL> NOL'i'EMUS h PAVENSTADT. m ?f.,<l2w*m 91 Penl itivtt up atairt. BEEF! BE E F ! BEEF*! 0^ 'JA1 ? A?,I' JK2R BAI E, iu lot. to.uit pnrchn-en ?t VA L>P NTINE 8, 4- Fu toi t.arb*', i!>? lit ml* itra Mt* Bs?f a rhrice atic'e, >1 aeli cted pie. e Hi arrets I rj lutpetrd Meas ire.f warnuted; ud half barrel ot h.miH ft **P 'V.*? for th? ? ucn-r , ri.ark>t I B?ef it packed iu * earful mo ju.lciom manner, ard will beep food hii iar ahmita with mtue.u a io ?alt. ' I VALENTINES OLD ESTABLISH Mb..NT, ,m*'f No 4? Fnlion Market. PALE YELLOW SOAP FOE FAMILY USE. AL.M0ND8, iiOaE, LIN.SAMUB and all kinua of Fancv soaps Faas era, PateKoal, Ross. Mtik Verbaoa. Ice.. Ice. Kan da t.olofua, and Ua??nd?r Watn. Peach, Noira>iO Kiorida W?wr. I'nlumf Baca and Toilet Powder. With er?r. ?rticleeoaipriaiat an an tire Perfumery, at lower priram than at auy other hoiiaa SOAP WORKS. 79 Trinity Haca. mil lra*re lata Lnmb-r it.eet. BATHS AT THE GLOBE HOTEL. rpHK proprietor of the *b raraub iehmeut would inform th> 1 public uud tha fir<]ueiitee ol th a hmna tint ilia 1) (In h*?a Ivan c!o aii aoma lima for lli? | ur|mae ul rafiltli I ?i.d | Ul tiuR th m in p'opar order, and thay ?re now abu dantly aur pVd with the Crolon Water, g od ntte dance, a'd aery olhr< reqni I at" peowi la h-alth and comfort, an" will open ajw? tha lat of March uaat. Kntrance iu Broa way through tin hotal. audio .New atreet. BLANCAHD. fii Im'rc THE CORRESPONDENCE BETWEEN BURNS AND CLARINDA. rpHK whola of the rayatartooa u.d ?acia Correspondence J which t ok place tv-tw.en lh? P.,?t Brnnt and the ele .ra tad Clorinda. Mra MtLtHoir., in I7?7 to NJ, and which b > baan a-oiht for in rain by t,in ning ,?nn and othare, l<->i tba iiurpo" ?l publicfo#, litv ul lent l* i by thr nf Cl^ niiJa, f Allen into toe HaikU of her tr%r.<l?on, W. A xeLehos*. K?a tii<1 is Hi w lif?t I'V u te thr world The Anteric u ?<liflow in a beei IJ no, rolume of about Soo isfN cloih *?lt? u |,*u*Al tial fot sele 0\ II. P BIXbY li < O. mii lm#ec No 3 Peru Row, opposite the Astoi House TO CONSUMERS OF IJVERPOOL COAL LI VK.KI'l KiL COAL. V ARD ??? Pa.R CHALUKON, until further notice. Tha aubacrtbeJ in'anda airing hit PI1 rtiruh a attention 10 tha pnrchaaa and talc of tha ahore Coal t onanmara of iai arpoal Coal a a inritad U) call on tha anb acribar before parchaainf alaewhrre aa h# .WOT** ?? aell at imall vratite. t. al OK KB DlbXhRltON, pi a im*irc No. 107 Anthoay at, aaai Broadwar. I A E NE NEl HOU8E WANTED?H. E. it io want of Honn I [ >' aitorted 01*' to omoibui ronta between ih? Battery and iialftfriia iltnt. Addrcaa a note, stating terns, 'o advrrti??r. aud leave the same at chit alftce ml9 Iwrc ML . 1 ^ LET?From thi lint nf May mil, thai wall hnowo Hotel and immigrant Boarding Hour* INoa 151 U& ,"d 153 < adar .tr'et, occupied for the last fire ye rs by nrurv Brick tin) jire of the ubacribar, 73 Cooitlandt street. m'9 I w--c J OH n PATTEN. STEAM POWER TO LET. M ROOMS TO LET with STEAM POWER?Poaaeaaii o to begieeu lat May, Apply to the "Hoe" P. T JLiS. rt and Saw Manufactory, Tift Imrc 29 and II Uold street. AaL TO LET?A houi* situated ?C Bl'> miugdale, ab >ut pTw six milsa Irow the city. It ia delightfully situated ou XaA&lhe bjuk ol the Hudson, and is remarkably healthy. The hunt contains seven rooms, with pleasure garden, Ike. attached) Kent |3(i0 per anuum/' Ajply at the Abby Hotel. Uloemwg dale. aarg lin*rc Ml O LET?The atnre corner of South atreet and Peck Slip, oc spied by Pratt St Burr, ahip chandlera?a firs rate boaiteaa atind. Enquire at No. 110 Water atreet. OKI Iw'o M ROOMS TO LET?In the third and fourth atory or buildiug No 217 Broadway coruer of Murray atreet.? enquire of Edwards, Autnony It Chilton, on the premiss, oi Ma'co'm St Gaul. Pi Pearl at ml2 lm?rc mK<?n SALE < ?R TO LET?I'wouew Three-itorv Brick Houses, with marble mantela, aliding doors, and rouvrniaat c.oarl- ia all tlie rooraa. The houses are 21 tut and I ear, by 26 feet deep Kach huua* hta an under C'lla' w ll ada' ted for the p-irpoies required The Lola are each 21 bv 100 >eet In ti e yard is a spacious cittern. Price (or each H use and L.t Sl.lOi of wh'ch two-thirds can remain, it d- sired, ou bond and mortgage at6 |>cr ceut per anuuin. The rent foi each home ia $310 Bridge street, between Trllarv and Johnson streets, Brooklyn Apply to JOHN A. WILLINK. At his residence at Flatbush, or his office No. 73 Nassau street N w York, or to STEPHEN ?At NES. mlt tm*m In Lawrence street, Br.oklyu. AMR TO LET IN BROOKLYN?Three Houses, No.. 31, pjH 31 and 37 Butler street, a few nnuutes w-lk Iroinihe J^ULSoutlt Kerry, and weal of Atlantic strret. The lota are tO by too lent. The houses hare three stones ibovu the basement. ejithan under cellar. Each house contain* ten rooms, are nearly new, and in one of the plaasantret streets in Brooklyn ?escelleut water, a good neighborh'.oil, with a good public school in the adjoining street; and above all will be rented very low, or either ot thern may be purchased if preferred Remember, the rent is net half as high as in the city of New York for similar houses, and one ol the h'nlthiesr spots in Jiat city. Inquire cf WMT A. COLMAN, No, 203 Broadway. N. B.?The house* are now being paiuted. ALSO TO LET, a fine Luge Hoom 70 bv 23 foet on the second lluor of No.203 Broadway For a Mrrchaut I ail or Music Store, or Fancy Goods, there is not one more eligihl - Please enquire as ai?ove m3i lw?rc au| FOR SALE? A f arm in Kmc Cheater will be. so Id at MCQkpublie aucti .n [if net! revivusly di.-posrd of ?t private .mIm.. le] ihe we'll known F^rm of Charlea VnlenliH. Ou the ibiii nay of April u. it, ?a the premises ai 1 o'clock, r. M., a F rm, containing 136 acres of th- fir.t quality til Laud, iu a high at- te of cultivatinu.and well Idliced, situate iu the town of c.a?t Cbealrr. county ol West < healer, and ?bou; half a mile from the N. Y and Har em Railroad. bald Kaim ia amiably ailuated to be divided into foa1 farina. No. 1 contaiua fifty ncrea of Laud, princil ally meadow, new hr coat last year $1000, baru, carriage house. mill house, with all other out buil Jiuqa, alao two you jk orchards. No. 2 contains 20 acrea of the b.-at of Laud, an old buildiug a!to therrou, with maily fruit trees N? 3 contains 35 acres of yood land, and ia a good state of cultivation. wuh a good bunding a.te No. 4 co taiaa 30 acres of the lost of Land, a good barn, all acrea uf orchard, of the best Kraft- d fruit, and the balance of the land principally moiuw, which also, has a good building site, and also two salt metdnws. The Kuim will be sold together or separate, to suit purchasers A further discretion of the property is deemed u> neces sary. Kor particulars, inquire of the -ub.crib'r neir the uremia's JOHN R. HAVWAkU Title indisputable. nilt t AH' rc sMga A VALUABLE FARM FOR SALE ?The P rm, M9q|!ormerly owued aud occupiwl by Jonathan Ward, Esq., ^JkMsituated iu the upper pail of the Lwu of East Chester, VI eatchester ' ouuty ,0 miles from th eity of New Vork. > n the I'oat Road, and a quarter of a mile from the Harlem Ra'iroad. i'he above Farm contains about two hundred acrea ef Land, winch ia under a high state of cultivation, well wateren aud fenced, with a double two-story dweiiiuu and a number ef outbuildings atf.chrd The above dwelling and te.i ac-es of land ia now occupied aa die b.oui 'fcvern aud Post Office (known as Ma' -le Hail ) If the above farm and d*. Iliug is not sold before the vilh of March, the part uow occui ied a- a tatetu will be let for the S4iU? pu.pote. luqUhCOl KAiiN ?L MUKuAA, uedT th?i pr?tmte*. or i. L. I?iUFli?Ai>f. 47 Fulton ?t. IN B - J hm I arm is well adapted for a milk dairy. IVJ4 Imrod^m VALUABLE MILL PROPERI V, FOlt SALE. Jhnl TH1'. LAil'JE KXTKNhlV e. FI.OUR1N4J MILL ffsjW and Watrr Privileges, situated ?t Kort Moutgnnvry, X^ULOiaugs Comity, Su'eol t-ew Yoik, adjoining ch- HudIW Ruer The Miil ia in complete order anJ realy ti> com mence o.eatious immediately. It 11 gig stories in height, and 5 by 45 feat: h a two lams over allot wh-rli urnrlv new I.UIIU' iVava'.iriu Durr nnuo u< ?u miier tecesauv inachiueiv, with an < Iteii i tr and Ju ?nle at earn jl walei, cai>a bis of drivtug other large woike >f miu'rad On the premise*are th eeg iod i?welling Hoaaas, one Coopei Shop, one Barn, and oiheront buildings. A'so, about forty acres or Laud. 'Ibsie are also about two hundred acres of Meadow Land, purchaaid s >m? yean since f ir the i>u>p se ora reservoir, whtrr has been newly erected a durable and substantial dam, so as ti contain wa er enough to supply the mill twelve weeks, in can of a long drought. This situation ia very conveuiaot for the inanufacuringo irou-wire or any heavy articles, a? there is no laud carriage.ant vessels oue huudied tons or mora can couie to thi mill at any tide. Possession given on the 1st of May next. For further parti an lars apply to the proprietor ou the ifmiset or to JOHN R. bUY.'AM, 41 Heaver street up stiirs, and UNDERHILL fc HAWXHUKST, tn)3 2w*ee No. i>50 Front street. FOR SALE smu| A FARM in the Towcsh p of Orange, N. I., six m>lei TCMFrom Newark and two from No-th Oiaune?100acres twe ^JLsa'hirds meadow and arable, balance thrifty wood?hou>< six roams, garret and cellar, lately repured?ba.n and outbuild ings goods?apple and peach orchard?plenty small f ull well watered hy springs?g..od w-Il at door?very healthy siluation ?pure water. To he sold a bargiiu, with stoau i< desired?pus session when Apply at 16 Herry st, 131 Division st Dey st, or tiEO. BLACKB(JUNE, Perry Lao*, ou tin place, mA Im' rc jHgk FUR BALE.? \ siece of land contaimug from 20 tc jKjsBJfl acres, h-aulifu'ly located on the P.terson Tumpiki ^JtaLlloa'l, command ug ai exfnsive view in all directions It i- near the Ha' keusack River, aud in mil view ol Newark overlooking all the surrounding o untry. It is au admirabli site for a <'s r s deuce, beit g five miles Ho boken, at Beeaucus, N. I., iu 'he neighborhood of goo, *,<h nli and eminent orrachrra. Iunuire of WM. .L HAD DOCK, No. *1 Perry ?treet, or of tb** owner J. Q. UNDER HILL, at Stfcaucu.t, ?>r Dr GLOVKK.2 Am it. mi lm*rt PRINCE'S LINN/KAN HOT A NIC GAftDLN AND NURSERIES, KLUBHiNU, NEAR NK.W YORK. *h4| WM. R. PlUNCV ft < O. offer to r. e i>aV>lic tleii jkh|-i*w Uetcriptire Cut logue of Tie t aod I'lanlt with re.aJ^ducd inert which are much lower than ate utuilly chafed Their Treee-r-re-y tuprrior in erery retpcct Calaloauet will be tent to ere y pott pud applicuit, aod may a't< be ob abed at Z? Pin-at j and oidei, ?li the.e or ?eot ier mail will b - rirculed w ih de.p tch, and ill a > u,e i r manner. m?ir dfcUW IC W VI R PRINCE A CO. GIANT ASPARAGUS ROOTS. nrt 70 000 two year, old. of the trueUiant At| aragut Hoots dVCM&r i rd on Long Ulan I b one 'I the inottetp-ii uced a?. tak?i'arag<ie growers lnat fuiimhet Kullou Market. Thr) a e rrry tt on, inoti, aod will bear cutting neat year Price ": crntt i"*r I0o. or $6 i 100(1 EARLY SOVEREIGN POTATOES?The earlieat am best quel : y of early p hato k man. T- ry productive ud raady lb. tha lattle in June. 1 he original teed wu impmted Kngl-nd ore year, aiuce, at U It per both-1. Price Si pri buthel and thoulil be planted i en week, They will be fouui a very tnierior Vari?tv-. MYATT'S VICTORIA RHUBARB-The be.t fliTor d trd ett, largeet .ml Pne,t tcarlet ?olnredof II et< ut u Khubaibt Weie imported at31 per dozen. Are now off ret at SO centt p>r root, or $3 pe doz-n, laige, ttrnng, detiraoli rooU. Thit it th i'hebab that rracted to much atfntioi who exhibited at ihs met-tiuvt of the K,rmert' Club last turn mer J. M. THORBUKN St CO jb2I lw*m ^ IS John atreet. PHENIX HORSE BAZAAR, NO 180 AND 101 MERCER STREET, NEXT TC BLEECKER STREET. ?fl Th-nzt regular lUBLIl AI'CTION SAL! rrtP* will lake place a th.t etlab ishineut ou Tn tday ' 1 A y_?ezt. March 20th. rommenciuk ?t eleven ? . loci. * I'll Carriage! Harnett taddlrry, Ike., lie ? and tecnud hind At >2 -'clock, act lor ue or rrry sup rior Honrs, wiM In offered, c inpii.inK ti gie Hnrtet matched piirt. tuilabit .or the r >ad, tad le and all business purpot.i. Gentlemen in the couu.ry nafiog p o|ieity to ditp te . f, e herat uublic or orirate isle, will hare their ordera faithfully ' tended to. At Private Sal??15 fin* young country hor*?s, kind mid lound.ju*' in fro ii the western prut of the Smi'H two snperni mstehed pairs i.f Hay Hur>es, a tin* i?ir of Br.ivu llnim, a rplendi i pai. of Bay l anntr Hon i, one very line Bright Bor I H-rae, young kind an J nod. .and a very fast trotter. Alto, several very fine add'* Horse* Alao, at prvate tale, a very f.andtome Koekaway Wagou. nand only ou? week. and a numi>*i of new and second h*, <1 Barouche* and Light Wagons. Hora. a tnkrii at Liver* , and kept in superior atyla. Accoininod\fion* fur drtKn' horses, io I'ibffi unsurpassed by any establishment of tha kind in the United State*. ST'IK'\Oh?Val.idaa oi all description taken on aronitc in the large in convenient Repository ol the eaunliabment w. (;o VAN will attend personally to ail ordera fur buying and selling horses. All persona sailing property at thia establishment may rely npon having a true account of sal* reordered. and the lii I am ant of proceed* will, m all cases, b* paid promptly in cn rent mon?y. I he AlllCNA of this establishment it hnilt on an entirely ew mill most convenient plan, bring detateh d from the mam huilding end siable, herrby not uierlrrii.g in the least with livery or tale hoisot going out or coining in on the day of antlion tale At s'l other 'imes toe Arena is k?pt entirely clear, an I iei. rveil for rhe aicommoda'ion of private horses and those < n ale,. ITordiug rvrry facility for rx rata, r .unitia ami showi a horses COWAN AMU UILK-, mi Im *ee I'mpr etnre NEW YOUK HORSE BAZAAR, NO. 31, 33 .USD 33 CIIOSHV STHKF.T. fl THK PKOPRIfcTOR woald inform h% lr>fnii> JLaE^^ind the puhli that his om sh|c at hit largM?**t, upwarlsof seventy flora's j ?t. i/i ved lr??na lb# country, young, sound aud kind n?naP"i?iui? feral very fine i?airs of VI ,?t? h Cam a* Horses, from Ontario Count", suiuh'e for family u*e, a Isrg- numbTf > fioe smg'e Koad tnd Handle Moreen, of good style and action, fiat trJttrri and of great rud'ifnce Also, a eery large nurntw o' g io' Hones, su-table for heryy draught. ki>i?l, f?i tie and well *roke in ha ce?a. The nhi vr toca area'l we 1 wothy :He atfe li uo parchtsen DfOftri anu lltirkem^n v -11? g this inuket, with II ?r*e? f<.r va'e, will find the actaminodit on? of this esuhl shm-ut unnuM?"il byinvo lio of t'e kind in the United *?tat a. The St bb*s are very ivy audcou* enirnt, hod capable of stablLg 100 florae* comfort tbly. i hiitlcmcii Invr v H^rvesto k*ep on livery, by lending them to this establishment, may teat a* an red that ih-y wiil receive the u'm ? t care and att-ution, with liberal charges. T e proj rienr^won'd ?lso inform his tri?n s the pnblic, toat fhe Auction Sales Business i? discontiuu*^ ?t this e*tvlish?"*ut WILLIAM WILMAKTH, mrli lm*rc Proprietor. 9 W YC iV YORK, SUNDAY MOR] Ueneral SmiIom. tl Before Recorder Tallmailge, and Aldermen Scoles and b Lee. d Jimki R. Whitiwo, District Attorney. j March VS.?Trial fin Abortion.?This exciting trial was * reaumed this monilag?when 3 The District Atiukmt rose and thus addressed the h jury :? v May it please the Court, the case which ii to be pre ti sented to your consideration is one of very great import- i ance, uot only from the character of the case itself, the t persons in the suit, and the crimu alleged to have been <1 committed by the defendants: but, involved injtlie defence a set up for one of the parties, are considerations of a cha- g racter that do not ordinarily present themselves to the attention of a jury o( the country. In reference therefore, first, to the otfenca charged against these deleudantsdand secondly, in the part of the defence set up by Madame Costeiio. The considerations which will be necessarily presented in the second branch of the case will be. peihaps, the most horrible in their aspect and results, if attempts such as hava been made on this occasion will be hereafter permitted to succeed. What is the history of this case 1 we find this poor girl, the complainant in this case, in the Khlridge street prison; up to the time of her confinement there, she had resorted to no criminal prosecution?to no friend?made no complaint, except of the man who was the author of her wrongs. And because she had the temerity to commence a suit at law against him who had robbed(her of her virtue?taken from her her honor?because ?he had the hardihood to do that, Madame and her husband, in carrying out the original contrivance of extending aid to this man Napoleon, had this civil suit commenced against her, knowing Jthat she was poor? without friends ?and that an order to hold to bail would necessarily produce her incarceration in prison, and by that means compel the discontinuance oi this civil suit. This suit is commenced against her when her brother was absent from the city ol New York ?when no friends cauablo of becoming bail for her were within lior reacn. Thus sho was incarcerated in the F,idridgo street prison. But from the prison hor voice was heard. She had a right to send for one of tlia public officers, whose official duty made it important and necessary that a prosecution of this kind should be commenced. There, then, from that prison she sent the keeper to me; I went to see her, and as I found her then I find hei now?the helpless, artUss, simple-minded French girliaa full of simplicity aa she appears to have been full of truth 1 listened to the story of her wrongs, which she had written out, and which has been presented here. On that history the gentleman thought proper to comment, and to that called your attention.and pronounced it,on the part of the defendant, to be a tissue of falsehoods Irom its beginning to its termination. it will b? lor yon, gentlemen. to pronounce upon the truth of thin history, after examination ol the corroborative evidence which hat been introduced. I do not propose to follow the gentleman who hat preceded me in this case through all the wanderings and pilgrimages which he hat taken in various parts of the world Nor do I intend to stop to examine all the various cases which he has presented ; nor shall 1 attempt to remove the obloquy and reproach which the counsel thought a per to cast upon the whole female sex. If an individual come into this courtroom and heard him displaying his eloquence against the arts?the wiles?the powers ofu woman, he would really have imagined that the learned gentleman believed that there was no such thing as inventive genius?no such thing as power to do ill in matt. And the counsel also gave us some of his own experience?his personal experience and in business. He has related to you cases of his own clients, and, (amongst other instances of individuals,?men of respectability, being charged with being the fathers of black children, and that struck him with such horror because his client had in duced him to discredit the possibility of such a thing But the argument had no application to this case If the gentleman will go south of the Potomac he will had white men perfectly willing to he lathers of black children It was a matter of tas*e, and it may have been a matter of taste with this gentleman's client; and when I n-ked him whether the case had been reported, he said thut it was not?he was his own reporter, and so is every man who endeavors to carry nis case oy his own assertions irrespective of evidence, and is obliged to draw on his imagination or on such facts as are presented hy an individual in'erested in withholding the truth He did not tell >ou who this client was But the gentleman says he loves the sex because he loves his mother.?(A laugh ) Vet he has never found another to whom he was willing to join 1 his fortunes for better or worse?upon whose hosom he conld repose his hesd in security and peace?on whose trusting and ever-faithlnl heart he could take consolation and hope in the dark hour of adversity or in the lull tide of success. And will that gentleman tell me that he can go as far as any in love and admiration of the sex, when ull his practical conduct, all his declarations, ami all Ins arguments, every thing, is to the contrary ! I am very thankful that he bos feund one woman whom he conld love. I am glad that he was not reduced to such a deplorable state as that celebrated King of France, who, in the full sense of his deserted anil unfriended state, turned round to his prime minister, an eld man ot eighty, nod i suuiu U mm u tw???try," replied the mints ter, " love me " I am glad he respects the memory ol his mother and does love her But I repudiate his argu ment as unmanly and altogether insufficient to sustain him, simply because she hnd given him birth. And it is for these reasons that the counsel could not account for the testimony of this girl?that be , could Dot account for her conduct?that he could not uni derstand her situation, her character and course of proce dure. It was said that this girl came here and has maim- | f factured this story, that she was determined to he ' revenged on this man, in a spirit of revenge?on " these women?and being a woman?a woman, ae. cording to the gentleman, capable of doing any thing ?of concocting any thing and then of carrying it in'o effect. Whence the motives lor such conduct ! Hen and women do not do any thing without a motive. Whilst the gentleman was thus arguing lie forgot that one of his cli ents was a woman?aye, and a woman ns I will show capable of concocting and executing any thing to effect her ( nefarious purpases; sustain her. eputation as a female phy, sician ? or shield herself against tne just judgment of an - honest and impartial jury. And another of the defendants was a woman also, and the motives for her conduct easilj I to he seen, and these I shall hyandjby examine and expose ' Butwhere the motive to actuate this |ioor girl to injure the man whom snenopooto nave as a niistiano f Never until after he had abandoned her?never until after she win incarcerated in the F.ldridge atreet prison, had she any mo, tive for revenue. And did ahe then exhibit any deiiire ol , revenge ! She simply wrote out the simple story ot her woes and wrongs Had she gone to make a com . plaint against these persons I Had she complained of ' Madame Costello 7 Never. Rut Madame Costello Iihs came in as part and parcel of the transaction. No?tinwhole conduct of this poor girl showed that she had never discovered the slightest desire of revenge.? The Jury would remember that the girl Zulmn commenced her civil suit long betore Madame (iuetai became her nc cuser and had her incarcerated He would call their attention to this tact in particular, as it would show the animous of the conspiracy. II Madame (iuetai hail any just cause of complaint against the friendless girl Ztilinu why, he would ask, had she not commenced her suit long before 7 The object was palpable o any enquiring i mind, and in relation to the motive of the piocending , against the friendless and lonely girl, he had to remark that it was explained by the same circumstance ; and long alter the civil suit was commenced the complaint winmade. an indictment followed, and a fearful ordeal the pom girl had to pass through It would he recollected by tht ! lory, that on her examination, she was taken up by two counsel, and she never made a mistake in tliecouiseol i her long and difficult examination. Het ingenuousness, her candor in every sentence, bore every semblance ' of truth ; and he would ask the Jury whether (kid hut , not marked on her countenance the very index of truth ' , It was part of his duty to call the attention of the Jury to I her statement, and he would call upon tliern to pronounci upon it wi h equal candor, arid equal weight, such as bait marked her statement As he had remarked before, In j found her in'Court what he had found her in prison, are' r in the course of his long professional experience in tliai Court, he neverhad to deal with any case in which h> - had been so soon compelled to yield to a statement with more undoubted confidence It had been remarked by Counsel at the opposite side, that discrepencies appeared in her statement, particularly as regards her eating her dinner on tho Sunday ; and next they had heei treated to some severe commentaries as toiler wishing to preserve of her guilt ill a bottle ; if the It-urn d counsel chose to make that tact an evidence of hci want of morality, he had only to a,ill the learned counsels attention to a case not fnrdistant which was in their recol lection?in which a man who had murdered his own 1110 ' tlier had actually slept that night in the same lied Tin ' aae would he found 111 Mr Fowler's office, and this, how ever, did not prove iliat recklessness ol character, which was apparent on the fare ol it, for the man was conscience stricken ; and In relation to the poor girl's desire to con real the evidences of her guilt in a bottle, her object had been to tie able to taunt her seducer in the event oi his vi olating his solemn engagement?his deliberate promise ol marriage, with this evidence of his infamy . because hif landless client had done this indeed, the learned counsel at the opposite side called niton them (the jury ) not to In Iieve her statement H would ne recollected the caution* vell-contrived plan of her seducer to hide every clue Xiiilt in hi* interview before the mother he that had roll bed her of her daughter? nrid that daughter of every thing 'hat can make a woman valuable- her honor?her virtue If is client had been contradicted in what other reaped ' Wax it in relation to her having made an arrangement to meet Mr. Day ? If that part of the learned counael'a atate rnent wai correct, it waa ju<t of a piece with the rc*t ? There were morn contradiction*, foraoolh. by which tin ' ounanl would eupcot 'he jury to diacredit her testimony: hat of her itating ahe had taken but two of those tardea inatead of six ; thi* wa* another of the grea' facta on which they had relied at the opposite aide Vent, how had t:.ry hern able to prove that ihe wanted b procure abortion I In relation to that part of the case In had to remark that if nil the parties implicated in the Inlictmeut had acted, though sepaiatelv and distinctly, foi >ne common object -if for instance, neither party had noted in concer , hu that each knew the dei gn of the other so that by joint operation they intended to produce the tame rosult, tin y are all equally guilty in the eye of the law tie charged them, in the iHest place, that these mode-lues vere mb-adcl to produce thi* result lie charge I Madams <i iclalwith having administered them wi h the know-led in m l at the express desire of l.sreux, an-l w hen 1-otli failed in their object, they then said they would call in the aid ol Madame < ostello, and this w as the history of theroncpi racy. In relation to the law ol this c ue, he wished tin jury to bear in mind 'hat u less /elms M uric ho was

liinvod to tiave been in he family way, there could hav. Iieen no offence, and to use an instrument for the purpose ot procuring ahor was an essential ingredient in this case, the proof ol fact to show that she nail been in the family way. In relation to this part of the case he should like to know how the learned counsel went alaiiit diaprovlug her pregnancy I Nor will lie lind me running Into confidential communications to And an illustration. Bui how could this gentleman know anything about it t II* said he had reason to believe so because there was no intermission. That waa a much better reason than the gen >RK I MNG, MARCH 24, 1844. .emau for the defence has been able to give, or that hai <>o e?n elicited by the teatimony of thil West Indian?tliie for river ot cabs Does the doctor contradict her I She of ialded too quick, he says?she must have been a girl of On asy virtue Is it no extraordinary circumstance that lor mi or 4 months?from July to November?that this man had ck >eeu paying his addresses, ail honorable oourtship, He o this girl ! Why, she ought not to have yielded lat o this! Is there any gui that could withstand be t I and if there is any other that stands on a } he Catalogue of crime as black as this ? It is not co lone by simple M>ords,and he who has not participated can of is easily conceive ol muider or any other crimes that dis- ctt 'race humanity. Why, says the gentleman, she has not he old us the language which was used Kor lour mouths? cu rum July to November?under pretext of washing, ho an vas paying his atiention to this gill As to how he con- lu luettd lumselt, whether introduced by one man.or two.or su Itree, it is quite unimportant. I appeal to gentlemen who ve ire in that Jury box,who have gone through an honorable fc',t :ouruhip,end consummated it, the destruction of w hicli is mi ike dividing the joint and marrow, how this could hove m ieen accomplished but by the most black hearted villainy In u the fond stage of acquaintance I It is not enough m hat from July to November he frequented her home te tud courted her and promised her. And bow does a ihe say he asked her in marriage I Was there any T dung extraordinary or wrong or inconsistent with in human action in this I That process ot consent (J lied beguii from the beginuiug of his attention to her? ii: like the grain of mustard seed, from its smalluess had at tt length became of dimension anu weight. She had grown ai in uri'ection for him until she would put her whole soul in 11 his ke. ping. H<- at length asks her, and the expectations ot M the giu ware as strong as any ceremony or contract ri could make.them. What remained to be done I Only the h: pronunciation?only the performance ot a visible sign? if only to go tieloro a minister, llelore liod and man the te liml gone us lar us jiosstlile. Then he commenced her tli liual overthrow and accomplishment ol the ruin ho had tl. cooly calculated upon. And lie succeeded, If the oppo di lite counsel wish to know the various contrivances uud ci plans, they may ask these questions. It is not for us to do ci that. How he asked the question, we are told, has not K been explained. I do not see any thing extraordinary le She finds that she is in this condition?like a cuutiding vi wife te a confiding husband, that he is likely to become h the father of a child. Whuttheu? He immediately sets h about getting rid of the child. He does not want to father t< it. He resolves that if he could get rid of the child * in a clandestine way, nobody would afterwards believe h her. Now, is it nut deplorable that (men will be guilty L of such acts! You know that there are a number of p children got lid of in this way?they are murdered Oh, p says the gentleman, women are so much more wicked b than men ! Tliey have so much leisure lor crime?while p the men are constantly employed at their affairs, they o have no time to be wicked. This won't do. He must not p judge all men by himself All have not so much to utteud ri to us he has. There are those who have plenty of time, d and who ahuse it. Does ho charge the women with sedu- A cing the men 7 If he does, I would recommend them to a petition the legislature to punish it. lie has not been yet a seduced ; nor up to this period is there the slightest pros- u pect of his seduction. (A laugh) But, gentlemen?if n the learned counsel has not a wile, he has other flowers o which his mother has left in Ins kind keeping, und woe si be to him who would assail his home and this valued Ii charge. I am a father. 1 have contemplated this, and c can understand it, uud from my own leelings I can say, tl beware who would invade your habitation. Let not the h gentleman tell me that on a recent occasion there was ot- ii citemeiit here. We are men. Justice will be admiuis- c tered. Hoodwink her as you muy?manacle her at >011 t< may, the will be tniirnpliunt and assert her supiemacy. r V011 might as well attempt to get guide the laws o( Him c who made us. I stand not here to justil) or a|K)logi7.e tor t a violation of the law, but permit me to tell } ou that upon 1 the evidence offered on thut occasion, I should huve I demonstrated the phrenzy of that poor girl, that i would have justified all honest consciences ui coming p to the same result as did the jury on that oc 1 caalon. And I, as public fprosecutor, would not have t stood here to huve huld that woman responsible for 1 the consequences that aiose (torn that act of him w ho had t thrown hinisell out of the pule of the protection of the s law. I would not have asked a jury 01 the country to 1 have condemned that girl. I do not justify the violation t of the law, nor will 1 disapprove of the shooting of a mad < dog. but w hat has that case to do w ith tins .' It othei \ flowers have faded if others have been plucked lroni the t stock and hlurhtud foiever 11 other evils h.ive been Tier- : pet rated ami other,wrongs committed?that is not for our ? consideration now. The question before us i-, are the statements of this poor girl true I i say, then, tiiat when this girl yielded to this seducer, she done so because she reposed confidence in him She yielded in November, und took the risk, probably, of the consequences, and because she did not guard her virtue as tlioioughly ami as plutomcally as tny iricndhas his, 1 know not why that should lie i u reason that lie should discourage her She yielded i Then came the proposal to get rid ot the evidence of li> i mfcifYn vV,Ny??"<'Vk^U ; said he. you will thou have a clnld three months alterwards." But she cared not for that?what did she care for the woi Id's contumely I She had the love of her seducer, and with that she was willing to ahidethe scorn ofull the world?with that she was prepared to brave all here and hereafter. Therefore she refused. She was a French womau, and there are many Knglish women and American women who would have said the same thing?who would for the same reasons cheerfully brave the scorn of the world, and follow their seducer to the uttermost ends of the earth, he with him in the darkest hour of adversity, and leave turn only when death hud lotdiwd him ol all sl>? loved or cared for on the earth. But all this my learned Iriend does not understand He knows nothing of a woman's lovo?of its strength ?of its intensity?of its sell sacrificing, trusting, deathless nature?he has known it only through the latse medium of cold und heartless phi Insophy. liis views of it are accordant with foilliensm nnd all the other magniliceut ism.i that hi* now enlightening the world. But certainly tiie ideas of the gentleman in relation to women are the most extraordinary I ever heard presented in any court of justice ; and I am happy to say that they are inconsistent with those entertained hy the gieat majority ol mankind. And the gentleman indeed lias admitted his ignorance of the nature of women. And the truth is that uineout of ten of wjjmen themselves are equally ignoiant. and know nolhing of conception and process of gestation, except that they- have connection with a man and afterwards a child is horn That is all they know aliout it. Mi Brsiit.?i am alraidyou are giving me credit for too much virtue. Mr. Whiting ? Oh! no, I merely meant to say, that you land just looked into medical science on this matter deep enough to cx|iose your ignorance (A laugh ) Well, then, what did the gentlemen dot Why. he turned round. And after pronouncing an eulogium on Dr. Abeilie argued that, according to the evidence, lie also ought to to- held orililtv if tl.e defendants were for he hail (riven medicine. But what wax the tact' Nothing connected him with the transaction tint the naked assertion of Napoleon Lareux. The District Attorney then went on to comment on the evidence of tne prosecution, with respect to the manner in which the modicinewaa poured down her throat. The learned Disthict Attornxy here commented very strongly on the character of the testimony produced in relaiiou to tho instrument by which the operation had been performed, and on the vati - us sorts of medicine usrd for such purposes, and went on to explain the philosophy of nature in its operations in producing pregnancy, which lie characterised as one of the sublime mysteries of Providence which escaped the penetrating ej of man?from the earliest day there was a mystery, and it would ever remain a mystery; lor it would frustrate the end and object for which man had bet n crea>ed, did Piovidenre n Teal this mystery to man. At e find Lareux telling the gli I thtt she must go to Madame Costello and if she would not, he would kill her. Was not that enough to frighten the |H)or girl ? Where now lays the hod) of poor Mary Rogers I Vou ail remem tier her fate, and the mystery thai still hangs over the means by which she came to her end. By what menudid that girl whose remain* were the other day found buried at the comer of Walker and Cherry streets, n eet hoi death ? If you have read the Mysteries of Paris, you know the character of the French people When tfiey threaten, they know how to accomplish what tliey say. And by whom was the girl threatened I By the author ol iter wrong?the spoiler of her virtue - by her plighted liiiaband?by him who owed her every tiling?liy oil) try whom she thought herself beloved?who ought to have nrotected her. What should it matter to him or to my whether thechild was lawfully 1 rgotten in wedlock 01 not? Others have done so before. That poor girl would have made hersell joy fill in u gnrret w ith l.Rrt-iix. so ion { as she was conscious ol his love, lie did not Mmjuthise w ith her. No. He snvs, "you must get rid ol this chFd. In herown words, "her brr ii b came so crazy hat she del not know what she was doing 1 lint a court ling heart will excuse any thing in the man it loves. Aha thought he would do her no wiong. hut w lien slu saw he wanted to destroy the child, she fa-came distracted, she thought if the parted with it she must part with him. i Oven-one with 'he threat, she consented to goto .Madame I o.tulln U hat Hi I liu ,1,1 I II- ur> i>t> ?-.1 fl.,1, V1..I--,. 'iiietal should watch her go there. anl-he another instru i mcntin tier future ruin. On thisspart I hall he a* liriel | is |H)(<ililn on the part of the mother I shall connect th> ic.t* of those two parsons, to show they hail arranged and i C intrlved to one end She Consented whi n reason had left its seat and t ottered on its throne, -he had never seen Mud i ostello before going there. We are told ahe most have I had a motive against Madame Cot'ell-v What motive could she have against Madame < ostello I She cool I at I MM have tnl I, that Madame Costello did tlii? act $he liscovered ttiat Cos'ello and her hiisliaud had come l?to 1 court and demnndnl compi nsation hy the name of Mr ind Mrs. Maxwell Oh, they are married people; we ntist not sny a word ationt them ; hut that poor washer- I woman tve may villify her an I'drag her nam--tliroug ' 'his ci'y She is protected hy the laws that protect female fashion, hut tl e poor woman cannot come into court rn*' < ling in her silks. And yet the woman is accused nl a pint in ruin Madame ('osteite - a woman she h-utsnever seen n-fore sin- was compelled to visit her I is ill show ihis i as villainous a delencn as ever was set up 1 was Irom thi lirst willing to rely upon her simple at tlesa tale midline h--r statement w otild he believe) hy a discert Ing jury ,?nd that disposition was euronraged by the admiralih and i collected m mncr of hei evidence -find I appeal to jon. gentlemen,if you ever saw such a p otrneted examination, or one in which more ability was displayed, and I believe i that nothing h'lt the protection of the Almighty toiler I truth aad mnoevneo wool.I have sustain" 1 hef. Mr. i Whiting then n ent into a very minute examination of the < evidence of the girl, re jiectiiig the operation performed i >n her hy Madame ' ostello which we of course omit lie showed that it bore on it tho impress nl truth ; ind contended that, if lalse, Madame ( ostello could asily have procured evidence to show that she did not use instruments he. lie thru went mi to speak of the iwfnl consequence* which resulted from such pro< tires is that for which the defendant stood arraigned, en one imagine that she can escape the punishment of such an otfrnce again-1 the laws of Him, who had said " Multi1 ply and repleniih the earth." Tho javelin of our offended IERA d was seen to piarce tho ottender, and health blaited h ever, peace ot mind irrecoverably lout, all the tortures n abused nature would inevitably follow Tliu curse of id relti upon her w ho thus .destroy the germ ol' lifu n thin her, and never does it cease operating till the gi anises ovet her, and alter that he did not dai e to lolii.w hrt i could only hope that repentance would not come ton e. and that in the meicy ol the baviuur. pcer< would < found Mr Whiting then drew an 'itlccting |>> tire of i oung female who had peiished III the bloom ot life in t list queuce of submitting to an operation for the purtose t procuring abortion, and to w hose death bed he had In n t lied in order to hear her deposition against the aiilhoi ot r untimely late lie also alluded to the Irequency of I set of child birth in the west without the aid of physicia?and these, said he, were of the mothers ot our revo tionury heroes?tn? parents ui a nr?n?) , umuj ..^c, ..v. , ch an were burn ill cities w here iniquity pollutes the I ry air of heaven. Mr. Whiting then relerred to the old igli?h law respecting iafaulicutu, which made concealtmu ol hor illegitimate offsprings evidence of the wom'l guilt. That he supi>used was such a iaw aa hit arned adversary would approve, us he wished the en to be protected trom the women. They waild LuiJ r.lieu borough's law, which made inianticide crime of less degiee than murder in this country ? he learned counsel here adverted to points which would at be of value to the reader, and contiuaed Madame uetal knew she w as going to Madame I ostello's, and istruated her how to muiingi , told her to keep quiet, as le coiisequelicu oi publicity w ould bo their pioseuutiou lid imptUoMMBtt . ? ? . the authorities had taken u proper view of the case of lury lingers, and pursued it with eneigy and peieeveince, there is no doubt but that the discovei y would ave been made that she was uomoie muidered than iosu present, but that hor death wus caused by udnuiiisiring drugs and other meuiis to prucuie abortion Had its view been taken, and tiulh viewed with a firm eve, ,ey would haVH laid their linger on the proper man lie 'precated the blasting influence of tin so female ph) sians on society; that they caused more vice than ten nirts of law could prevent or cure. * * rench women ure lull ol curiosity, more so than his arncd adversary Because of the very simple Cuntriunce of throwing her ahuw l about Iter, and taking in. ber and her basket, with the observation, that if any asked er, she should say she w as going to market, we were rid she was an arllul and designing girl '1 hat was but a reak proof ol it Mad. ductal's paitu ipatiun in secieting er child wus clear, und as she w as a party to the plot ol .ureux, the law w as plain, and mude her incur guilt and tinishment. In the case of misdemeanors all parlies are riiicipals : hut here he made her but an acressory for ringing about the premature bnlh of tha child. He com lamed ol not being permitted to read a number ol letteis f importance in the case. They proved that the only arties who know of the birth were Uuetul, t ostello, I.a rux and herself /ulma Marache loves Lareux, who scums her, and than tarns round und engages the aid of ladumc (iuetal to ruin this innocent gill Maik his roids?if this jmor giri should stand alone in the hour ol dveraity?should not one single friend step forth to her id. it will require more than the uloquwucu ol the gentlelan for the defence and those three luise witnesses to vertlnow, before an intelligent jury, even her simple tatiment, inliarowii humble language, of her wiougs. le challenged them to put heron her trial?to come to the outcst. He would undertake to prove the perjury ol tiese three witnesses, it they on oath assailed the credi ility of that girl ller ieturiiing?the money , five dollars i a proof ot her houesty, umJ the oilier circunistauees onnected, contiim the truth of her statement. We art >1<I there in no confirmation of her hat in? u child by La eux, ami he would beg to know what rule of law would ompel him to give Mich evidence ax they required ol lux The tact ol her having been pregnant ia conceded t hail been kworn that Lurcnx is a highly retprrtuhu 'rench gentleman, engaged wilh his brother, who ia an mportei. This the leuined gentleman opposite any* novel the evidence ol Xulma I die , as she said ho w us u uechanic. He begged to say that although u Krenchman, le showed he wuh not a French gentleman ; hud he been, le would not have acted hi he had. There wax no cun rudiction in her testimony She only meant, when kin aid Laretix wus a mechanic, that he earneil hli wagea, ?3(i per month, mechanically. We are uakeil why sin lid not prosecute lieloic, aa if we hud nothing die to do hut uttend to the aliens ol /uliiiu. ?ho. whenever the shackli-N were removed liom ler bands. mill admitted to lueathe the air Hgain, whs for;ot'en. II In-, (Mr. W.) hud lens to do-if the inipottair ittain ol the 300|000 inhalntanti of this gr at city mid uul o lie attended to, lie might he accuied ol lorgetting /.uliiin it hen the learned gentlemen epiioiite came to till tin mme a it nut ion that he did, they would diicover that then iiigugi tneiita, moiliing, noon, and night, w ill not only inerfcie w ith domestic comlurt, hut w ith the time to attend o many ol the common courtesies of lite. Tlni is not a itale complaint, us we are told, anil no evidence ot this is altered. It comes before the Jury in a legitimate manner lie hud connected l.itrenx with tJuctal and Madame* o?.-ll-v ill nut ,?,U eintiniilll iibiart TK- fS---*l-. nl the Jury might acquit or convict one or tw o of them, and discharge the others. The 1- arneil counsel here detailed the law as hearing on a community ol guilt by many persons, and showed that it wax agieeahle to common tense, lie believed that the evidence was irresistible to ike mind that they were all in common guilty. If, gentlemen, there be any doubt in your mind, tbe prisoners are entitled to tne lull benefit of it. Mr Whitixo then proceeded to examine the defence set up I'm Mad. < osteite The gentleman who Opi ned lliuiikeo God?as he very often does, said Mr Whiting?that his client hail it in her joiwcr to prove an alibi?u specie* ol defence which has very often emanated Hum that gentle nian'ioftice This i* the second one thi* term. Mr. W'ahsxh ? What was the other ? Mr Whitivii?I hulieve this is the first (Ait term. Bit! my adversary set* up this defence tieipiently. And it is usoitol defence becoming very lashionalile in this community Sum Weiiet'a suggestion respecting the utility ot an alibi does indeed seem to he very much approved of here?the gentleman having thanked (foil that he could pioviyan alibi, and necessarily 'that this poor girl had ticei. guilty of the grossest perjury. Never had any uttemp more signally tailed, and the gentleman may neat tinu spare his thanks to God for such a contrivance Such expressions ot grateful devotion do not ascend liiglu i ban the root of the building in w hich they are uttered They are not at all acceptable to Him. ore of whose chielest attributes is truth. Mr Whiting then went into a most searching examination ol the evidence to prove this ahbi. He showed in the most conclusive manner that the blotter" produced by Binipson had t een erased, altered ami a false entry made on tne I-1th of February. Ami tin memorandum book of Maxwell was also shown very ch-ai ly to have been alteied for similar purposes. The book purported to contain a memorandum ol all thii " dat> work '' and arrivals at the farm, during the year JLn On the Hth of February the entry w as, " Mrs Maxe ll nrn ved J 9," and immediately atterwards, 011 tne nex' line " Stormed and stayed ut home ull day."' Mr. W. aigued that the outry of the ariival of Mrs Max well had. in all probability, been made "to order" since the indictment Two or three days afterw ards, how evei the. following entry Bppeaied : "Mr Maxwell went tip to Vterric's." Here was an enlry descriptiveof the movements of Mr. Maxwell?but w her? was the entry of he arrival I It could not lie found. But Allen said fie noted ill at rivals Mr Whiting then suggested that in all probability the "Mr." had been altered to "Mrs "in the pn i ions entries, and that the alteration had been neglei in -ub?equently The evidence of Mrs Allen was comment ed on, and shown to he quite indefinite as to time Thn he ini|iortant circumstance of the absence Irom the slam if the person who made the entries in the hlottei " of tin livery stuble olfioe was odveited to. When a man in tended to tell the tiulli ordinal ily, he at once relers to th. ok. But they had got the book only Now, she h e gone to Boston to get the book. \t by not tlie man win wioteitf No. It was more easy to get Iter old chum vnd perhaps some other name had been theie. And when yow come to examine it, you see thir the Almighty himself lett the evidences ol the be upon it. I tell you, said Mr. W , that story of Susannah and the elders has a perfect counterpart in this, for they all lie so against each other, that every one can see th? truth is not in lliem. Then again, if Madame t ostnlln ills,I Viasian to llOW f-flsiv till* liroot U'lil lint ill, unknown woman; ahe w?? going to a pinna whare *li. hud lived to many ) ear*, mid lomcboil/ on the road would have known her The way Mill would have had her name on them, Homebody would havereen hei at AI len'a hoii'O Hut it wua no palpable. that .ill the evidenei in favor of an alibi was fai??, that he would not puiaue i .in) farther Having gone through all the testimony, and rehlltted all the ohjiC'iona ol the counsel for the ill fvudanta. Mr Whiting proceeded to COI elude hit ad ilreaa Me regretted that it found guilty, the court could not iliflict nde<|iiate punish unlit on the guilty, a he law w hi not revere enough. The peni lernan had in tin defence of Madam* oatello, said that a wiimihi ntild plan anything. Ifthat were true ol any one it was rue of Madame CoateHo?this woman who outlive! tw . ir three huahands and i? rvady for u fourth, even when {rami children are growing up around her-- ahu certain!; i?? ability to conceive and tarty out her neiatlotiapur lecta. Would to Ood, tha < ourt had the power to Inflict anclt a jildgrnetit sawn due to her crime, aa it a| peara in this ca?e I ?m free to aay, that in all aspects ol tie cane. Madame Ouetnl riem* h ast gutl'y And if loin H {iiilty, the Court have power to distil.gmsh in her pillu?)o .lent the leaser degree olglllt But atlll her participH lOli ii the offencu ia undeniable. She waa actriai*.! probably !iy the influence of money, anil in the lieliet that her cor.luc.t waa not ao criminal aa it really war. I have detained you, gentlemen of tho jury, much longer than I intended, but I considered it my duty to go over he case fully, and aa I ?aw the patience with ihich you heard nre I was euCoUlaged to go on \ en i e now to view thi* ra?r in all ita hearing* and anriects If I have omitted riny view that ia favourable to the defeie I in'a you willaiipply the omission The rleciaion ia Irlt n'irely to Jon I eapreaa no opinion I am not the nuiiael of the proaectltor, hut of the |H'op1e. The gent l> n in apoke ol n great many faiths I have. I have h grea nany more w hich lie did not enumerate, and of which I un not jarhapa Riiaioiia mv aelf But in one thing heiloni ne injustice Mr aaid tiiai in my real for Conviction tin turceaa I waa can ied aw ay by excitement This ia no .o, lor I know I never desired the conviction oi the inn. -cut. And I can tell thnfgentlemati of one caae in w Inch >n a trial for murder, I hunted up and cut to my adversary i witness who aared hia client. And repeatedly have I remained ailent after having allowed the opposing conn re !o apeak na long a' they pleaaed In th nre'cni cc my position hnt nothing to do with it And I leave the aaae in your handa, confident that it will meet an honoat * and aatiafactory diapoanl. Mr. Warn a then toae and called the at'ention ol tin ' ourt to the assertion of the District Attorney res pi cling Ma allodged numerous caaca of defence by ah'hi. Th? onlycaaeoi that kind he had had waa that ->l Williams and it had been made out hv police olticera and moat re*|)ectahle citi/eria ol Philailclpnl* Ma Wiiiriao. - What about the bong lalan.l Bank rothery caae ? Ma Waasra ?Oh yotl did not dare to try that. Mr. Whitiivo.?Yon are quite right, air?1 did not you LD. MM TWO CMU> ltd ao many witness** to prove your aliki that 1 could ot enter on it.? (A laugh ) Mr. Warner, (a little ueaieo ; oir, I im you ine uun eu of niy office is as raspectaldy conducted u your's. Mr Whitino, (coolly )?Very well, air?very wall. Mr. Warner -1 wish the Court?(older, order) .am. 8cole? the'l proceeded to deliver the charge of the on11 to the jury, which entitled him to much oredit, a* unu full, clear and iuridlreview of the testimony .with onclusions auch an should be ever draw n by the head of tie court, standing a* the iiersonation of Justice between h. people and the arctlaed Tub jury thin retiied and in about 30 minutes returned Into couit t* -tientleman oi the jury, have you agreed 1 Foreman. -We have, t i ik* - What is > our verdict ' Foreman.?We find ti cm nil GUILTY, but recommend Madame Uuetal to the speciul mercy of the ( ourt. Clerk.?You say you find Na|ioleon Lareux. Catherine Guetal and Catherine Coitejle alias Maxwell, guilty as charged iu the indictment, and so say all of you " Fokrman.? Yes, we do, hut recommend Madame Ouetal to the special mercy ol the t mirt. Braoy tor defence ?1 w ish the jury to state, whether they tiud all three ol the accused guilty of all the counta ot the indictment I ^ Foreman?We find Napoleon Lareux and Madama Guetal guilty of all the four counts in the indictment, and Madame Coatello guilty of the third and fourth annuls, w hich cliRiges her with acttmlly procuring the aliortion. The parties were then ordered to appear at the next term for sentence, and then discliuiged uu their previous hail The penalties extend to one year's imprisonment in the penitentiary, and a fine ot $.'iU0, or leis. The Grand Jury came into court with a presentment, and the Court thin adjourned fur I he Him. Tt0-QERMAN UNEN8.- SS l!F. SI'BSC l< IB Kit begs leave to inform his frieuda sad the public iu geuer'!, tlia. be Ins received from Genu in',, x Urge amort inert >. the celebrated Umlefeld Linen, iu all cjualities, couaialingof? Uiuiask T.xbl* Cloths, brown, halfbrowu and white. do rv.ij'Kim, no ao ou do Towels. do do do do Tea nod Deaaert Napkins. do Maciikerchirf* ?f the fiutit quality, Ike., which He offers for sale at the lowent price. L. Nfcl>TAUT, mil !m*rc -WH Broadway SHlIt T MJ1NVFA CTOH V, AND (JRNTI.KVIEN'H KURMSHIN4I RTOHE, f\Q MAIDKN LAN V ?Juat receiyed, the late.t and Boat W?7 appiovrd Krvn< h pattern Slum. A genrnl aa.ortmeut of Slum. I'ndrr limit.vim. 4 lavala.llnuilWerrhnf?. ke. S?> irts ard I'uder ilarmriila made up to otder and rvpaiictt it hnrt notice. A!n> nu hind > general w,?ortin"nt of Ready Made Clothing, which will be aold at the following pricea, ?i* Over Coal., from. .. fa to U Back do i to krock do It to It Ureaa do 9 to It Pant.... to I Veala 3 to t All mHde ol the b??i materiala find rot iu the modern ttyle. Periona fuiuiahiug llwir own maienaJa cm depend upon baring th.rn made in tli* beat mrnc*". at the foil owing price* Over Coals, made and trimmed tl to 10 00 Drraa do do do .? 7 to 10 00 krock do do do I to It 00 Vestaand Pantaloons, $1 50 to 1 75 mrl lm*ec SPRING GOODS. WILLIAM T JENNINGS * CO., DRAPERS AMI TAILORS, No. 431 Uroiatlwiaj'?American. Hotel, OPPUSITK THK FOUNTAIN. AUK in the receipt of a ta'fe a.aortment of New U .oaa for Spring, iucInding Kirneli and K iigli.h Casaiirer*. a .ivi*. .t it... i Sir.: rich Silk. Sanu nr.d Challv Vrttiogr, d?r?rf from th?ir I oniiou Mid 1'arn Aueucy, throaih ^luciih'v will b?* *njftbl?*d o lurnith ?tt an wirly dute *11 tr? ni vrltii s of tho ?> mum uto by a nring of rh? importer's ppoAt t-?afford KAru.t'iiu at etiil lowoi p Ic idiu tltQM vhktli li cltmctBiind I < nor' , whilst ever} nmtwo wiibedir?ouduker t fon to tbecMtf points n tinleotunu oftfU' moi.t, i. c. fnt rait* wuikuiau?bii>, wilh siyb and rhararier in (*u t. Bil trn*e<HROADWAY AGAINST THE WORLD. 'I'll S no ed thori ughfarr is in w ilin< ted to lor thr air. lest ' mart lor llie silr of it'Llb men's wr rug ai*i an-' in tha Uuiteil Sues, and ll?- imprrs'i u I ai has heietuf resisted in iln- imnda iff inxuy that 'purchase!* in Bmudwir air obliyd to pa< an esorbitant price for nti article of drrsa," ie fnllv iwf un il. Irom (In* known n potation as to the chign n'tbliihrd i.\ KOVVAHU FOX, pvucflnr of the < it> I nb Ttilurim k atihhsliuv i.t, No 202 Bruatwai Heir i? mi advaiitege to merchants and others visiting tbu city to avail themselves of mi ouifr frotn a vat eiteu ive aisonm'til f readi made cloilung minuftetured lium tha Lest ina'eriala and in 'he most la-loon be style The attention nl tlie public i? partuularly called u> vim iht* tslanlivlitnenl ami nninine th- la e sly '? of iwillid and fuicy I unmrtr Other Kiocka, designed lor ihe approaching s. ami.. Also, an assortment of rtch ( hue Vclv t and Brocade V'st ingi. Kanr> French Cloth* and Cassitnerev, hi the lataarrivals frointhc ce|ehr.,ted mauufactoty of F. Biolley Fila, andolecied riprrssly for ttfsp'irg faihioni- tJarmenta luperbly mull Up to orU'1, nut if ouhoU it a Lour* DOIIC EDWARD FOX. t'itytoah XaJInriuic Esulilshinriit. 202 Broadwav, lir ow Fulton at. m83ui*ec SCOTT'&TB AZAA K~ HKY STREET. Nnuwr '7. brtaou Bioadway and f-i (vreenwich SANDS SCOTT returns hia moa' sincere thauks to hit friends and the public at large for thr support rrceived aincv he opened the above house, and ho|wa by the aami- alriet attention to merit a coutiuuancr thereof. The Qualities of hia Alea, Wiuea, Li'iuors and Cman, are 'oo well krown to need comment. A larvr aaaortmeut of Hrfreahmenta to ke had at ail hour* until 12at ititelit. tuch as? Barf Steaks, Poached Eggs, Sardine* Mullo-Chops Cold Mam, Buckwheat Caka* Kri-d Kidneys, ("old* orn d Beef, I offer and Tea, Ham aud K.ggs, Pickled Tongue*. Welch Ka-ebiu.lic. Dublin Brow >-atont nlwaia on draught. A good Dinner ol Itoaat or Boiled Meats for one ahilling every day from one to three o'oloca. Families aii|>|>lied with the beat Scotch and Irish Whisker. No In live belter supplied with English Irish. Scotch, Welsh and city Pai-crs Alwava the lau-at possible news by the ."it'Hiners. (food Rooms for Private Parties Clubs, Meetings and Raj fereires. 12 7m* ee CHfcAP CASii TAILOKINi; FbTAliLINH~ M KNT. 301 PEA HI. 8TREK.T, I ATE 08 BEE KM AN 'yil e subscriber, well know n lor thechrspnrss ai il durability x ' I hi* work, drtires to inform hm patrons, end the public, (hut lie is now, to ?ui( the economics* tendency of the utakieg garments of thtyciy best 'i alitv at * rrdact.on at 20 t?e; cent from fm iner pri- es, and lesa. it is believed, bv 20 per - 1 f. ttin 11 ifnrn saU ? f rh- tttVBqilfitl BV9 m de by ib' cheap house* in this city In order that gentlemen mav understand VIMt iBBHH t h' el e ip r>?, r he- ftllowilR ?'i II <? Ufig? MOV** united to then roi.s*de lion, with a g arantee tl-at the sooda *hall be ofth* fiat rate <iu I?ty and the fit uneic i tiounble:? Superior West of hngl nd * loth Coa'a $12 to 1ft Panes of hlaca or d*>un|e-mit!rd < asauner*- 5 U> 7 Vests of Milk. Satin, Ike*, 2J? to 4 Making and Trimming in the bust st>le. at the following price* < oats to * I'a nts and Vests l>d to \\ Hui?erior Beaver Overcoats, frorn**? 12 to 20 Ui5 im'rn CLOTH INC MANUFACTLKEKS. Tlfh subscribers woulfi inform n*?-rcha*j.a visitrn* the city, who wish their own goods manufactured, that they are "fjiwrrd to mai ufactor" every description o < )< thing brum loir being accustomed to m&uolactare for the Southern ,nd 'Vest* ru inarLets for the last twelve years th v feel confident, a ith [he lira* number of I* ids in f ! ?- r em ploy, to get op a el* at st.ort notice- nod with entire satisfa" iou MANN fit. McKlMM, 26fa* tnint iira-u Cy~" K ni? kerhoi ke? Stakes pasa close to the store flh lm?rr? CAS I OFF CLOTiTTNCT ( ' KM'LKMhM or laimli*? d*-Mr< us of converting their left * 7 tl Wearing Appatal into ?a h, can < hum for the same tha irh si ''ash price. 1 o (amities hi <1 gentlemen (piitKug tin* city, or rhai guig rw? |de e , l aving any ?U|n*rf!iioiis efle? ts to du| use of. wi'l find 1 mm h to 'h? ir advhll g- to nd for tin suh?< rifrer, w ho will v tri.d 1 l?e m at their residi ntr h? ai point maul, ll Lr. KTT, ft John afreet, near Broad way. A I ce fhr ugli the Post Office, or oiherw?ie, w ill receive I lorn, t 'ff* ii'ioj . ? h it,'- vc'?sued and retired. n9 m're i<;i;.\Tl.hMI..N> l.l.F'i OFF VVAKLItom-:. ' I 'II K Ml >11 k* T H ' h S c ! I r ? liaiu. il by ' iiilru.#i. 01I Uni n hi a >1 > d. a ir. u <>l cunvvniiny lk?r Uilwfi wrar 111. ai>< iih i"ln caili. I il'nm.l fi HM y nt'rm'ii < mini', II r ri<y, r>f rhnnpinr rwiI nc li..vil , auv .up-Tflm Oh rflrcta in itii|m?v nf. a*111 fiu.i 11 i li ni ru ml? lit..,. Mtii f?r 11,, kubatritirr, who will till ml ll fill nt ilii-il r.?iiJ?i.i r l.j h,|i 11 ' m> ul J Le VKNHTYN, .lain A lin<-ili'nuili ll. IV. t < ffi a, or of rr*n> will r?c i?e .r in, ' ll mil 1 in r il c LEECHfc>! LI.KCIIEM! LEECH KM 1 ! ! On (Kill MVVI' KLtHII uiil linotn Lm:h??,jni' wumI <-'./} \J\ j~m ?l i( Howard. fioin ilntniiurah lao Jntl rfrr ,e.l from Vv.nll*i an,all lul -in' rut I.e. e lira ?lor t tie at the lowrai mnrk-i pricea hv <> A a. II WIT1 ' re In #'ri llti|>nrtrra ol Lfrf" Itf I'rtfl II ^LniNcr-|?Ai?rn>. B A L L S R (JUTS, Ar c . PT LI KD ft' h ?' I llir ill (funic V rietiet of r-,try, Irrll k' k'run Pound i il S rnir < yhe, Umnrnl'il Pyiainida, < .Infill It the different V *ir |rt tiiij t f great' tt aaanrtnent of Tei Ceketliat can lie obtained t mj etia ilig tnutii fivii v Alan .1 I* I Bieenit. from Pirn Bread to n. tma I at Pit -uic ( r ilir l,bl K.e ti J'ira ol aeaaouable variety, i' ff I'aate 11-rni for Dtnnei Par iea I rilnt i ai.knillv irci i?rd and ni tn ?nr l ait?f the city or Country JAMKB TiiMPNON, At (II- 1'rrmiani Bnkery. tli Litpenard. near Charch. in 11 I in * in LMIK nALK 10.Ill* d" lut worth nil 'hina.Olaas ami k arthI <nw <rv, frotn ihr ahelvea and in i arkagra, althe tlnrea No 'Il #1 i Avenue ?.,ii N". 321 *lh Arn.ti eolnrt lid atieri lmi|irr ihan n.r i art now landing ul thr n am patteioa, all rhn?, tor f ull t nu try m rrlia , a aud aioc-ra ami retulera will do wall In call nil aar III i?r Mil; alto, cutlery, halves nil II k>. 1*11 ki i?et, li ik kmvei, t'hlc anil reasimona, 2J0 naaa cl- ckr, "|?n and la rttea, brat of liqu rt. tt |wr I Pot rli ,|*r tn.ii any houac i i t'le eit,. To let th> ai>|?r pan , f I ? lih lori h. nar conn r 23d ttrrm and lltli Avenue, clieay to a .,il 'Pliant, poatetanm immediate y and mi rlia (e to lat May. . ijoi-eol TIIOM AS McBDRlFY, II lin'in No 170 Bih Avenue corner 20th atreet ' K.KM II ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS, fee. ' I'lJK anhactil* ra imrejor reci ived. yerl'te arrivala from 1 Ma i ie. and kr?|, e inalautly ou hand, a complete aaaortment Hr-nrli Artificial KUwera Materiala of all km ,a lor Kloveera heathen, Hair Ornamrnta, and Millinery artielea?for 'ehy Hk.MlV lit K ,HN, Import.,, l'i lrn'rrr 73 l.ihertT aio-ei tipateirt. ENGLISH IWINNET?; MILLINLK Y,~v7~ iritl' UKM IVKM AT I. LkON'S, 37 lohu atreet, a d ' Pi Maiden Lane, a a |e, did aaaaittiirnt ol ENllLMll h ' N v hTd ccnaiating of toner Paierna, tine Kntlanda, Alb-it i'r,i,4t. <tc .Van. an i(e*aiit auortn al ?f laieani, HI' > a, Ptiki. Klowrra, ai d en ry niher ar'iele m i he rr.ill'aaiv ,'ie. Mil'inert and li bera are rra(iect/u'ly uvited to call and iamine ill* above The r ualiah Hau ar?_lke cl-areal and aeat i.i the in ,r e?. All the alvore will b? aold at wholeeale or !* ml, at M Maiden Lane and 17 John aireet. j LYON N. B.?The Baaeanem of 3B Maiden Lane to V igiveu immediately. **

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