Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 9, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 9, 1844 Page 1
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T H i Vol* X., MoT 30?Whole No. 3700. RELIGIOUS ANNIVERSARIES. American Female Moral Reform Society* rTIn? >un?U ?f this *icuiii uuiiivcieary ixicciiuk ul """ "vv#v*j took place in Allen street Presbyteiian church Tuee day evening, the Rev. Makcus Smith presiding. / platform was erected in front of the pulpit, upoi which were several ministers and a number of in fluential supporters of the society. A prayer havinf been offered up by the Rev. S. IIoks, the following hymn, composed for the occasion, was sung in t very pleasing style by a select choir Once more we litt the banner Of white robed Purity, And raise our glad Hosannah To Thee, our God, to Thee. Thy favor and thy bloiaing Have led us on our way, And still thy smiles possessing, We're met again to-day. Our cause shall never " languish," Though "vice and folly reign, While many a heart in anguish, Is weeping o'er the slain " Thou, gracious King of Heaven, Wilt mark, with thine own hand, The aouls whoso sighs are given Tor sin* that mar the land. Ere long, thy voice uplifted Shall plead with Sovereign power, Kor just commands resisted, And all thy foes shall cower. The mandate has been wiitten, And spread o'er land and sea? The wicked shall he smitten, And ceaso their revelry. O ! haste the glorious dawning, Thou Advocate above ; Of that thrice blessed morning, When all shall know tliy love ? Heaven echo back thy praises - And all shall bend the knee, And every note earth raise*, Be bolines* to Thee. The Rev. Dr. Green, of Upper Canada read th< Treasurer's Report. Front this it appeared that tin receipts of ih?* past year had been $7,150 20; th? expenditures $6,369 32; leaving a balance on hant ot $780 88. The reverend gentleman also read t certificate from an auditor as to the correctness o the accounts, and speaking very highly of the man ner in which the Society's books were kept, the] evidencing great accuracy and fidelity. The Rev. E. Weed read the Annual Report ? This document commenced by an expression of re gret that all the good that was desirable had no been accomplished; hut that still the Society wa progressing and prospering, and there had been ai increase ol friends and supporters during the pas year. Alter stating the origin and progress of tin Society up to the last year, it stated that durin; that period upwards ot 290,000 publicationi had bsen distributed, being upwards of 24,00< a month, together with 99,000 tracts, and 5000 lSmt publications. A very complimentary tribute o respect was paid to the late Mrs. Prior, who ha< been an active supporter of the Society for man] years. It then proceeded to state that the Commit tee had deemed it necessary to establish a Registt; office in connection with the Society, and which wa found of preat benefit. There had been tome mitapprt henaion in relation to this branch of the Society. It wa< thought by lotnc perron* that thia office only supplier *uch set vants as haul been reclaimed to the path of virtue It was quite the opposite to this. There harl been 63 calls at this office during the past year, and many bm found Christian home* through it* means?forty parent had been found for orphan*, or such as were worse o! than orphans. By the auxiliary branches of the Sociut; great good had been effected ; 993 garments, 100 pair of shoes, and several article* of bedding had been distri butod. The Visiting Committee had also effected mucl good, and several cases of the recovery of many wh< were thought to have been lost, had been accomplished but yet they had occasion frequently to weep over th< wreck of virtue, and their efforts had been strongly d vected to save the young Two Reverend gentlemen ha! been appointed as agents during the past year, on of whom had visited upwards of thirty Auxiliar Societies. Of the Bethel Department, an equally satisfar tory r?]>ort was made ; 1933 vessels had been visited an publications and tracts distributed among the crews. Th Committee congratulated the Society on the higher tun of virtue which had been assumed by the judges, juriei and lawyers during the past year. The New Jersey L? gislature had enacted some very wholesome statutes dui ing that time, and the New York Legislature had give: a very favorable hearing to similar measures. The Ner England States were pursuing a similar course : and fror correspondence they (earned that the subject of moral ri form was exciting considerable attention in London ; an that petitions to the British Legislature had been prosente praying for enaotments in support of such an object, an that Dr. Wardlaw had been severely attacked in con*< quenee of hi* publications on this subject in this city The utility of such societies could not now be questionec The Registry ottice, in particular, had done much goo in protecting the innocent and directing the virtuoui The report concluded by congratulating the members c the society on its flourishing condition, and calling upo them to continue their exertions in the cause. The Rev. W. \V. Evarti, of New York, then addrasse the meeting " On the moral dignity of the Moral Refon Enterprise," in a very eloquent speech, and was listens to throughout with the greatest attention. The reveren gentleman forcibly directed the attention of the meetin to the great claims this society had upon them, inasmuc as it was instituted to protect them, their wives, childrei and sisters from a set of beings who were worse than mu: derers?and particularly to protect those who csuld n< protect themselves?the poorer classes. The reveren Sentlemen cited several cases wherein the society h? one much good in rescuing the young and innocent. Another original hymn having been sung by the choi The Rev. E. T. Tatlok, of Boston, was announced t address the meeting on the subject of the " Exposures < Seamen on Land," but the subject escaped the gentlcmai and he scarcely ever touched upon it, to the evident disaj joint ment of a number of seamen wise were present, an who no doub* came for the express purpose of hearing th gentleman treat on this matter. An invitation was then given to such ladies present n were not member* of the Society to meet the cemmitte this d8y, at 3 o'clock, when they might have a better 0] portunity of understanding the proceedings aad objects < the Society. A collection was made on behalf of the Society, a bent diction offered, and the meeting broke up. The Kaatern New York Abolitionist*' meeting. These fanatics met at the Apollo Rooms in gret numbers yesterday forenoon. There were ver ? few negroes present, and the whole affair went o quietly and rather tamely. After prayer by Dr. Milnor, it vim announced that t the recording secretary of the society was not presen they would require tn elect another pro tem. Mr. B. V Oooilwin was then nominated to fill the office, and Mi Dresser to be assistant secretary. At this point of the pri ceedings, a Mr. Clarke got up and said that he had con posed some lines which he desired to sing far the edification; he also intended to compose appropriai music and nave it arranged to the words, and he doubts not that it would be sung in every family, and be found I aid their unanimity and zeal in this goou cause. After tb song, which was listened to with great Christian patienc the secretary read *he report, which occupied nearly a hour, and was, of course, too voluminous to insert. It set forth the position of New York, the great influent it exerted as the great emporium of the nation ; it glanct at the doings in Albany in relation to slavery movemen for past years, and denounced in nervous and punge language the conduct of political parties, both whigs an demccra'i; their dishonesty .their falseness and baseness 1 attending more to the fabrication of political capital out i this great cause, than for the sake of the great principl< it involved. The whigs were branded as open enemies the domocrats as false friends. They had got in the htal a number of ministers of religion, whose opposition to tb anti-slavery party showed that they were specially deli gated by the enemy of righteousness ta oppose and at noy this good cause A passage of the report is worth giving literally, I showing the very unenviable notoriety, and not at all d< sirable reputation of a publication or two, one of whir. ? sets up to be the greet gun of whig*, Kourierism, and ph losophy, and, as the devil would have it, according to th , following extract, no iriend to Liberty er fair play The report suys? " Tlio whig and democratic politicians are great ohsti clea to our progress. As able and energetic jiolitlcian* ? our nation commauds, arc within our bounds; and ever artifice, however base, is resorted to in order to defeat tb plans and efforts of the Abolitionists. The mostcontemp ihle and illiberal treatment has horn received from th Alnany Kvening Journal.' and (the " New York Tr limn- iin luurnai nil not to representing AJ) litionists a* connected with the Democratic party; an use their influence! to promote the election of their cand date* to office, while at the lame moment every Intrigi is re?ortcd to, to aednre the Abolitionists to vote for Whi eandidatea. As a aample of the low mean) of the " Jou nal" we give the following:? After the issuing of yoi circular by your correanonding aociety, in relation to tl immorality of Henry Clay, it became neceaaary to mal some ahow of'opjteaitlon. Among other expedient*, gentleman connected with the Whig pre** wrote a circ lar, of which the following ia a copy ? NoTicr.?A 'DiacLAiMaajMThe colored inhabitants tho city of Alhany wouldTake thia method of stating the public that they had no hand in getting up tho inl moua hand hill circulatod about town, calling a mei ing nt Centre market, and signed by Abel Brow and wholly discountenanced aid denounce the who proceeding, believing it calculated not only to I 'ore their cause, hut to inaligate riot, disorder, ai bloodshed. Let the sin, then, rest upon the man who h taken the responsibility of thus inflaming the puhl mind. We trust our colored brethren will refrain from i tending the meeting ' This circular was got up in hni lulls and handed about the city and published in the wh journals as the voice of the colored people. The Jllbn, Konitis Journal hat lately revived and published tf s ime old circular, nnd attempted to palm it off upon tl public a* the honest expression of the colored people | E NE M Albany, while it w?i written by a Whir writer for [the "( pre**, and without the knowledgeof hall a dozen of the eolored people in the city. he gcrupuloua and faithful ic this journal, that the account of the arrnat and trial of a free woman ai a alave, could find no place in 'It* column*, ha A auttlcient reason for thia muat, perhaps, be found in the .. tact that the Sheriff who arrested her, as a slave, was a ?' whig?the lawyers who joined hands with the woman- he hunters tor the sake of gain, were whig*?the judges on the bench were whig*. The falso and ungenerous attack J? on Mr. (toodwin a lew days back, is only equalled by the pc Journal's meanness in refusing to insert a reply. ' The Tribune commenced under promise* indicative of more honesty, lu agents appealed to a christian com- W munity fur support, under the solemn promise that it jjj would be open to freu discussion upon all questions of morality and political economy, and that nothing should be inserted in its columns of a pernicious influence on the (j| public mind. But what are the facts 7 A sample of its free discussion may be seen in their ungenerous, their un- m manly course, in relation to the proceedings of the Home la League Convention. The speech of Alvin Stewart, F.sq. was after repeated requests for insertion thrown under the table. A few months since the speech of the Hon. Cassius 10 M. Clay was mutilated, aud those parts approving of the gt liberty party rejected. Another evidence of free discus- til sion. The Junius tracts on Political Abolition, was pub- U( lished in that concern, and recommended by the editors ol the " Tribune." That tract was an open and violent apology for the continuance of American slavery : and was designed to corrupt and bewilder thu public mind, and cl bring it into harmonious support ol a slaveholder. The doctrine of the tract is fully,uttributable to the whig party. hi Numerous other artifices have been here plotted aud sus- S taineil by the editors of that sheet, such as the recommen- pt da ion and approval ol J C. Calhoun for the Secretaryship sj ?thu calumny poured on the principal abolitionists?the ^ support of a slavuocrat for the Tiesidency, Ike. Indeed, -yi the " Tribune" has done more to vitiate the moials ot the ., nation by its advocacy of one for thu liigheat office in ttie gift of the American people, who is an openly immoral w and vicious man. This departure from truth on the part of the " Tribune," should place it in public estimation at where it hos so long labored to placo its neighbor the w " Herald," to wit?where it shall merit the honest con- re dernnationof an outraged communityj(. When the ll'port was half read, Mr. Clarke get up and ' sang another song, but whether the key of the air was on m B flat or C natural, Mr C did not say. The secretary, '? considerably refreshed by the rest and music, again re- lV (turned the perusal of the report, but was again interrupted "> by a gentleman, who arose to congratulate the audience at - and himself that he was alive and kicking alter his mirac- hi ? ulous escape Irom an attack, which we understood him to ^ - say was on the day previous, at un annexation meeting a, J After very warm fehcitaiious on the part of the audience |J( , in many different ways, such as hems, oUps, cheers, kc. I the report was finished. It denounced H Clay, entered at . large into the details of the indictment against Abel " Browne for a libel on H Clay, Thurlow Weed, kc , in 8> ' which Clay was denounced a? a liar, gambler, awindler, cl man-stealer, robber and murderer. It announced the pro- it - gress of the abolition vote, in seme counties doubled, jc in some increased to the extent of eight fold.? ci t It recommended the employment of agents to disseminate f.( s the abolition tenets, the establishment of a Journal in this . city to he the chief organ of the party, and the adoption . of every means to bring about such a change that " liber ty " would not be an unmeaning word on the S1 .tute 1 J book. (Applause.) ' i Mr Ooodwks then said a few words about the it i objects ot their associ- i, in order that sum. % ho m i t a J not thoroughly uude 1 it, should be informed on e te > matter. A converse of rather a confused and unint l( f resting character, a! .t the disposal of the report took j place, which ended placing it on the table ns a "test ? book for the speukei " previous to committing it to tke ' business committee. ,l( The indefatigable Mr. Clarke here mounted tl latform ni and in Mganner which showed he was v. sang tl a a song about a "Blind Little Boy," by A U.iiley. Mr. 'f !" Clarke closed a sketch of the subject hi w 1 stating that he should compose an air. ai 1 the song set to music, that all might buy ai. every place ; and concluded with saying, " 1. 3 ace that the door is shut, and kept closed." J' J After the long, the President introduced Mr. Kiili.t, '* who said that he thought that he had a heart teo lull lor " 'I humanity, and was not unaccui-tomed to take an active o p part in puhlic affairs. lie saw a few days ago the meet- it 1 lng for the annexation of Texas?ho saw the irati'nld [r I- there erected, and men climbing up on it?the scrambling ? 1 of the crowd?the general disorder, and one man killed. 0 They had not humanity enr ugh to take the dying man up, suid two hours elapsed before he was taken care of '* ? (Sensation.) The next morning In saw those who were ' bearing him along staggering and reeling with intoxica- " d tion lie stepned forward and helped to convey him to s< e the hospital, lie would not dwell on the scenes of tuy mult observable at that meeting, at which some of the ' speakers were hardly able to get in a word. There was, d he was sorry to say, something ol that kind seen in that e house lately, and it gave him pain to say it It was e blamed on the liberty party, hut hoped they would not > see it to-day. He was sure it came from the same quar'er t > as the scenes he had noticed in the Tark, and that rhey 0 i- would have more of it. (Applause.) d Mr. Nevis, of Ohio, next addressed the meeting. He o v lelt that every right m.tided man would delight in joining H| n in any effort In aid ol our common humanity. Nothing v s- was more interesting for the.moralist as that cause which d had for its object thu improvement of the human species, d Mr. N. entered into a discussion of the prnclples or slave- 11 d ry ; held that it was untenable in morals ami indefensible K ? as on general grounds. lie attacked the mode adopted in ' lis defence, as a sort of special pleading by which he could n 1 with equal success support the most enormous crimes? fj d bigamy?(which by the way, Mr. N. said wax common in the south) duelling, aud even murder. In the Pfovi- _ >1 dence of (Jod an individual was visited with his displea- " n sure or the reverse, according to the principles that govern him ; and aw would this country and any other which c d supported slavery, be visited with God's curse. (Apn plause.) He contrasted the condition and standing ol the H d south with that of the north even at present, and showed si d that in every good work, noble institution, commercial ii g enternrize, mechanical skill, political talent, and above v h all, deep religious sentiment and sound principle, the 1, north was, beyond comparison, superior. He said that r when the mind becamo impregnated, with the accursed ^ >t doctrines of slavery, it was prone to' any vice and error; n d and secure against no(fallacy. The pro slavery man had v id no Arm position, and might be driven to any absurdity ; but that the elements of freedom were at work over the j( ir earth, and that great struggle which in Ireland, Scotland, , o and (over the earth, was heaving the bosom of society, ^ >1 would triumph as sure as there was truth and error, right (| i, and wrong. p Mr. Sioxr. was the next speaker. The question ol ), d slavery, lie thought, was a remarkubly besetting question. c ib (Laughter.) He was in Philadelphia lately, where he f, neard several sets of speeches on the annexation of Texus ^ is to this country, or rather the annexation of this cotintiy e to Texas. (Loud laughter ) The first meeting was rather t] p- opposed to the annexation of Texas ; but would rather t )f upon the whole, go for Texas than have any thing to do with the abolitionists ; in fact, it was not their wish to be ii- considered honest people ; but were like the members of Congress,if they had a word for liberty, a sentence for liu- f( slavery What could they think of men who heVl a tiling ? to ho good and had, right and wrong, who lived in a sort , of half way house called neutrality f Why they showed ? it themaelvea to be neither more nor less than n sort ol miildline proper Joalt (Loud laughter and applause)? . * Thuy talked about a territory that the best geographers ot fi the country knew little of, and the introduction of six (j States into the Union that would, as they said, he the means of ultimately abolishing slavery. Now such a re- , 11 mark coming lrom pro slavery- men, would go for aliout 5 what it was worth, and he looked upon it as a great joke. ( ' Thenext meeting he was nt, was something larger than that r- to which hospvke; 'it was an out and out Tyler meeting, ? 3 and the same honest miaous were assigned for the inea- , ? sure. The third was a Van Btiren meeting. They urged r as one of the strongest reasons (or the measure, that the ( slaves in the Southern States were making such wonder. f fill progress in making shoes,and even ships,thatjit became , ;o absolutely necossary to remove them to Texas to give the J ie good people of New England a chance to live (Laughter) ^ " Mr. 8. continued to describe the other meeting as about in is good an annexation one as the present. He censured the conduct of the Babtist Triennial Convention, which, y '* by a vote of 120 to 70, declared that they had no business 'd with the discussion of the question whether a slaveholder " was competent or not to the Miuistry; we might as well ' say the same of a thief who could exclaim, good (iod, or P good devil (laughter), and sail round the circle. Mr S r afforded great amusement, und was loudly applauded. d Mr. Baisatna was loudly called upon, and presented g ' himself; his speech was not long, but terse and energetic. y 'i He urged them to do their duty at the ballot nox, which y I? would he more effectual than all their preaching, praying, ie and moral suasion. He told a very pathetic case oi an aged ' slave, who ha<l nursed him and tendered his youthful 1 ? years; who, on his return to the south to emancipate his ' "laves, recognised him with most affectionate regard, and f ' inspired him to swear (if a solemn oath was in any cause " justifiable) by the eternal (foil, everlasting enmity against t b slavery. Mr B , in showing that he r/ould no further oc- |< cupy the time, announced another speaker, and turned , ie round with great energy of manner to tender his hand to f u bald clergyman, from Albany, who made a long address. This speaker, whosejnamu,we did not distinctly hear, ' ' made sonic capital points in his speech, which elicited ' is great aiipriib.ition He called upon tbe press to report the '< i' proceedings and have the courage to do good He put 1 ie them in mimlof theprou-l coti'iuestsol theAmeiicanKagle t- over the British Lion ; and invoked them by such gloie lions associations to wi|>e off the loul blot of slavery from i- tbe Union. He paid a high tribute of praise to Daniel o- Webster, denounced J. C. (.ulhonn, declared that a Moody j id Southern war was in embryo ; and that lmt for the bayII onet* cl the half-and-half men of the North, the colored ie people ef the South wotilJ right themselves. He besought ig them to watch well the coming election ; there were por litical devils and they were commanded to cost out devils, r (Laughter) Me said the people of the North were very r ie guilty : prayed them to come out like Mr. Brisbane and r te I Alvin Clay, and asiert the glory of the country. " a | Mr. Clskki. got up to sing another song | before he u ? rumniriiv/cu, ?whi? w? *? > |;iu|iuicn u l UIHTHUU IOT Others Mid it should be. deferred. Mr. Clako said c of lie was willing to proceed to accept the cash, and If ho c to thought that the song he was about to sing would increase J ra the money,he would spare no pains, hi hu had much want ' * of it. n, The meeting shortly after disperseil n. Drowned?.Tames McLean, formerly a rmgia- 1 *,] tratn of Cincinnati, was found drowned in the Ohio on 1 as Hnnday week, ? Ciianord.?The iteamhoat Kosciusko will here alter l< a?e Hartford for New Vork at I o'clock, P. M,, injpj stead of 3. I "y ATt.ROAn Accidknc.?Three hoys were severely its injured on the Auburn nnd Rochester railway, near t'a- ; he i andaigua, a few d?v? Ago. One had n is leg cut ?If, and o is not expected to sulfite. W YO EW YORK, THURSDAY A Ureat" Demonstration of the Working Classes. For some days past, two or tliree of the papers ive been announcing that a great demonstration We the working classes of this city and neighbor- letters >od would take nlace vesterdav. to evince their courts y at the great blow which the State prison mono- to hav >ly had recently received, by the passage of an yers,' it by the Legislature, by which the competition person ith regular employers is much more restricted has be an it lias hillietto been, and, in consequence, the ment I ir and honest laborer is not brought into compe- cision ion with, and not unfrequently driven out of the Court, arket by, the convicted thieves and rogues of the "ptrft nd, But whether the object gained was not so ceuce ttensive or valuable as the working classes most thip." terested desired, or whether it was from the t|je jj, owing intelligence of the majority of this body ot ie people, to waste their time and money iu such wa8 c lelese displays? nnd it is to be hoped the latter is people ie case?we cannot undertake to say ; but, what- or pre rer cause it arose from, the attendance 011 this <>c- ed bj ision was very limited indeed, compared with the agree; imber of the working classes in this vicinity, ween liortly nfter 12 o'clock, there were assembled, in the h t. John's Park, about seven hundred and fifty spirit rsons, including boys, of which there whs a con- nesa a derable number, members of the Journeymen yer, n tone Cutters, Marble, Granite, and Brown Stone tlie ci asons Societies, accompanied by barn's of music, hope, igs, banners, Yc., many of the parties bedizened jpstiei ith light blue sashes, small white silk aprons, We >und with blue and green, and rosettes innumer- high 1 >le. though there is little doubt but these things Archt ould have looked much better, and have been oua di _.i 1 :? 1 in hi i u hum n taiuauir, u uiawv iihu uuilllt'is, uuuii. indkrrcliiefsand cap strings, tor their wives, sisters ces, it id daughters. About 1 o'clock, the foregoing wro nowei ined by about fifty members of the Hatters' Sock- lower , followed in a snort time alterwardsby ubout 3(H) the ci " the operative masons, each of the latter parties most mompanied by bands of music. A delay of some the pt ilf hour further then took place, to the evident to the itisfaction of the beer houses and liquor stores bunal "ound, for the dust and sun united appeared to unani ive dtied up the palates of many of those ns- l>y thi mbled. Notwithstanding the riding here and tory lere, backwards and forwards of the three mar- suspe lafcs, who, no doubt, thought themselves "smart the A haps," in their cocked hats, sashes and belts, and ing (? lounted on their gray chargers, no other parties prerm lined in the would-be demonstiution, and the pro- maud rssion began to move in the following order, pre- custoi eded by one or two vehicles, in winch were seat- nuiho I home 5 or (i employers in the different branches matte i trade, and a "star spangled banner," the lead- ever; ! * band striking up "Why arc yon wandering of th( ere, 1 pray,"?the journeymen stone cutters, and ii larble masons, chimney-piece hunds, granite alterri nd brown stone and operative masons, and decla rminuling with the halters. They proceeded guera i this order along Hudson street, across Abingdon strict jiiare, along Fourteenth street to the end of Broad- fanat 'ay, where a new church is being erected, which Suprt t the procession passed each band played the dead ment larch, in consequence of the material of which So ip church is built being furnished from Sing Sing, ticul liev then proceeded along Broadway to the Park to co here a salvo of artillery announced their arrival, statei fter a short delay, each Society adjourned to its P'rod ib room, no doubt each party quite as fatigued ns no ot they had been at work all day, and with so much Til as in their pockets, and at the weeks end to find prohfl lemselves minus the amount of a days labor with- Capt. ut any ostensible equivalent. Thus ended this so nagei luch talked of "great" demonstration of the work- know ig classes. At no period did the parties assembled ing n luster 2000, including musicians There were no bono irpenters, Cabinet Makers, Bricklayers, Tailors, bility hoemakers, &c., yet they were quite hs much in- Yea. rested in the movement as those who did ossein1 le on this occasion. It is to he hoped they posses?d more sense. Meeting of the Fnrmera Club. ? . Den it Mr. Iai.t.madue in the Chair. A communication was received on the subject of j)EAf ggs, two samples of which were exhibited?one j ^ f thein weighing thirty one ounces to the dozen. . Ir. Steele ot New Jersey, was the writer, and liowed that n dozen of the ordinary sized eggs . reighed but filteen ounce*. He promised in a nubequent communication, to explain how such an with nprovetnent could be effected so as to enable re- and ular bteeders to produce such larger sized eggs. An answer from one of the circulars of the Farter's Club, on the subject of manure was read, nese om Mr. Thomas Keefe of Albany, tie, e A letter from Mr. Perkins, with a specimen of jtHfu uano, was received and read. The connnunicaon and specimen wns referred to the appropriate popu oniinittec. fiee t A sample of sweet Potatoes was presented by Mr. great ielso, which were grown in Florida. They were the r trongly recommended for their nutritious and keep- now, ng qualities. The size of one of these potatoes post vas thirteen inches long, and twelve in circumfer* Tf nee. causi Mr. WittuiK laid that one half the potatoea were looki polled 'in the mode of cooking. The lieat and proper suppi lode of cooking was, to put in the |?tato not until the getti eater was boiling. Mr. Fleet otlered some remarks in relation toanoxjus weed called St. Jolmswort, which ho deemed a sub- j. uct worthy of the consideration of the meeting at a fu f ? ure day. On motion, It was agreed to bring up the mat- 'tvelj tr formally before the meeting at a future duy. woni A list of work which was presented to the flub, was Buffi ere read, and gave much satisfaction. Works on agri- Th u It ure and farming would bo received with much satis- conq action by the Society. A communication on the subject fieiiil f Taraquay tea was read. m . Mr. wished to have the subject of eggs taken * ip, upon which he took occasion to call the attention of JjP he Letter? of Mr. Htceleof New Jsrsey. 1 be Tho Chairman said that the subject of improving the c uality and size of hen eggs was worthy of consideration. The A Mkwiikr moved thai the subject of hatching be rc- of th erred to the Chairman. But | Mr. Wis'.mis said that the gentleman surely did not i,.r lean to refer the hatching of egrg to the Chai'man.? (||f> , lloars of laughter, in which the Chairman heartily joind.) H*)i" The Chairman, in reply, wag underitood to gay he wag w"rI 'too old a chicktn to he caught in that way " opliil The guhject of "gerd''being in order, a conventional to ati liscustion took place on the guhject ol l>oiling potatoes signs The Chairman, ? very courteoua anil intelligent gen- newi lemen, having gtated that the general mode of cooking to ke lotateea spoiled them, aaid the pioper way was to let the (]eHC water boil before the potato wag put in. Nevi Mr. Kalio very generoualy digtrihuteil gratuitougly ,, lome apecimeng of the iweet potato from Florida, when _ 1 f he meeting geparaled. 2? Thig Society ig one of vagt utility and gervice to the Hut immunity at large, and ought to he attended mora no- one. nerougly. The varioug officers are men of high intelli- red I [ tice, and geem intimately acquainted with various in- the c ereeting gubjecta that come betora the Karmcra' Club of we|| vow York. Fatal Affray.?A dreadful, Ravage and fatal at- * 1 ray took place in the vicinity of Allenburgh. one the > light but week. From the information wlucli hua p euched ur it appears that two canal laborer* occu- e lied adjoining shanties; both were married, one 'he I uiving children, the other none. One of the chilIren threw a chip or something of that aort into the lianty of his father'n neighbor, which so enraged Befor iim tnnt he gave the child a severe thrashing The ather was absent at the time ; on bin return he J0' vas informed of the circumstance, and it out him . *'* nto such a passion that he seized an axe and sallied iut, threatening to cut down the shanty of the ofendcr, who met him, havi.ig armed himself with a ,treei imilar weapon. With these axes they fought, and Uailr he sad remilt was, that the father ol ihe child was Jot tilled dead on the spot, while his wife, who had on In hrown herself upon his body to protect it, had one h0,in if her Ugs broken, and was otherwise so seriously f*"u' njured that it was feared she would not recover. ["he other man Mnd his wile absconded, and nothing co.j-j! ins been heard o| them since.?Sia^ara (Canada jarm. ' Ve*t) Chronicle. 1 I hern United fltntes' Circuit Court. that I Before Judge flettg. /V?i Mat P.. Slrpktm m. FtU?Thig cauge it Hill progress- Mich ng, and will not be conclude ! before Saturday. for an neith United s totes' Commissioners' Office. 1 h Before Commissioner Kapalja. .?"r. Mat S? Case, of Jatptr C#*/i/on.?Mr. Cogblan, first nntcofthc shin llonaldson. wag hrouirht hpfitrn tbe Com. riisaloner thi* morning on a charge of '.ruel and unneccs. f i, ary punishment to one of thr seamen onboard the vessel, , n 1 in tne voyage from Canton to thia port. After the exanination of the coptain, and o full inveatigation of the 1 harge, his Honor the Commissioner dismisse<l it, and discharged Mr. Coghlan. Mr. Bnrrett, the Acting District ij, Ittorney, was also of opinion that the charge was untenaNT IIII l,r' of M Court of Common Plena The Court of Common rieas was adjourned yesterday j1!*'' ly Judge Ingraham, out of respect to the memory of Jacob , dailclilt', , whoso death was announced a few days igo in the public prints. *JJJJ magf Court Cnlendsur?Thle Day. IHfn < Ciscoit Cocar.?2tt, 27, 29, 31, 32,33,34,30,41,42,43, prop 13, 13, 6,24, 267,41. ed at SirrainaCouaT?Noa. 23,28, 30.33,34,7,8, B, *3,34, 37, The 10, IB, 4 J, 4%4fl. was t'oMMoe Pi r.*s -Nos. IB, 8.1, 7, 7 V of a I i ? 11,11 I IIIII Bl Illl Ill II I' IBBBS I) IT" I J.1 IV 10RNING, MAY 9, 18^ Puerto Cabello. [Foreign Corrotpoadence of tbo Herald. J IYkrto Cahki.i.o, 16lli April, 18-1-1. have neglected to inform you, in our former , of a most scandalous affair now before the in Caraccas, 111 relation to a forgery, alleged e been committed by one of the Caraccas law4 of the highest respectability," and no less a mge than Doctor Felipe de Larraaabal, who !en recently sentenced to Jive years' imprisonjy the Courts of 1st Justance, from which dethe Doctor appealed before the Superior , where he intends to establii-li, in the most '.ct and satisjactory" manner, his entire innoot the awful crime imputed to his 44 DoctorWhen the affair leaked out and came to lowledgc ot the public, an immense sensation rented among the respectable portion of the ( throughout the country, hut none anticipated gumed that justice would be dealt or award1 the tribunals. However, they have been ably surprised in the present instance, although I nnot vouch for the integrity and firmness of igh courts: their sympathies, the intriguing of lawyers enlisted for the purpose, the loathnd little inclination to destroy a brother luwiay possibly have considerable influence upon ise and final determination We sincerely for the honor of the profession, that strict s will be dealt out. More anon, learn by the New Granadian papers that the udiciul authorities of that Republic, and the lishop, have involved themselves into a seriispute relative to the suspension, by an inferior , of a curate, officiating in one of the prnvinl consequence of Iiib arrogating to himself the r of expelling from lhe country a ptieet of the order, without the consent or knowledge of vil authorities, which wad considered to be a audacious and unprecedented pretension on irt of a clergyman. The case was carried up i Supreme Court for final decision, which tri, after having deliberated profoundly, derided i inously to confirm the sentence proclaimed p inferior court, and consequently condemna- j of the curate's conduct, and continuing the] nsion aforesaid, a copy of which was sent to i rchbishop lor his guidance. His worship, actis lie stated in his I'rotest directed to the Sit Court A according and in conformity to the ates of his conscience, and to the laws and ms ol the Roman Catholic Church, denies the rity of any earthly power to interfere in the rs appertaining to the Church,in any case what, anil protests vehemently against the decision ! > supreme judicial authorities of the Republic, ts intermeddling with the conduct of his ?ubis. The Supreme Court, notwithstanding the ration and protest of Mr. Archbishop Mos, ordered lta irrevocable decision to he ly carried into execution, and a copv of the ical Archbishop's protest placed before the srae Executive Department of the Governmuch for Catholic ascendancy, and its fttnndefenders. We have nothing very interesting mmunicate to-day, or in addition to what we 1 incur letter per brig Token, of the 12th inst. uce rules at the same rate as then advised, and her arrivals since from the United Slates, e barque Anita, Cant. Juduh J. Raker, will ibly leave this lor Boston early next week. linker is a most expert navigator, and mar his beautiful barque admirably; we do not r of a more gentlemanly or peculiarly interestlan, than this " Boston Boy." We delight to r those worthy of admiration for their nmiaof character. What say you, Mr. Bennett? Yours, Buffalo. [Correspondence of the Herat J.] Bvffai.0, May 3, 18-14. gs in Buffalo?Politics?Trade?llieatricals? Morals?Chevalier IVikoff?fyc. i Bennett:? ontsee that you have a correspondent at this It tlporillllp 1 1,1 a 1/ 'Irnn xrrttt on Anno.innnt Buffalo is going ahead at a grand rate? ing in every part of the city?haibor filled a forest ofshipping?docks crowded with bales boxes?stores heaped with new goods and lged with purchasers. Such a eeuson for busihas not been known here for years?all is businirnation, life, vivacity, aud the Herald does ill share towards keeping up the spirit of the lation. Hawks has got hack into the post of with his jiterary depot; "John Tyler is the test man in the country, and C. O. Haddock lext greatest." That's the way Hawk's talks , and, of course, he is in great favor with the master. le Whigs here arc all down in the mouth bes Fillmore did not get the nomination. Foote i even blacker than usuul at this result. They ?se Weed and Seward prevented Fillmore s ng it. What is your opinion on that point V le weather has been beautiful for two months Crops at the West never better at this season now, aud great harvest anticipated ; business f, money plenty, every body cheerful, and the en never more beautiful and smiling?such is ilo now. e theatre opens to-morrow night with a strong iany and fair prospects There was some dity about a licence. Fifty or sixty of the moral rates of the city petitioned the common council o grant license unless the third tier was closed, council was nonplussed ; most of the aldermen diureh members, and one a Babtist deacon, subject was postponed, and a special meeting e council held to consider this grave subject, die council were only coquetting with the inatThe special meeting was held last night, and moral majority, including the deacon, voted i?t suppressing the third tier! This fact is by of note, as showing the progress of iberal ons among the brethren. The petition referred ited that the theatre was a public place for asitions with loose women. Perhaps this was ?to the deacon and his associates. They voted op it so?put that and that together. Another on of the same church prints the theatre bills er say we are blue, after this. :ople are delighted with the Chevalier Wikoll't espondence?the rush to get it is tremendous, the Chevalier is a great man, and such a funny Parmclee, your old reporter, is here with hit face and swagger. He is secret inspector ol luatoms on this frontier?does nothing and gete paid for it. Hurrah lor humbug ! Yours, emphatically, Bison. Mir opinion is that Fillmore was defeated by iVall street cliqut here, running in opposition to ley fe Co. See the Tribune and Courier for ieud. (>?n?r?l Sessions. a Recorder Tallmadgo, and Aldermen Clayton and Woodhull. rss B. Thillim, F.sq , acting Diitrict Attorney, r 8. ? Trial/or Grand Ixirctny.?Patrick Culhunr.the sr of a junk shop N . 408 Water afreet, waa triad for lid larceny, in stealing on thu ."jib February last, talea of cotton worth ft#), from the foot of Courtlacdt which were in the car* and charge of the Pateraou oad Company. i<< I Don, an agent for the company, depoted that aing the cotton from the wharf, and front information d received ha went to Cuiharie's atorc, anil there I one of thehaieaof cotton entire, and a quantity of ' loose cotton which had been nut up in haga, which n corresponded with the samples of that atolen. e Indictment charged that the propelt v Ixdonged to a 8, Morris, Ksq., the President oi the Company, h was not proven, as he had given no equivalent for, and the Court consequently charged the Jury, .he indictment wan defective. V erdict, not guilty. rfriled Hail.?The recognizances of Charles Brown, ael lianley, and Thomas Dnrkin, severally indicted ivail 11 and battery, were directed to he estreated, as crof the parties appeared when called Upon for trial, e acting District Attorns, v announced to the I, the melancholy tidings of the death of the lion f> Radrlifl'e, who aspired on Monday at Albany, and pact to this distinguished man, the Court adjourned itirsday at 11 o'elork, A. M. Mr. RaddifTe was totf Mayor of this city, Judge of thia Court, and latter Indgeol the Supreme Court of thia State. He was irdsof ho years of age. Adjonrned. irct.ary avt) tkrrtrfo exri.oh'on in s iiool et.?Lwat night some villaine entered the More Regally, in Sehool street, by means of false keys inrst open tho safe by maans of a charge of powder id in the lack. The connnuion r aimed iiy tin* fixon van *o groat ni to forc#< out thn largo window in ? null, blind*, and all-breaking Ave pane* of large , which co*t $ ?? n pane. A large mimlier of clooki alno nernrcly injured by thn conctnwion, and the da from tbn <>xnlo*ion alonn W eatimntnd at $1000. M'hf ivn* opened. mit It ha* not hnen discovered thai any nrty wu ?tolon. Probable thn villain* became alarm tbn nni*ethrymade and decamped withautceretnpnv nvplonhm took place between 10 and 1 oVloelc, an< noticed by p?r*on* ?lneping at thn di*t*nco of a foortl mile from where it occurred /???(?? Mail, aBBBaafiBBBBE999aKB9BBBBBW IE R A 14. City Intelligence. Lower Police (Mice.?Wednesday.?trr. rinv the Cur I'mso.*.?William Thetford alia. Ho|>{>y, committed to the City Prison by Justice Taylor on the 11th of , I April, on a charge of burglary, in robbing the jeweli y 1 store of the Me*<rs. Rockwell, m Broadu ay, under the Astor House, of about $15,DUO worth of jewelry, escaped . from the City Prison yesterday, about 1J o'clock, by pass- | ing out of the large gate on Franklin street, by the aid of the keys that belong to it, which were obtained from the cell where they were kept by some mysterious means yet unexplained. This is the first escape made since Mr. Fallon has been appointed keeper, and it is to be regretted that on the eve of his honorable retirement from oitice such a transaction such have transpired through the neglrct or misconduct of any of his deputy keepers, if II Is to be attributed to such a source. He has, as will ba seen by advertisement, ottered a reward of $100 lor his apprehension. We understand that Hoppy had made arrangements through his Counsel, with Justice Taylor and the District Attorney to deliver up a large amount ol the stolen proparty to Messrs Rockwell, on conditions of his ri lease, and that yesterday, the day he escaped, was the time fixed for such delivery. As soon as Justice Taylor ascertained that Hoppy had escaped, he repaired to the Lower Police, when Justice Pahsrm transitu red the examination he was about com. meneiDg into his charge, as Justice Taylor had been the committing magistrate in the case. The following is the substance of the testimony taken last evening : ? Malachi Fallen, keeper of the ptiton, testifies that the prison* r was committed on the 1 It Is of April, I8M, to tin: city prison on a charge oi grand lnireny and burglary, in eutering and robbing the jew elry store of the Messrs ltockwell, under the Aator House in Uroudway. On the 13th, a note was received Iroin Justice Taylor, requesting deponent not to admit any person to seu ih,- prisoner except otlicer GUbert flays and Mctlrsth ami wife of pri .oner These directions were given to K?uuri Kearnin, the Deputy keeper of the corridor, wno ban chutgc ol prisoner, but they were not strictly obeyed Deponent lias never known prironer to attempt any n;> arm ol escape but about half past ten o'clock on Tuesday nip' 1 Remind Conlsn, the nigbt watch came to deponent autieho whs in the rear of the prison on Elm-street and suid that he supposed that somebody had attempted to get in or out of the iron grating gate leading to the watch Louse, as u key was found broken in the lock. Deponent went lo the watch house and found a piece of a key in the lock but could net get it out The lock was taken off and a false key found in it which was broken off at the wards. The gate is accessible from tlie piison on the inside, and front the entrance to the watchhouse and street on the outside, and a person could have introduced their hands through the gratings of the door, whilo standing on the outsido. and opened it. Deponunt did not see prisoner this morn iug, but went down town on some business at 10 o'clock, and on his return about halt past 1 o'clock, lie ascertained that prisoner had escaped. Deponent has no knowledge of the manner in which prisoner escaped. Kearnin, one of the deputy kee|>crs, had rhaige ot the corridor on which the prisoner was confined. It was the duty of Kearnin to have remained at the city prison until 3 o'clock in the afternoon, but he has not been back since hall post 1 o'clock. Roiikrt Donneli., one of the deputy keepers, testified that he and Samuel Allen hud charge of the first or basement tier, and that lie was there until between half pasf 12 and 1 o'clock, when he went to dinner. Deponeut lellt deputy keepers Edward Kearnin and Joseph Cornell in the prison when he left, and found Kearnin absent when he returned lrom dinner. He was then told by Mr. Cornell that the prisoner had escaped. Deponent has no knowledge of the manner of escape of prisouur. Jossen Cornell, Deputy Keeper, testified that he had not seen prisoner duiing the day; deponent and Kearnin went to Csrland's a few minutes before twelve o'clock, and ruturned to the prison together, when Deputy Keeper Donneli left for dinner; Kearnin immediately after went upon hii own corridor, wuero tne prisoner wbi connuwi; I liavu not seen Kearnin since; Donm-11 wns gone about half an hour to dinner, and while ahirat I did not ceo any person go up or down stairs leading from the iirat corridor, except Kearnin; ho comedown in aliout five or ten niiuutei after Donncll left the prison; I tjioke to liirn as he ciuno down; i asked Kearnin to come hack and let me go to dinner: he said he would, hut I have not seen him since; I think he went out oi the usual entrance of the prison; w hen Fearuiu left he gave me the keys of the prison door leading to the Court of .Sessions, and said that they might knock forthem;wheu deponent and Kearnin left the prison, Jolin Antra had charge of the corridor on which the prisoner was confined; Kearnin gave him the charge of the corridor; Asten was not there when we returned, 1 believe; Donncll was on thu first corridor, or tier, when we returned; about ten minutos alter Kearnin left I was I told by Mr. Lamorec that thu large gate leading to Frankliu street was open; I went to the gale, and found it open, with the key that belongs to it in the lock ; I then returned Into the prison at once, and suspecting that some one had escaped, began to lock up the prisoners on the second corridor; when I came to cell 43, I a-iked Outliwalte, a prisoner, who occupied the same cell with Hoppy, where his partner was; he said he had been talking aliout going out on a writ of habeas car put, and supposed he had gone-, the key of the laige gate on h rankliu street was kept in cell No. 3d, on the basement floor, near the main entrance of the prison; when I first saw Kearnin, he was turning the corner to go uut of the main entrance, and he then gave me the key of the door leading to tho Couriof Sessions; | have frequently found the ceil door open, where the key of the gate was kept, unlocked; hut I do not know wheth er it w as to-day or not, as 1 have not been in that cell to day. Edward Ft am in, one ot tha deputy keepers, here came in with nflicer Sweet, and Justice Tuylor infoinied him that he was making an examination relative to the escape of Win floppy, and rf he wished to ask any questions he could do so Michael Manhint, one of the prisoners of the city prison who had lieen sentenced for one month farotitaining some cigars under lalse pretences, testified that he was winding Up tho cluck in the city prison at about 12 o'clock, itoon, Slid si Wed K.dward l-earnin, one of the deputy keepers, who was on the second corridor, what time it was fie said it was twenty minutes past 13. liuppy, tho escaped prisoner, was walked tip and down on the same tier at Untune, in his shirt sleeves; I saw lloppy. About ten minutes alter that, ha want into lilt cell and camn out with nn overcoat on, and continued walking backwards and forwards from his cell to the stairs?I did not see Kearnin after lloppy rame out with his cost on ; I left in aliout tan minutes after to get some limo to put in the cell where I was at work ; I do not know what has become of floppy ; aliout ten minutes or a quarter of an hour after 1 saw Hoppy with his coat on. a colored man came into the prison, and said that the hur gate on I- rankliu street was open,and somebody might go out ; he spoke to Deputy Cornell, who was reading a newspaper at tha desk ; Cornell said, afterwards, he did not bear him; the colored man then went out of the prison an<l told Mr Bennett, who told Mr Lammoreo, tha engineer ; he came in the orison and told Mr. Cornell ; Mr Keeper I'urily was in tne women's prison at the time that lloppy made hi*esca|ia By Kssnmn.?<1? Dont you recollect my coming down stairs, after you asked ma how late it was I A ?No, I do not. The Justice hare closed the investigation until this day. when it will he continued. ATTmirrr.n Rutmiiv.?An attempt wss made on Tues day evening, to enter a dwelling in Chambers street, by forcing the area doors anil windows, but the rogues werr discovered and frightened away by the inmates, as no watchmen were in the vicinity Nearly all the residents 1 of that vicinity are prepaied with Boh n's live barrelled t pistols to receive these midnight prowlers, if it tectums necessary, Coroner'* Ofllce?Widuiiut May fl - J< i ihi mtsi. Dusth.? Notice was given at the Cot oner's (jfflre ol the accidental death of a ) oung man named (J. cige Kej nier. aged Id years, who fell, from a ladder while pointing a house in Brooklyn, and subsequently died ut the < ityr Hospital Also, on the body of a female, who diod in the street, and was taken into the watch house, corner ol Wooster and Prince street, whose name was nnknown. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. May 8 ? Stephen H Hull, ri Edwin H. Vale ?This was ,? , iM1(111 is. nlSaal an anion ui iruvei, lor iue in , j ... certain furniture, the property of plaintiff, which defendant, a* ii aliened, convened to hi* own tire. Mr. Stephen llolt, the father of plaintiff, having erected the large building vailed Holt's Hotel, at the cornet of Pearl, ! niton and Water streets, and for some years carried on the business of ho el keeper In that establishment. At the tin o Mr. Holt, tin- el It i tnoTSd in, the, plajntifl moved with him, to assist in the management of the, and, as it is now alleged, brought the furniture In question, or a part of it, with him; that he had gotten some ot it from his grandmother, and a part Irom his br< ther, stored in two einu y rooms in the house. The elder Mr Holt subsequently became embarrassed, and executsd a mortgngo of the honsetfothe I.ife and Trust f'ompany ? that he afterward* eseruted two mortgages ol his equity of redemption and of the furniture in the hotel Tin mortgages were forclosed, and the elder Mr. Holt's in terest In the mortgaged premises was sold, und Messrs l.iggett k Ilancker became the purchasers. These gen tleineu leased the whole establishment to the deli infant It appeared the plaintiff mad* several applications to di fondant for the furniture lent; he declined to gne it tip. When the plaintiff's rounsel had got through with the testimony, Mr. Ctiwles, for detendant, moved for a non suit, on the ground of there being no proof that the furniture claimed was ever in plaintiff's possession, and contended that a naked gift would not entitle a party to maintain an action without possession. Ji noi: Ksvt ?It appears from the evidence tlint he got soma furniture at the time of his marriage; that he used it in house-keeping, and it was afterwards removed to his father's. I shall, therefore, let the case go to the jury. Mr. S i iuti vis r, for defendant, opened the delcnre and stated, that, after tha eviction ?f the elder Mr. Holt, the i house and furniture were leased to plainlifl and his t brother, by Messrs I.eggett fc flancker; that they became I in arrears to tlu^amonnt of $1.1,'K)0find that they (were . subsequently evicted. The ostabllshnient was then leased t to defendants "??' ",n,> H"* plaintifl and his , brother gave up the establishment, thair mother, Mrs. . Holt, was allowed to select and take away any part el the property ahepleasod, and did do so to a very CsnHderahlf | amount , The evidence on both sides w as closed at 4 o'clock, an.! the Court then adiotimod I ounsel will sum op to dn) LD. Price Two Ccats. John IMHWI Tl. Phtnix Hank ?J Ckat'ttiun. Man. The plaintiff wu depositor and had fund* in the Bank to tlii' amount of $&00. It appeal* the iuatitution tailed on the 3rd ol October laet, anil the plaintiff commenc.d hii aclinn nil the 4th On the trial thai defendant'. 1 niin? .1 moved Tor u non >uit, there being no proof of dviuend unit refusal to pay. 'J'he Court denied the motion, and decided that it wua not qecissarv in order to maintain an action to prove a demand andjtv tiisal. Tlie Defendant's counsel a a. cepted arid brought the case before the Hnprenie Court, 'J'he non'suit was set aside and a new trial ordered The rase came on thin morning, and in addition to the prooU addiice<] on the lormer trial, the plaintiff' proved the insolvency ot the hank on the 3d of October, the day before the proceeding* were commenced, and that the doori of the institution were cloned The detendanta couniel insisted that a demand waa neceeaary, and moved for a non suit The Court aaid that proof ol insolvency of the hank and of iti doors being closed waa a good answer to the objection, and denied the non auit. The defendant's counsel excepted, and jury rendered a verdict for pUiiitill hy direction of the Judge, subject to the opinion ol the Supreme Court on the new question? nanu ly, whether proofs of insolvency is a sufficient caeusa for not making a demand Mo?srs White &. Piatt, (or Plaintiff?Mr Kemball, for Defendants. From Tort au Plait ? By the Hero, Boyd, arrived lust night in ripht days from Port au Piatt, we learn that everything waa tranquil at that place when she left. Business was entirely at a stand still. The crops are said to be in a nourishing condition, but Iroin want of attendance would fall short, on account ol lite planters being engaged in the revolution. Toe following is the capitulation between the French and Spaniards of Haytit? CsriTCLATION. This day March 14th, 1K14, the members of the Commitsiou appointed by P Itumino be Mena of the Dominican in-public, and the oflictrsappointed by Geueral Cadet Antonio, the following capitulation has been agreed to. i>< i lie nay uen nag mail lie lowered wmi uunor una dignity. 'ill. General Cadet Antonio shall leave the fort bearing the ilaytieu Hag unlurlud, with the olditra, nationiil guard*, and the citi/.eu* who with to follow him lie Hhall embark wi h tham and their lamiliea and baggage. 3d. Ilefure leas ing the tort, Ueneral C. Antonio ahall deliver to the person then tore appointed legally, o litt of every thing found in the fort belonging to the Hay tien government, after which the keyt thall he delivertd the moment hia leaving it. 1th. Hay tien citizens without any distinction of peiton* will lie reipected and protected 6th The property legally bought by the Hay tieni free from hvpothiqura, thall he reipected and guamutied. The owner* shall dispose of them ai they please flth. The IMytietu who with to reside at fort ?u Plato ai Dominican citirena, (hall tor their giving their outh of of allegiance to the Dominican independence, ask the concent ol the governmental juntt with St. Demiugo. One month chall be allowed thrin to fuifll their ioimaiitv , alter which time, those that thall nut have given their oath, thvll be couiidared an ctruugara 7tli No oppoaitiou whatever ahull be made at Lbc departure of those who with to leave the place nth ranaporta thall lie given to tboce who will prefer going by laud ut by, ten. 0th. No pursuit shall be made against those who cho'd have manifested any opinion whatevi r btfote the Capitulation. 10th. The property of foreigner* ahall be respected. 11th. The National guard thall keep their arint, alto the regular troop* cumpri* ng the gariison ol Port un plate a* member* of the Dominican Republic. The pattern officers who wish to retire, (hall hiing tlivir aim* und soldier* shall depoiit their* in the atsrnal. tilth. I'hallowed to General C. Antonio aud|to thoie who wish to follow him, to embark in whatever vessi 1 they pleuae, aa toon ut the remittance madcol the fort ami treasury. The paisuge money of him and those who follow him shall be at the expense of tbc dnmlnican government. The emliakment* thall be made behind the fort. 13th. A* to the wager unpaid and debt* contracted by the administration to this day, they thai 1 be paid in the manner stipulated in the 7th article of tin- capitulation of Santa Domingo. 14th. Probity and loyalty in the conduct of the two partie*. Made in double expeditions, the day, mouth, and year, at heretofore. The commission appointed by General C. Antonio?A. I... .. I. I.I.. V LV.. n f> Tu.ialtii? II ll.luiru I ? ur, . iv|'U?c, . . ....... -I - , ? Surler. 'I'he commission appointed by (lie Junto (JovrrnmciitBl ol Sun to Domingo?led re Km d? Mens, Jn. I.' Bedo, Do minge I), I'ichardo, IV K.blupiicr (iuirrier, MichelfiU 8>intan Providence. .Sanctioned?Tlie Brigadier tJeneral Commanding at Port ru Piatt. (Signed) C. ANTONIO. VrAi.tAN Opera.?The opera stria ol this pennon wan inaugurated last evening with the well known Luna tli lAmtnrrmoor, which attracted a good, if not a very crowded audience.? The cant heing the name as belore ; and having at the proper tune fully discussed the merits of music and execution, it only remains to nay that we found the name excellency and correctness which made it thr opera of the first season. Horghcse, who apjieared to be a little nervous during her sortita, recovered herself in the following duet, in which she displayed her wonted brilliancy and bravourr ; her recitatives were very emphatically given, and all her other pieces were delivered with an invariably fervid expression. The beautiful part of Edgaro, which is lull of earnest feeling and demands at the hands of the singer, something more than mere skill of vocalization, was uncommonly wull sustained by Perozzi, who never sung better than last evening, and proved himself fully equal to the required capacity fur expressing the varied emotions of deep yassion, particularly in the duct pitoiiu it itawt riwr, auu m m?r muwurt u vera Viitantt." Vttlielliua, who ha* yielded to the dictates ol common sense and sell interest, re-ajitwured before the public in lus role of Arturo. He was well received, and sung with his usual spirit and taste. The chorueses acquitted themselves verv well, hm well as the orchestra, barring an occasional dragging of time and roughness in the accompaniments. The next opera is the Puritani, in which Murium will make his debut as Riccardo, formerly in the hands of Ma|occhi. Amusements. Tux Pkt Theatre ol all others is now the Chat ham. The iierformances there consist of n never ending series ot variations and novelties Vsnken Hill is now the prevailing feature, and scarcely less attractive is the novel performance^ of the Congo Melodists. This hand i onsists of five highly educated musicians, and their style ol execution is unique and original. There is none of your nigger vulgarisms, but in every thing tlicy attempt there is j. union of harmony ami gentility The table ol the fashionables is sensitive of their charms, and the lite and fashion of the town throng the house to listen to then dulcet notes. To-night Hill plays m the Yankee :n Spain, anil the larce ol Cut and Come again. Mies Cannon and Miss Jesseline both dance, und the Melodists repeat their concert. Knickerbocker.?The greatest favorite of ihe New York public, we mean for his vears and standing, takes a benefit this evening. We need hardly say we mean Rarney Williams, and a rare bill of fare we have to announce Wood in a new melo drama, the immortal nigger Rice in a comic piece; the mure than immortal John Gosein ol crest aniphitlieatrical memory, with his troupe of Tumblers, Yaulters, nntl the very celebrated Kentucky Minstrels, (a host in themselves.) wiH appear oil the occasion. Indeed,.we l? lirve Barney will enlist white black and brown in his interests?for this ehearful, obliging fellow is esteemed by all w ho know him on or ofl the stage. Thepiereof Ireland still continues to attract the natives The beautiful new scenery by Milner, and general care bestowed by the actors on their characters, have aided inthe general expression ot deep feeling and delight from all who have witnessed this meritorious piece. (Iry-Tlie Giant, Giantess, Orphean Family, Mr! Wiuchell. Mr. Cole, und others, are attracting crowds of visitors attne American Mu?eiim, where queer performances take place this nfternonn nt half 1 past three o'clock, and this evening nt eight In the mean time, don't forget the fortune-telling GypI ?v i jueen who inav be consulted at all hours "Simktimvi Nkw 1'ndrr tiik Snti."?A ftianti ?o lull that one hail ?? go u ladder to look nt her. A dwarf, so short that a near sighted persim rnnnot perrr ire him : an Altrini I,adv. with soli hi Iky hair as white as snow ; a sheep, with the wool two let long, licing a living illustration of the gnldm Jlmc. The ' Ireat Western end a dozen other i>erformers add to the attractions Together witli Olrste'e dancing, Delnrte'ainiitRtions, f'onover's posturing, Arc. Arc. I. ' ' I 1 ItLACK BAt.L. Oil I.INK OK I.IVKIt wSW^'TIOI, TAt KKTi-KOH LIVERPOOL--ft?a?l >r JHRMbi'seliet of th? lOtli M?y ?The m.urnilirriil and r 'otir?i*<l not nailinir, packet ship VOHKRHIHK. h?ith?n IOO ton*, D.ti. Bailey ' nmmnmler, will positively "n i hurp ilny, Mat, her legotur <t?y. Ill well known that the Ynrhahire is Hoed mil II A most uyefh m il tin ly manner, wi'h mordrin 'JS.L'.'IV.T*0' as ton ten knee, that eminot lint ?dd to the rnmlmt orthoae "T'ertone'ei,ittnr th* old rnnntrr. itnatdeall anil sen this i ?r>leu?tid tperimen of cat ?l irrhiteelnre, before i. k pa.. . .*? in ?nv otner TWiel. K?r leimi ol l??a?e apply on board, footol Beehm?r itreet, er^ lot ? ? ?^OT,|K|,H k , () I '! KnltOM Btre^f. n**t iloor to ilw? a I III ft V.ltonBanh.

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