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

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 23, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. NEW YORK, TUESDAY MORNING. JULY 23, 1844. ?? THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. To (lt? Public. THE NEW TORK HERALD?daily newspaper?pat llihsd every day of the year except New Year's day and Fourth of July. Price a cent* per copy?or #7 36 per an auni?Doatagt* paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD? published every Saturday morning?price 4} cent* per copy, or 96 13 per annom poa.agea paid, cash n a 1 vanes ADVERTISERS are lnlermed that the circulation of tte Herald 1* over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and in creasing f?*t. It has the largest circulation of assy payer in this ctty, t tht world, and is, therefore, the hest channel for husitiess me > in the city or country. Prices moderate ?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kind* executed at the most modorat* price, and hi the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaoraiKToa or the Huild Eitablnhme!<t, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau (treats Revival of Business and Everything Prospects of the Country. Every person must admit that the country, in all the elements of prosperity, intelligence, und mo rals, notwithstanding an occasioual outbreak, is going faster forward than ever it did at any former period of its history. Prosperity seema to be fall ing upon the land, like the dew of heaven, silently, and perceptible only at stated periods by the general results. Trade is increasing?manufactures are increasing?the crops are increasing, every year increasing. Travel is increasing. The revenue ol the railroads is increasing. And fortunately the excitement of politics?fanaticism in religion? and extravagance ot opinion on all subjects are de ceasing, and separating their isolated movements from the general common sense movement of the country. In finance?in religion?in politics?in literature?in morals?in Elmost every department of human life, from high to low, the same general progress may be observed. We could refer to a rumber of general facts in proof of the accuracy of this view of the great and growing prosperity of the country, but we may as welf confine ourselves to ene of which we can speak with a degree of certainty, beyond any other, and that is the remarkable progress during the last few years?and we may say the last few months?of the New York Herald establishment. When intelligent, industrious, and business news papers are successful, they furnish one of the best possible pieces ot evidence in favor of the general prosperous movements ot the country at large. Now we xre happy to say that the New York l-eratd at this moment, has a circulation and a business probably one-fourth greater than at any period of its most prusperouscareer heretofore,and is going ahead viih u momentum equal to the general momentum of ike country at large. The aggregate circulation at present is far beyond what it ever has been before, and now reaches nearly 35,000 copies. The cash receipts of last week, by cash book, Nvere over $2,500, making, if every week were similar, nearly $130,000 per annum. We pay to our paper maker alone a sum varying from $700 to $1000 a week, according to circumstances. We employ, bv the publication of the paper, probably more than two hundred pereona, here and elsewhere. In short, in the midst of & Presidential election?in the midst of religious, .financial, and other excite ments?is the face ot an opposition of the whole press, and of all those who arrogate to themselves the position of leading elements in society, the New York Herald is going faster ahead in all^ its business operations, and in its healthy tone, and moral influence, than ever any paper did in this country, or in any other comary in the world. These facts are given, as forming merely a small part of the evidence, showing the general progress of the country. We have, from the commence ment, in spite of the lies and falsehoods circulated against us, advocated the highest principles in moials, politics, ethics, religion, and every depart ment of human life. No doubt, errors have been committed, for, wherever there is humanity, there will be error ; but we believe that we have done more good in the brief period of our existence, by the inculcation of sound principles, and the expo sure and condemnation of bad ones, than any other journal in existence, in politics we have always fearlessly maintained an independent stand, discussing the measures which divide the two parties on the highest principles of philosophy, and treating the personal and venal vi'uperation of the lower order of the journals, of both factions, with that contempt and severity which they merit. We believe the position which we have assumed in the contest, now fitfully going on over the coun try between Clay and Polk, has been of advantage to the management and morality of both sides. They are less personal than they were six months ago?less violent?less vituperative ; and one of the most unprincipled, proscriptive, and vulgarly abusive of them all, the Coutter and Enquirtr, seems, at last, to have come to the serious discus sion of the measures at issue in this contest, and to have abandoned, in some degree, its vitupera tion and scurrilous abuse. In relation to religion, and to the introduction of religion into political controversy, we have follow ed the same course, and adhered to the Bame gen eral principles, treating with propriety and decorum every Chtistian sect, which may have its founda tion in eternal truth, but invariably setting our face against the introduction of the clerical character into the political field; the mingling of religion with the dirt ot this world. When Catholics have been unjustly assailed by Presbyterians, we have de feuded them; and when Presbyterians have been unjustly assailed by Catholics, we have defend ed them also. But uniformly, we have fallen upon both, when they departed from that golden rule oi the author of the Christian faith?" Whatsoever ye would that men should do unto you, do ye even so unto them." In financial and commercial affairs, we have car ried on a war against ignorance, impudence, and pretension, from the first inception of this journal, up to the present time?from 1835 to 1844?dearly ten years. In this contest we have met with the strongest opposition from the speculators, the bank rupts, the blacklegs, and corrupt financiers of all kinds. But having planted ourselves on the piin ciples ot honesty and common sense, we are happy t' say t'uut the sea is now smooth around us?that tiie whole country has almost adopted the prin ciples of finance which we have announced and defended, and that the currency is now in a better condition, and better understood by the people, than it was before. These are some of the causes which have con tributed to the success of this establishment, and have placed it beyond the'reach of its foes, either high or low. We have been in the midst of a financial, moral, political, and religious revolution ever since we started. We have now passed the most dangerous parts of that revolution, and begin to reap the fruits ot having advocated throughout adherence to right principles in every department ot human life. The recent riots in Philadelphia and Illinois, and the excitement in this city, in which the prelate oi a certain church participated so largely and so foolishly, are but the remnants? the expiring efforts of the troubled spirit of a day new passed for ever. These recent explosions will only tend to give a new force and momentum to the public mind in the right path ; and also to give to those journals which understand their position and the time, a greater circulation and a greater influence than ever. With these few remarks, on our present position and prosperity, we proceed on our way rejoicing. The prospect before us is a brilliant one, and no thing can prevent it from being realized to the ful lest extent by all who understand the "signs of the umes LOUISIANA ELECTION. TffTHE PUBLIC. THE ELLIOTT VOTES. The circumstances attendant on the recent elec tion having become the subject of public discussion, it is important that the precise facts of the case should be knowu. I, therefore, have to request a perusal of the return made by the Inspectors lor the First Ward ol the Secoud Municipality, u copy of which is hereunto annexed. It having been generally reported that the Whig Inspectors had agreed not to receive the votes ot Earsons holding ceitificHtesot naturalization issued y Judge Elliott, I called upon James P. Freret, Esq , my associate to superintend the election, the day previous, to know il he had determined to re |ect such votes without enquiry as their validity. His reply was, that he had so determined, and that he would not listen to any arrangement or compro mise in relation thereto. I considered it my imperative duty to refrain from prejudging any case which might be present ed to the Iiicpectois lor their decision, and cominu nicated those opinions to the Democratic citizens of the Ward, notifying them of the determination ol Mr. Freret, and that it would not be hi my pow er to receive any vote objected to by him, however well the validity of the certificate might be es tabltshed. Having received my appointment from the Hon Charles Maurian, Judge of the Parish Court, to whom the return of the election was to be made, I considered it properlor the inspectors to be guided by his opinion on all law points which might be presented, and about which they might differ; and incase my associate would not yield thereto, 1 felt compelled to tesign my office, that I might not be an obstacle to the receipt of the vote of any citi zen legally entitled to the elective lranchise. Entertaining such opinions, f addressed a letter to Judge Maurian, in words following: "New Orliani, 1st July, 1844. " Hon. Charles Maurian, Jurigs of the Parish Court: " Dear Sih?Unable to have (be election conducted ac cording to the requirements of law, I wish your advice in the matter, and have therefore to ask, as a personal favor, your immediate attendance at the Poll of tbe Kirst Ward. Second Municipality, at the St. Charlea Hotel, thatanoth er may be appointed in my placo iucase your explanation oi the law should not ao enlighten the Inspector* aa to in duce them to harmonize on the proper course to be pursued. With great respect, I am, dear sir, Your obedient servant, JACOB BARKER." I made great exertion to have this letter placed in the hands of Judge Maurian early in the day; not being .successful, I agreed to such a course oi proceeding as is detailed in the return of the In spectors, and as, in my opinion, would be most likely to counteract the effect of the aforesaid de termination to prejudge the cases to be tritd, ano such as would facilitate the election, secure to ali the free exercise of their elective franchise, uad consign to test hereafter the question'as to the le gality of the Elliott votes, and at the same time to enable Congress, the Convention and the Legisla ture, to have the whole matter before them, so as to decide advisedly on the qualifications of all per sons claiming to have been elected. In the latter 1 think I have succeeded, although there were but five Elliott votes received?one of which was for the entire Whig ticket, and the other four the en tire Democratic ticket. It however remains to be seen when the action of those bodies shall be ha.d on the matter. I do not know of any law requiring the produc tion of naturalization papers: as to other qualifica tions, the oath ot the voter is deemed to be suffi cient; and if sufficient as to the requirements ot a law iu one case, why not in all 1 and if not in all, who has the power to make a difference unknown to the law 1 The penalty for perjury relied on for protection, and the fearot delay in conducting elec tions, has induced onr law-makers to yield to the argument of convenience in not lnteiposing any other restriction, and are we to be told that the oath of a French, a German, or au Irish citizen, is not entitled to the same faith as if born in New Eng land, when the oath of the latter, without a certifi cate, is taken to be satisfactoiy evidence of hi* having become a citizen of Louisiana by the year's residence required by the Constitution. Those persons who approve of my associates' having placed to the ballot box the vote ol Mr Kelly, in defiance of my positively expressed will, should remen ber that I had the same right to have placed in the ballot box the Elliott votes, in defi ance ot his positively expressed will. Had 1 done so, what would have been the public opinion 1 If the refusal of one Inspector to receive a vote presented, disposed ot the question as to that vote, how doeB it happen that the refusal of the other in spector to receive another vote presented, did not equally dispose of the question as to that other vote 1 in place ot which it is claimed,that while the refusal of one rejected the vote and disposed of the ques tion, the refusal ot the other conferred the right on a single Inspector to deposite the ballot in the box in defiance of the othir. It seems to me that the rule to be sound and ten a' le should work both ways Hsw far the putting Mr. Kelly's vote into the bal lot box may vitiate the whole election, is yet to be decided. Should such be the result, those who bo boisterously urged the Inspector to nut in that vote, will have to thank themselves, ana may perceive the impolicy ot intermeddling iu a clamorous and irantic maimer, with the duties of public otficerr who should be left to act calmly and considerately on the responsibility ot their oaths. It will be seen by the process verbal, that I did not object to the impeachment of any Elliott ceru cate presented, or that might be presented; all 1 contended for was, that without evidence they could nut be deemed fraudulent. Tne naturalization pupeis retained were not in vestigated or read by the inspector until alter tin polls closed ; beyond the fact ?! their having beeu issued by Judge Elliott; no evidence was adduced that th- y were a part of the 1743 inquired about by the Senate, or of the 19 impeached. Mr. Conlon, about whose vote tbe first difficulty arose, had resided in this city fourteen years, anu had been, as he supposed, legally naturalized by Judge Elliott?suppose he had purchased an Amer ican ship, and taken out a register in his own name, would a just public allow that ship to Be forfeited as belonging to an alien, without al lowing the validity oi the certificate to be investi gated 1 if not, they would not allow his citizen ship in any case tube impeached wi'hout proof and without trial. Jacob Barker. - INSPECTORS' RETURN. New Om.r.Ani. St. Chaslk Hotkl, 1st July, 1844. The foil for the El-ctton to be held Ihti day for the firet Ward of the Second Municipality: The Poll wis opened under the inspection of James P. Ere ret and Jacob Darker, Wm C. Aubl, Seers ary, at is o'clock, and all the legally qualified tout* wtio ofiered Tor about one hour were received, when Stephen Conlon pre ?ented himself and d> manded the right to vote, his natura lization papers having been issued by the City Court ol Lafayette over which Judge Elliott presided at the limv ; his vote was on that account objected to, when the iol lowing proceedings took place. Stephen Conlon presented himself and claimed the right to vote, hie right being challenged, the oath was adminis tered?he awore that he had resided in the State for one year immediately preceding tha election, superadding that he had been a resident of tbe city of New Orleans lor near ly fourteen years, that he had resided in the ward sia months immediately preceding the election, that ho had paid a tax to the State within tne laat year, and being ask* ed il he wea an adopted citizen of the United States, said he waa and presented tbe papers hereunto appended mark ed A. and D., whereupon James P. Kreret, Esq., one of the Judges of election, objected to receiving the same, and Jacob Barker, the other Judge, insisted on its being received and proposed to hear any evidence going to its Impeachment that might be offered?where upon Mr. Ereret stated that it had been impeached by the Senate of Louisiana, that he would not listen to any testimony beyond that his certificate of naturalization waa from Judge Elliott?Mr. Barker denied that it had been im peached and demanded proof?the said Stephen Conlon being further interrogated whether he had paid a tux to the State within the last six months, answered affirma tively and referred to a receipt in his possession to ascer tain thedate of payment, which receipt Jaa. P. Ereret re quested to see, and it was handed to him?objected to on the ground of erasures?it was afterwards handed in and appended, marked C. Mr. Barker proposed te mark on the back of the vote, Elliott, end put it in the box and in tne certificate of returns to set foith all the facta of the case that might come before a higher tribunal to be acted on, which Mr. Freret positively refuaed.and the vote was not put in. (Signed,) JACOB BARKER, JAMES P. FRERCT. (Signed,) Wm. C. Anno, 8ec*y. Taper marked (\ ) The State of Louieitna ? City Court of Lafayette?Be It remembered, that Stephen Conlon, late ol the United Kingdom of Oreat Britain and Ireland, appeared in the City Court of Lafayette en the i8th day of June, 1S4J, and declared on oath in open Court that it was bona fide his intention to become a citizen of the United States, and to renounce forever all allegiance to every foreign Prince, Potentate, State or Sovereignty whatever, and particu larly to Vicoria, Queen of Oreat Britain and Ireland. In testimony who;eof I have hereunto set my hand and affixed tha seal of said Court, at the city oi Lafayette, this 18th day of June, I84S, and of the Independence of the United States the #7'h. (Signed) A. PHELPS, Clerk Paper marked (B) United Btatee of AmeHta? the State ejf Louioiana fariek of Jtffrrion ? City Court uflht C'ty <f LofaytUe?To all to whom the$r prrtrvtt may <omr, fretting.- ? Whereas, at the City Couit of Laiay ette, held in the City oi Lafayette, this eighth day of September, Anno Domini one thousand eight hundred and forty-three, and in the sixty eighth year of the Independence oi the United States of America, Stephen ('onion, iate oi the Kingdom of Great Britain, came and appealed in said Court, and made application to be made a citin n of the United States of America; and having complied with all thu conditions and requisites ol the acts oi Congress in such esses made and provided, for establishing a uniform rule oi naturalization, and the oath to suppoit the Constitution oi the UuiteJ States of America, and to renounce all allegiance aud fidelity to every foreign Prince, Potentate, Stato or Sovoieignty whatever, being administered unto him in open Couit, present the Hon. B. C Kiliott, Judge of ssid Court, ho, the said Steph> n Con Ion, is, by virtue thereof, and the premises, declared and enrolled a citizen ol the United States ln;testimony whereof,I have affixed the seal of said Court at the City of Lafayette, this eighth day of September, in the year of our Lord, one thousaud eight hundred and fort)-three, and the sixty eighth of the independence ol the United State* of America. (Signed) A. PHELPS, Clark. Paper marked (C.) Received, Parish oi Washington, 3d day of January, A. D , 18-11, of Mr. 8tepben Conloa, of New Orleans, no dot Urs six cents, in full for his Parish and State Tax for 1343 on one-sixth of au acre of land situate and lying in the Parish of Washington. (Signed ) A. C. BICKHAM, Sheriff and ?x officio Collector oi Toxai lor the Parish of Washington The dute, name and quantity (oi luad) in the aforesaid e been wri receipt, appears to have been written on erasures Soon alter the process verbal had been signed by the fudges, the said Conlon withdrew, and the inspectors went on receiving all legally qualified votes, until John Clarkson presented himself to vote; he wa* objected to for reasott that Ins na unitization certificate had been is sued by Judge Elliott. He was duly sworn, and testified that he was an Ameiicau citizen, that he had been iu the country more than six years, was] duly naturalized, and that he had resided in tne State lor one year, and in the Ward six months last past, and that he had paid a tax to the State within six months last past, whereupon the ticket was marked Kiliott, retained at the rsquest of Mr. Bai ker, but not put into the ballot box, whereupon the following process verbal was made : John Clarkson presented his vote under similar circum stances as 8tephen Conlon, when Isimilar proof, similar Interrogations under oath, and similar answer* were given liy the applicant, with the exception that the tax receipt appeared regular, and the applicant stated his residence In the United States to have been ior upwards of six years, and the Judges came to the same decisiou a* they did in the case ol Stephen Conlon. (Signed) JACOB PARKER, JAMES P. FRERET. Wm. C. A old, Secretary. Immediately after the laat aforesaid proces verbal had been signed, A. D Kelly, Esq., presented himself and de manded that his vote should be received. Mr. Barker ob j cted, alleging that until Mr. Ciarkson'a care had been concluded, no other could be considered. Mr. Froret in sisted that he would receive it aud put it in the ballot box on his owa responsibility, whether Mr Barker consented or nut. Mr. Barker said he would not op|K>se any phy si eel lorce to prevent bim, but that if he did so, he could not sign the certificate that the election had been conduct ed according to tbe requirements of law; whereupon the Judges made audfetuhscribud separatejfstatements, filing them with the Clerk, viz A- 0. Kelly presented himself and claimed to' vote. James P. Freret, Esq, considered it a good vote, and wish abj ad to put it in the box. Mr. Barker objected, considering the question, whilo the Inspectors had under consi deration the application ol John Clarkson, who con tinued at the noils, demundiug that his vote should be put in, which was the case. Mr. Kelly de manded of Mr. Barker to know if he did not consider him entitled to vote. Mr. Barker said that he had no other answer to give than the preceding, adding at the same time, that he had a perfect conviction that Mr. Keliy had a right to rote as soon as the other case was disposed of; whereupon Mr. Freretsaid he would put the vote in oa ni* own responsibility. Mr. Barker stated that he should not oppose hi* doiag so by force, hut he could not certify tbe election when it was over, as hHving been legally conducted. (Signed,) JACOB BARKER. Wm. C. Auld, Secretary. The above is the individual statement of Jacob Barker, oneof the Inspector1 of election. In reply to it, James P. Freret, the other Inspector, de clares that ho did not consider as alleged by Jacob Bar ker, that any question wa* uuder the consideration of the Inspectors at the time that A. D Kelly presented his bal lot to the Inspectors; that it is true that just before Kelly presented his vote, the question as to the right of an indi vidual to vote under a certificate irom Judge Elliott, had ariaen, bat in my opinion, that question had been disposed The Inspectors had differed in relation to It, and had noted that difference in their procea verbal, <u will ap pear from the minutes of the Clerk; Jacob Barker giving he opinion in.writing that the Elliott vote was good, and J. P. Freret giving his opinion tiiat it was bad ballot alluded to The ballot alluded to was not put in the ballot box, hut retained by the Clerk at the renunt of Jacob Barber. After thi* occurrence, A. D Kelly, an old and respect able and well known citizen. presented his ballot to the Inspectors; Jacob Baikrr refused to take it, and when isked by Mr. Kelly the cause, said that he could not take another vote uutil the Elliott vote, which had htm in question, should be decided upon, and that he considered n .t as still under consideration. J. P. Frer.t asked if any rue had any challenge to make to Mr. Kelly's vote ; thai he. Mr. Freret, knew Mr. Kelly to be entitled to a vote and that if there were no challenge, he would put he vote in the box. Jacob Barker was then asked by Kelly it be would challenge bia vote. Barker replied he had a perfect conviction that Mr. Kelly had a right to vote, bat that he had nothing else to say than what he hud already said , he would take no vote until the Elliott vote which, according to his opinion, was under considers tion, should be acted upon Upon this, J. P. Kreretde dared that as Mr. Kelly's vote was not challenged, and he knew it to te good, and as there was nothing else be ore the inspectors than the question as to Kelly 'a vote, be would, under the circumstances, a*tume the proper responsibility of his olflca, and put it in the box, Mr Bar ker alleging that if the vote of Mr Kellj was put in the box, be would not sign the certificate of the return of the dection as having been con ducted according to law. I, teeming the vote of Mr. Kelly to be unquestioned, put the vote in the box. (Signed ) J AS. P. FREllET. New O leans. 1st July, 1844 Mr Barker refusing to recognise any further proceed ings as the doings of the Inspectors, and the Secretary -aying he could not act without two Inspectors, the fol lowing compromise or arrangement was entered into, vis : A misunderstanding having arisen between the luspec tors, in relation to the Elliott votes, the Inspectors entered <nto the following agreement: That all the legal votes hereafter off-ling, should be placed in a separate box -xcept the Elliott votes, and that the Elliott vo'es should he kept in a separate box ; that all questions of lew arisina >nt ol the case us detailed in the procea verbal, should be -ubmitted to Judge Maurian for his opinion thereon an I if such opinion should be obtained before closi g the polls his judgment should control the conduct of the f nspectors on all questions el law ; otherwise the contents of both boxes were to be mingled and counted together, but it was expressly agreed that the Elliott vote should not be counted in the general return, but a separate note made ol ? hem, and the whole proceeding!, duly signed by both the Inspectors. (Signed,) JACOB BARKER, JAMES P. FRERET. W. C. Auld, Secretary. New Orleans, July lat, 1844. After making the aforesaid agreement the election pro gressed under the superintendence of the two inspectors and secretary, during which the following named indivi duals, viz : Charles William Bardels. Thomas Kelly, and Hen y Uortjohn presented themselves and claimed the right to vote They were challenged on the ground the) had been naturalized citizens ; the oath that they would true answers make to all questions which should be pro pounded to them, touching tbeir right to vote was taken by all, and they nil stated that they had obtained their na ? uralization certificates from Judge Elliott's Court, that they were ci'izens of the United States, that they had re sided in the state for one year and in the ward lor six months immediately preceding, and that they had paid taxes to the State of Louisiana wi hin the last six months : whereupon the said James P. Freret refused te contidei them entitled to vote, and their ballots were marked Elliott and retained agreeably to the terms of the aforesaid agree ment. Oreat efforts were mode throngh the day to obtain thi presence ol and opinion of Judge .Maurian-they not being successful, the Poll was closed at the appointed hour and the ballots mingled by placing those Irom the second into the ffrat box, when the inspectors proceeded to count the same, and there appeared to have been received? roa airaasKivTATivaa TO iovobkss from 3d district : Alcee Lthrtnche received 13S votes. B. Thihhdaux re ceived 'J?f> votes. Jno. SUdell received S votes. roa arrarszivTATiTRs to thz ststz i.roislatpbi. V Fate Rtrtived. Patei Jtrrrivtd. Ouyarr* Johnson Durrive Ramos K inteneau Walker Wiuthrop Locke Vason Daunoy Cruzat 134 Lavergne 339 131 Burthe 343 133 Lathrop 333 137 Gtrdin 937 1*3 Pilie 339 133 < roseman 338 143 A wry 240 131 Ferrer 343 137 Ituvignand 238 131 M < 'anuon 1 343 8. J. Peters 1 roa saivAroRUL aiaiiata to thi. ceavaitTioa : John R. Orymes received 147 votes. Mai tin fllache received 330 votes. roa pashm to ths cosimios : fatal Rtceived. VetII Rtcittd. J. B. Plauchn ISA W. Christy 138 W. Bogart P. Soul* 137 W C C f laiborna 239 ISA A. Mai'ireau 338 (I. B Cenas 123 J. P Benjamin 347 B Marigny 138 R Hunt SAO M. Cannon 131 A C. Bullitt 3.0 J. C. Larue 120 Jno Culbertson 343 E. Latere 137 (lardcre 1 V Jourdon 137

Winthrop 1 F. F-ustis I3N J Barker C. itosetint 3SA Crossman } 0 M. Conrad 042 J. K. Orymes i S. J. Peter* 338 (Signed,) JAMES P. FRF.RF.T, Inspector. J WiOB BARKER, Inspector. Wh. C Auld. Secretary. N B Four ol thn Ave Elliott votes aforesaid and not ? Mr. Bs'k'i hivicg irfmrd tn r>e?.v<-snv othvr ?ole iO I >"S *S the saiii Conine rnulinaed si'h- pulls, dnnsndias to h<v? his vols pat int in caaesqusaet ths preetdisg presets issbal was mads. included in th? count aforeaaid, were for Alckc La ? SAM HK KOH C'o.VuHI**. JFvr Lfgiilaturt. For the Senatorial Convention. Gay am- Jo J no K Gryme* do do Johnton do J B Planeho, for Parish do I-iurrlvo <!? W Bogart do do Hamos do P. Saiiic do do Fontoneau do H. B. Cenas do do Walker do B Marigny do do Winihrop do M.Caunon do do Locke do J. C Lai ue do do Vason do F. Lessre do do Daunoy do N. Jourdan do do G Kustls do do The other one not included in the aforesaid'count, was for B. Thisodscs roa Cosossss For Lriiilaturt. For He Senatorial Conoontion. CruiHi do Martlu Rlsche do no Laveiigne do C. Roselius, tor Pariah, do Burthe do I) M. Conrad do do Lathrcp do 8 J Peters do do Gardere do W. ChrU'v do do Piiie do W. C C. Claiborne do do ' roiiman do A. Mazureaa do do Avery do J P Benjamin do do Karrar do R Hunt do do Duvignard do A. C BnPlt do do Jno. Ciilbertson do do (Signed,) JAMB* P. FRERET, Inspector. JACOB BARKER, Inspector. Wm. C Aui d, Secretary. New Orleans, 3J July, 18-14. Curloua and Interesting Kx tracts from Late Foreign Journal*. [From the John Bull, June 33.1 Thk Ca*k of Mk Bklaney.?The case of this gentleman, accused of poisoning his wife by prussic acid, acquires deep interest. On Monday the io questwas returned before Mr. B'ker, the Coroner, at Stepney. We may remind our readers tha' Mr Belaney and his wife arrived in Loi don on Tues day, the 4th iost., and took lodgings at Stepney, where they appeared to live on most affectionate terms. The lady is described as having been very handsome On Saturday morning, the 8th, Mr Belaney called the landlady of the lodgings, in great apparent alarm, to his wife's assistance, and in a few minutes afterwards she died in the fandladyV arms, the prisoner at the same time observing thai her mother had died of a similar attack about nine months belore. A jioit mortem examination was held upon the body j and at the inquest which af terwards took place it was proved that Mr. Belaney admitted to several persons that he was in the habn of taking prussic acid to corrert his stomach, and owing to .in accident he left eome exposed in a tumbler in his wife's bed-room, into which he pre sumed she poured some water and drank it off in a mistake, having previously taken some saha. He explained his not making this statement before, by saying that he was ashamed to admit such negleci respecting so deadly a poison on the pan of a rned ical^man. He was apprehended, and a double in vestigation has since been carried on, before the Coroner and before the Thames Police Magistrate. On Monday Mr. O'Connoghue, the surgeon frem whom Mr. Belaney had purchased the poison, said that, on the Monday morning after Mrs. BtlaneyV death, Mr. Belaney and Cnpt. Clarke called upon him, when Mr. Belaney explained that her death had been caused by his wife having taken the prusic acid by mistake, he having incautiously left it in her way Captain Clarke, in his evidence, assert ed that this interview took place on Tuesday. Mrs Stobbs, an aunt to Mrs. Belaney,saiu she had rented a farm from her late sister, Mrs. Skelly, the deceased's mother. She understood that I tie pro perty which she rented, on her sister's death pas-ed to Mrs. Belaney. and from her to her husband When Mrs. Skelly died she was residing at Mr. Belaney's house. He told her that Mrs Sktlly was asleep, having taken laudanum ; and the wit new understood that Mrs. .Skelly hud died the same day The inquest was adjourned to Thursday. On Thursday the inquest was resumed. The ad ditional evidence was the same as that taken on the previous day before the Police Magistrate, and which is riven below. Mr. Baker, the coroner, then summed up the evidence at considerable length, pointing out the strong circumstances of euspicion which it con tained ; and the jury, slter a deliberation of be tween three nnd four hours, returned a verdict ol " willul murder " sgainst the prisoner. On Wednesday the inves igation of the ca'c was resumed before Mr. Broderip, at the Thames Police Com t, which wus crowded to excess. Some of the prisoner's personal friends, persons of rreut respectability in the counties of Durham ana Northumberland, and amongst others a couniy magistrate, a near neighbor otMr. Belaney'e, occu pied the reserved seats in Court, Hnd his brother, ? Clergy man of the fi.-tablished Church, who, it i., understood, has a living at Arlington, in Essex, and to whom, it appears, from one ol the letters put in evidence, the prisoner was about to proceed on a visit with his wife, sat on one of the benches ap propriated to solicitors le first witness was Inspector Ilaynee, who had been collecting evidence in the north. He gave in certain documents which he hnd procured, and which were read. There were several letters from the prisoner to Mr. Ilell, agent for limework* ?n Sunderland, in which the prisoner was a partner The first was dated June 5, and mentions their ar rival in London, adding that Mrs Belsney wus mher unwell. This letter was dated Irom the Eusion Hotel, although the prisoner had removed to Green street, S epney, on the preceding day. The next letter was dated the 8th, the day of Mrs. Belanry's death. In it he said:? " I have had her removed from the hotel to pri vate lodgings, where, with two medical aiiendauis, -the remains dangerously ill. Symptoms of prema ame on a few days ago; but, what ie iure labor came still worse, one of the medjc-il men pronounces the heart to be diseased. Of this I have had some lread myself." Mr. Broderip ?It is in evidence Mrs. Belaney died on the day this letter bears date. Mr Symons.?That is so, sir; on the morning of June 8 O.t the 9th he wrote:? " The worst that could be dreaded has come to .?ass Rachel is no more. You shall know all Put the men off work at the new house. As such jould not be done at the quarry and lime works without great inconvenience to the partnership, I shall not desire the same there. I am hardly able to sit up; but hope to be able to write to-mo*row more particulars. As her death has occurred chief ly amongst s>rangers and so suddenly, an inuuest and pott mortem examination will be held. This has been mentioned to me. Of course, 1 do not object to it." The next letter was dated June, without specify ing the duy, but had the post mark of June 14. It was addressed to Mr. Kichard Hall, North Sunder land. It began :? London,June,1S44. " Dear Hull?O! I am distracted. 1 cannot write nor do any thing. 1 have lost my dear Ra chel ; and, what makes the loss so much the worse, it was caused by my own neglect, from leaving -ome medicine which 1 myself had been taking mine portion of for my stomach, in a tumbler on ihe top of ihe drawers at the opposite end of the room where she was. She had gone for the tum bler, and poured some water into it without ob serving any thing in it, the medicine being only a imall portion of liquid in the bottom of the glass, >nd clear as the glass or water. Then she had drunk it. Oh, my God! I know not what to do. My dear Rachel is gone, gone forever from me. You and *11 of you knew how !iai>py we were to gether. I had just gone, leaving her in bed, out of the room for a minute or so, into the other room, in search of another bottle to put the medicine in; for I had broken the one it was in, and had got a tumbler in the meantime to secure the contents hi, and she had got out of bed to use the and take some salts, which were on the table by her bedside, and, wishing to take some water alter the salts, and supposing the class an empty and clean one, she had gone to tne other end of the room, un knowingly poured water into it. and, oh,God! have mercy upon us nil, she drank a portion ot it. f heard her cry for me in the other room. I flew to her; but, oh,God! it was all over in a few min utes, slid I nrn now in a state of mind bordering on utter misery nnd madness. In the sudden shock I knew not what to do or say. I called for immedi ate assistance. It wus brought; bat of no use. The awful occurrence having taken place in a situ ation where I am entirely unknown, all are stran 3ere around, and the people being much inclined to oubt my statement that she was my wite, and every thing elae I said, I am in a terrible situaiion The law hasa right to suspect tne, and as yet I have not a creature found to prove my marriage, or what 1 am, or who I am. I have nothing to prove any thing as yet." The letter, which was written in a trembling nand, and was in some parts scarcely legible, was of considerable length, and the prisoner earnestly entreated Mr. Hall to do nil he could for him, and wait upon his friends nnd Mrs. 8tobbs, the aunt of the deceased, and send them to London. It con cluded with these words?"I must now stop ; I am quite bewildered, as if in an unconscious dream." The next was to Mr. Bell, apparently written ihe day af ter tl?e above, and gave directions as to cur rying on the business of the concern, and to ob taining and sending witnesses on ths prisoner's be half. Ihoro wm also a lsttsr from Mr. Clarko to Mr. Bell, mid dated June 15,1344, mid staled that he was directed by Mr. Belmiey, who was then in custody, and had been examined before the Magis trate, to atate ihat lie wished the bu.-itiesh to go on as usual, and that Mr.BelaneyGsolicitorhed advis ed that none of his correspondenc e should be seen, und o allow no one to Bee any ot his private papers of whatever nature they might be. Tne writer also requested that all letters for Mr. Belaney should be sent under cover to him (Mr. CU.rke,) at 17, King sireet, Stepney, to prevent their being s?eu or pub lished. Two wills, found in the prisoner's house, were read. They were hy the prisoner and his wile, und in precise ly the same terms, containing mutual be quests i.f all their property, Irom ibe one to the other. They were dated the 17tli ol M--y last. Wilson, a labourer in the prisonri's employment, said he had witnes.-ed these wills the evening be fore Mr. and Mrs Belaney leit home, both ol itiem being present. More, a shoemaker, gave similai evidence. Matgaret Ronald, a servant ol the prisoner and hia wile, said that her mistress hun once had a miscarriage during the night, hut that no medical assistance was called in. William Shaw, a police Serjeant, produced a let ter written by the prisoner hi the stutton-hou-e, which he intercepted. It was addressed to Mr Emtilrtcn, ol Alnwick, Northumberland, and was very similar in its language to the oue addressed to Mr Hall. J . . ivir Brodenp then remanded the prisoner till Saturday; iutiniatiiig that, if no additional evi deuce w ere given, lie should then commit the pit Miner to take his tiial tor the w iilul u.uider ol lfa chel Belaney. The nnuouncemept, which excittd adeepsensa tion in the Court, did not seem in any degree u shake the ptisoner, who walked steadily back to his cell. Colonel Stoddart and Captain Conolly.? The follow ing verv striking circular letter or ud dress from Dr. Wolff, has just been received in this country. We regret to observe ihat his I opes arc waxing fainter amid the uifiiculues which sur round him; but his noble and intrepid effuita ap pear to be uoabatc d :? in thr Trnl o/JImttr Sa*og the Toorcomaun. 2 JO English mile8/mm> <i Jijiril li, iH??? , "To all tile Missionary Societies, all the Philan thropic Societies, the Societies foi the Abolition of Slavery, and all Scientific Societies ot Lng land, France, Germany, Austria,, unci Russia, Sweden,Denmark, Hiudostauund Amer ica. "My dear Friends?Since I left Teheraum, the prospects of my finding well and ulive and free niy iriends Stoddart and Conolly become, with tin progress of my journey towards Bokhara, dimmei and dimmer, und daily more cloudy. I hod every where, i'. is true, people who tell rue that both are alive?and it is also a fact ihat no public execution has been witnessed in Bokhara; and it is also true that theKhaleela, theholy detvish ol Mowr, whose hospitable tent 1 left yesterday, escorted by one ol his relations and otherToorcomau. s towards Bok hara, tells me that Stoddart certainly w as alive ; hut it is also certain that if they are alive, they must sigh in the miserable prison culled fiurum Seray?a room which is close to the room of the linrem of the Umeer, so that there is no possibility for them to communicate their condition to a hv ing soul. I therefore address to you these lima from here, where I am detained to-day by the snow, that 1 shall beat Bokhara in five or six days, if the Umeer does not send an order to Htop my progress to Char-Joo, the first frontier place ol Bokhara, und where 1 shall aruve biter to-morrow "In case that you should learn after my arrive at Hoklwu that both Conolly und Stoddart art dead, and even my own head bus t-illen by th? hand of the ruler ot Bokhara, I beseech you, tlun. to exert all your powers for some higher purpose, for some more noble purpose than avenging tin death of those excellent und gallant officers ant other Europeans?I mean, exert your powers, then, for the purpose of ransoming 20O,OIX) Persian sl -ivi s. and severitl Italians, as Giovanni, the watchmaker, etc , who have been brought there from Khoro. saunand Persia ; and many thousands of those Per sians have been sold for the most immoral, unmen tionable use to Bokhara and its neighborhood They are not black slaves, but white slaves. Am. I also bt-seech you to learn, should you hear of my own execution, that there was a Jew who has beet, enabled, by Cud's grace, to expose his life for the purpose of saviug the lives of Gentiles " And you. nolde relations of my beloved Geor giaria, slo uld yon hear that my hei.d has lallm at Bokhara, lu kind to uiy wite, and to my dear son, Henry Diummcnd Charles Wolff. " Your affectionate friend, Jositpn Wolff, L. L D , D. 1) , " Late Curate of High Haylund, in Yorkshire." Tub Fur Company's storks ?A great deal i? heard a' ihe east about the stores, in !St. Louis, ot the Amti can Kar Company. A ihort description of then may not bo amiss. The piesent ere two large, the prowl structures, recently built, bat with one door ol Connec tion, w hich, in case of hie, may be doted up with douhl* iron shutters, fitting airtight in the wall, 10 that ore building may burn, and the other remain cool us an ire cellar. (spacious vaults and cellars, constructed of natis < rock, range bt ueath the front warehouse, and offices ol convenience ixtend under the sidewalk of the street, having a subterranean let off cut through the solid rock to the river. Through tbia runs the xupeiflnxof tain Irom the roofs, after the cisterns are supplnd. and thus a higlt state ol cleanliness is constantly preserved. Upon ihe lirat floor, ranging level with the street, are thi director's moms, and clerk's offices, together with an itn mense iron apartment, imbedded in hiick, with vents 11 the wall lor heat to escape, and sitting upon a solid fonn 1ation of stone jKtna might belch lava upon it, and ths nooks would be safe! Above that is an extensive room luiiuiug the whole length of the building, u heie hug hales of biinkets, lurs, boxes ol hardware and other in cosariesof the trade are stored The floors above an divided into various wholesale and retail stoiea, some ex clusively for traders, ethers tor Indiana. The large traih , is led to one store, the poor trapper to another, and the It. Iian to another. There is no great subtlety and skill re quired in managing well the complicated peculiarities o too tree. The rear warehouse present* the appearance o' an immense factory. A gioat number of men arc cut ?tantly in active employ, sorting and arranging skins packing, pressing, and putting tbeis away in bales : t machine bt log used in the operation of pressing similai in principle, though (mailer of course, than a New Or leans cotton preai. Our sketch it by no means a complete one, but msj give those at a distance a slight idea ol the extensive was in which the compauy carry on their operations.? Hi Louit Rive tilt. Drkaupui, Tornado at Chamiiersbtiro.?We are indebted to an intelligent friend, lor the follow ing extract of a letter, dated CHaMsxasauaa, Pa , July 19 1844 ?I write In haste, to inlorm you ot the destruction ol the large paper mill oi the bank of the Conecocheague creek, ill this town. A tornado pasted over this place about two o'clock this af ternoon It lasted but a few minutes, but when it had passed, this extensive building lav a mass of ruins. Then were seventeen or eighteen persons in the mill at the timeof the occurrence, all of whom were, got out aftei considerable exertions Among them were Dr. Culbert son, Sen., the proprietor, who escaped w ith some sever* bruise* and acratchoi?hit two sous, Dr. Kdmund and Mr John UulberUon, lioth ol whom are severely injured j a little boy. grundton of Dr. C, who i* very badly hurt; seven or eight females, tome of whom are badly injured and five or six men, some ol whom are also hudly hurt. Thia mill was erected several years since, at o cost ol $8(1,000 It was employed entirely in the manufacture ot straw paper and binders' hoards , large quantities ot which were In it at the time of the accident. The tormi do passed from N. W. to 8 K , and was very violent; u t seemed to he jtut on tbe edge of it, for the sun then* brightly while the rain pound down in torrent* I ut> derstaud that it has done much injury to crops, buildings tree*, kc in thecountry. The wind seemed to go w ith a whirling motion, twisting off trees, kc. in it* course. Lynching ?A case of lynching occurred a lew day* ago in Panola, MiBfisoippi. A laborer, in th? employment ot a clergyman in Holmes county, stole Irom his employer a negro man, twoorthreo horses, and hi> two daughters, one alieiit twelve and the other ten } ear* of age He was caught near Helena, on his way to Arkae sa? or Texas, when; he and the negro intended to Biiikt wives of their little captives. By terrible threats they bar' prevented the youug girls from giving any slsini Tin rest of th# tale is thus told by the Mrmphit JCn/mrsr " Alter the'wo ti'nds were tiiaen. thev were hand Coffer and ! ruught buck to Panola. The Ollixeus, hearing tin circums'ances. ami le uing that they might in tome w?) escape the punishment due to their crimes, orgaiui.*Y themselves into an extra Judicial tribunal, and appointee a jiry ol twelve men, who sen'encrd them to Ire severelj cow hided, the sentence to he eju uted one ii pun the other This was accordingly done, then'gro receiving thirtj five and the white man twenty five lashes well laid oi with a cowhide. The sentence was for each to recoivr fifty lashes, hut they were so gushed with the number nbote stated that the popular mercy remitted the balance Th?y were then handed over to their guatd to betaken back to ft dmes. O :r informant heard in Panoln that thi white man had been whipped to death by tho citixeni ol I that county, but is not oertain that hi* information i* ror roct." _________ Canink F<ovk for Mtrgtc ?A beputiful white dog volun eriljr attached itself to the Rtoton Greys as they lussed through the city of New York, and has followed them on to Baltimore They rndoavoted on s? veral occasions to drive it back but without success !? persisted in following the drum, an t at ull times when th '?and struck tip a martial air, seemed delighted. 1 h ? bntbful animal is now ? sentinel on the ramp ground, mul the company Intend a lop'ing it, as -t* courage is un>lnu'> - ed, ar.d ite appieciation of good music certain!/ tuques tionable. Afkaius in Hatti.?We had received King, toe, Jamaica, paper* to (lie 1st instant, inclusive. They contain the annexed Hay lieu intelligence : We learn that a Haytien venal, tailed ihe Gsneial Herratd, armed here ou Saturday la.t Iron Fort au Prince, with about ttfiren rtlugee*, pttnci) ully ft males. The cause ot theii quitting their countty. at a time w hen it la (aid 'hat things are quiet, we have been unable to ac count lor, and therefore nre led to conclude that though ? uch ia the rrpoit, .till allajn remain ui n tiled '1 ho Hay tien ptoj le, nke the (uLans, ait i KM on gi> guar .td in any con.iiiunicalioua they make telatii g to the political afla.taoltheir country. Several ot the to alt ? have however jolted tcgi titer, and have chuiteied an An,email u l.oon r for ?h< purpMe of uku g them ba. k to Hay U while the tea i ah a an tot plo^iu heie washing clotn? a, aim making cakta lor tale kari, that ev.i sinca the arrival oi Otn* tal hoy er, the F.x lie.ident ol Hay ti, m thik ikiaud liom huioy < , no haa been nnable lo quit bu in ot tevaie tin uniatl.ln It ha? alko teen eta'ed thai tea Gene raj nat given up all idea ol returning to tht pontic*I bi rua ol Hay ti, and haa made up hi. mind to spend the icmaili der ol hu day a aaioug ua. F.x I'reaident Hctaid, who also arrived here while la hoting under kev> it indiepoaition, hat ktni it man *d inv i aible. Few persons have kren him, and those lew l ave had to call ujaHt him at hia teitdente. .on t? hti< on the Hope load. i here was a lepoit in low u that the F.Jv-l'ie aioent had mado up hu nund to reaide with ua at u to. the lemuinder ol hu lite, and with thu View b.d mace>a w ith the Iru.-teea ot Uourguea lor the j inciter ol At an juex in n, in the pallih ol hi. AtidlLW. uhmu m mued i? .uiil. u.n. .,/?? u (i. n-keepi er oi taiuor hut the cor lectin re ol thu teport ha. hi en dun tin d I y otlet a. 'I hi te i. one thing, however, which we think quite ceHaiti, and that ia, that both President beytr and ritsident lleiaid are lur moio.aie in thi. uiand, w line they nave lound au aay luiu,than iu the couutiy oltneu buih Gueirter, w ho ia aaid to be a dtut ktu old tool, ia .till Prtkidonlof Hay u, and Accouu Commander iu I hn I of the hi ruituiavement ol Aux Cuyra. A precious pair to tie at the bead ol sfl'.trs in any couutiy. Mexico anpTkxab?The Galveston News pub lieheb the ioiluwtng uilictai leiitr, to which we btg to call attention Leoetion or t Ht: L'hitko Statics, > Mexico, June 17,1344 S To Wst. 8. Meamv, K(q., Charge U'Atlaiiia ot the United States bin? I wiote you a few day a atuce that it was Gencrnl Santa Auita'. intention to invade'J txa? immediately with a lurge force. Aayet nothing Lai been cone by (on gri?. in the way oi ruuing money, hut tioopi have t un ? ecretly dupatchedto reintuico the uimy ol the Noitli, and Gen (. soulta has been named to command, dia e preparation lor rekiktence and violence should ha made Itniuk that Santa Anna calculates on foteign aid. A few duyk kince au oiui i' appeared in the Diatio del Go bterno, addiefcked to'Gtn. Yv oil, and directioni that any individual who should lie lound beyond a league dis .aitce Irom the left hank of the Rio Bravo, tbu'ud ho puuuhed aa a traitor, aitor a summary military trial 1 applied to the Briluh Minister to unite with me in a remoii.trunce to this order. He replied that he presumed the Texorts were to he treated by Mexico as rebels, and declined ruterlerii g. otherwise than to request vet bully that the order shall not be put w loice agstust British subjects. I have the honor to be, very respectfully, fcc. JULNJ. It. Gfii-i-N. Cuba.?The intelligence from Cube, by the Fan ny, ia not of much interest. The ieuuets oi the late servile insurrection near Matatizaa, say the papers, were txecutld about the latter end ot luvt month 'ihe number whosniiVred was xbout hall a dozen persons, of whom only one, it u stated, was a white man. The son'h em ports of the island aro yet .utleiing severely front the .fleet* ol the drought. Indeed, in some district, neat Pu erto Principe, it u stated, that not on.y the cattle hut ev< it people are dying litm absolute want, ihrgiuund lon.plet'ly dried up that every hope of making a ? top of any kind has been abandoned.- N O HtUtctm, Ju.'y Id. Mks Lkn.nin's DiscHAkac ?When wc went to the police ollice yealeiuay, lo hear the cloning ? v. drnce in the euseol Airs Linneii.we lound hr r sen d in the court, looking as lively and unci eating a. a " widow well mairied." Shu laughed and chalttd with het SUoi ney, hud a smilo ol lamtitsr recognition lor the police of ficers, and a " d u mewhoh-aiiaid " kind ol expression lot every one who looked at her. 8ht was U.hionotly Jrassed, and in a style txtween thai of a niatiou hint a maid. She wore one of those small, lall-bcck iti'tli. h'i?e kind of straw bonnets, trimmed with a yellow ubheu, uaving a small nil edging, while her duik blown l air was coiled hentath it on the hack ol her ntck IRr 40wn. of rod and wh'te inuslin, was ol tho Nora Creiua out?loose and easy? " Leaving every beauty free To .ink or swell, as Heaven pleoscs." She wore u wide, plain, w him muslin collar, arid a bl irk t.tce shawl or minttlla, and held in her hand a pale color hi) , figured and fringed imra.ol. With one loot (ills' wt ich he butt iu leaping out if the carnage) resting on it chair beloteher. she s.u with a. mucli ease mi l grate -u thti court, us if she were preparing to touch a lisip and hid it til of mu.ic in n drawing-loom. Mrs. L. is a beauty? if hsawycati he allied to boldness?hordeni g on the biu , telle older,with a pair ol dinplod cheeks ana dangerously lark. <:) rs. " Her form has oil the softness of her *ex, Iter teatuies ell til* sv.eeti.rsi> of the d? I, W'ht n bu put on the chei ub to prrj in, and |i?v?il (God ki.ows buv ) the road to evil.'* ?Jo much lor the fair prisoner, ?nd now for her ca-e? r?i? re hid been a long <l?-luy lor To rre Oirand, tha at the New Shell K>.||<! Hotel ; although, w lien Putte did Oome, be knew lit!Ir tou< lung thecbsige ?*iai the prisoner ill an area nary before the feet to the u urdei o: t mho ine O'Brien, tie only knew that she wu? at the Hotel on Krklay week. Willi Bond and hia victim ; that abe drank ? /lavs of lemonade look dinner with thi in, and that Bond aid tor it. Mra Lenniu'a counsel declined to ark the vitneas any questions IU.corlii a ? " Mia Lennen, have you any teatimooy to ffer, or anything to s.y7" Mr? l-tisisse.?" Oh, no? nothing? (smiles) -I'm per fectly aaiufled " The Recorder then told lor, that at hough the evidence ?howed that she acted a rtrrehtnti >le part in bringing the deceased girl within ibe province >1 Bond', design, atiil it did not sustain the churne, and ie should acquit her So she win piocoiincid ucipiitted, tnd left ihe.court room ?Niw OrUam Picuyunr, July 14. Love?Dbsrr tion? Tuicidk.?The Cincinnati mmnirrciul of Moudny gives the particulars of a ad uagedy which occm rt d in ihat city on the pn reding h'uday. A very beautiful women, who called Itnrlf ?lary Kigga, had aruved at Cincinnati from St Louia on bet day 'o Join a man n.imeii Rugs, a painii r, ? nh whom she had previously liv. d five yiars, audio whim ho waa passionately attachrd He h d w iiit? n lot hi r lo tome on to Si. Louis, but, oil her airival, n lust d to umiry -er, or even to live In the tame house w iih her In a state ?I distraction ahe purehaaed and stvallnwed two ouncea if arsenic Having taken it, sbst told the peiaoia in the 'muse wheie she liw? put up to w a-h the cup clean, in which ahe had mixed the poiaon; and they, aupiioting her ntoxicated or crazy, hod htr taken lo the w a'chhotiae. Oil the way , and until the moment of her death the calls 4 ?n her lover in the moat passionate and distracted Ian (tiago, and ever and anon, in the inter vala ol her expiring ? gouiet, she would open her eyes, r vt r which the tilm of leAth waa already drawn, and clntpirg at the nearest person, exclaim in heart-rending accents; " ii this my over f" Hi e died with hia name upon her lips. Ii that man's heart ia made of anything less penetrable thin ada mament, there are many pangs in storo lor It. Mariuaoe intiik PoliceOrrics.?Pquire Moore united a couple hi the "holy bond* of matrimony," in the hack room of tbo Police Office, yesterday molting I he bride was a girl who had come to ihia place iiom / I mny on a boat, and hud bes n persuaded to take up hi t ies idence at a house in Kdiuhurgh street, which uhh .fur wards ascertained to be a bouse of bad repute 1 he over, ?d'li ol tbe poor had determined to semi her hack to Al bany, but a young man named William Wurnsi l ad be come smitten with her charms, on tbe boat, anil h- ming if her tribulatinus earns! to tne police otnee and oilers d to console her wnU hia hand and hi ait. She accepted, and "quire Moore who was present, tied the knot in the tight vat manner possible.?Hocheittr Lkmoaat. Scboolky'a Moijntaims.? We believe a gondiy number of Philadelphinns have ti.kcn a r?fuge fium toe heat ol the city at echooley'a Mountains, and nrr Joy ing a good uir, nod ihc cum'orti of a good tabic- tliiiing and shuo'iiig brinp Just in seaaon. There an two houss s. Uoth well kept we have before tis o letter from a Iriend at Iti lmont Hall, (Mr Hinchmsn's ) It sets lonh, in at tractive lHii^tuge, the enjoy mcnts whirh the place sup plies and the means of hunlth at command. Tchool-') 's vfoiintidns aie easy of access, via New Brunswick, New irk, or New Vork A cor respondent mentions Ihat trout are to he caught and woodcock shet. in th it vicinity. f *xack Church ?The plan of the new church, to ?>e erected by Bishop Henshaw's Society, has bu?n ?greed upon It is fr?m the design of Mr Upjotin, U a listinguithe.l architect <>| Trinity Church, New Vork - It is to ha of pure G >thic, Wltn a tower two hundrtdf et ?ii height at the North Eastern Mirier, and will he slui completed, one of the most magniBci nt occb ut -truetores in the country The lot has Is-en enlarged by 'dding to th* original gtoitnd the adjacent lots on ?V*,t mlnster and Mattbewson streets.?Providtnet Jvwnl, Ju ly '10. Quehkc Rack* ?This affair is announces! to eotne off on the ?J, 24th, and 36'h inat. There ire five piecea of plate, and four pursea or stake* to he run lor, varying in value from ?100 down wards. Calfuojita 8p*!!?o Races, r*NADA.?Th? fo camr off on Thuraday and Friday last. On the first day. Mr. J. O f?ates> (treymnntlc took ilie Farmer*' puree; and Mr. McMantei'a f*nm Slick, ?von th-1 purse hi a trolling match. On the second day, Mr. Richard's luead won the trotting puree ol ?95. performing 1^ niilca in 3min 2t>-? r; the second heat in 4min 2<terc. The race for ?12 10s , wi.a won by Mr. Bradley'* Paddy O'H aftatty. There were n variety ol other rciub r.iceg and ht ale, together with various oilier kinds of nrnw menu.

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