Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 14, 1849, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 14, 1849 Page 1
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r TH NO. 6487. Bishop Donne's Own Statement, (tulte Had Knou^li?lllnlrit of the Holy Uplti'opsl t'tiuicto In New Jersey. The undermined w.ia elected Bishop of New Jersey on the 3d day of October, leCfi, being then rector of Trinity Church, in the city of Boston, lie hud no knowledge that it w is intended to use his nuor* in that connection ; the first intimation on ihe subject being the inliv.d of the committee rent to announce to him the result In the matter of support,.the.committee stated thai nothing had been (lone by the convention ; (nit thiit it was understood that it should receive attention at the next ses.-ion.* Accustomed to leave the guidaace "of hia ways to Almighty God, regarding the solemn act of the convention as done under His directum, and urged to acquie.-ce in it by those of the Bishops on whom he had habitually relied for conn el, he consented, and was consecrated on the 31st day of October. lit the sunimer of 1KM, being ilien ut lodgings in the city of Burlington, hut on the point of establishing htntself m the city of Newark, on strong representations of advantage to tin- chinnh from such an arrangement, the venerable Br. Wharton died; and at the urgent solicitations of the vestry and parishioners he accepted the rectorship thus vacated. The salary ottered wus $440 per annum, with the parsonage ; increased tdterwurd to $700. Burner the whole period of Ins rectorship, an average of more than one-half of this sum lias been paid lor the services of others, retit'fied necessary by his occupation with the duties of the diocess. From thy diocess itself Iris nnnu. 1 receipts to June 1 last, including travelling expenses and postage, hive averaged $241. These two have been his only sources of official income ; utul together have not exceeded $00(1 per annum. At the date ot the consecration ofthe undersigned, the church iu the diocess of New Jersey was ju a most feeble and depressed condition. As an illustration of it, the whole amount ofthe missionary collet-lions, from all the parishes, reported at the convention ot HS$i, was ?121 iiu'i. It was obvious that, it) revive the worn of the Lord, and have niore than a name to live, something was culled fo?beyond the slow and distant hope of parochial improvement. A rally of churchmen wus needed, on church principles, for the work of the church. The natural reliance, with God's blessing, must be on Christian education ; and the plan of a diocesan school for hoys was proposed, at a very early day. _ While this was in contemplation, the proprietor of a long established female sentina ry, m me cuy m nurungroti, desiring to retire fioiri its chaige, proposed to the undersigned to purchase the establishment, as a church scliool for girta., This was in lfcCJti. On consultation with judicious friends, here and elsewhere, who advised "the enterprise, and offered their aid in carrying it into effect, it was undertaken. And "St. Mary's Hull, lor leniule education, on church principles," was opened, on the first day of May, 1H37. The announcement was received with acclamation throughout the church.. Hut who docs not remember the waves and billows which, that season, overran the land ! What strongest house, what mo6t established institution, at that time, was not shaken 1 The wrecks stiil lie along the shore. Its first effect upon the undersigned was to arrest the subscription to a loan of $2.1,(.00 toward an endowment, before twi - birds of it had been obtained, and leave him to supply the deficiency as he best could. Its farther effect was to keep down the patronage of trie institution, for several years, to a point far below the cost of maintenance. Nevertheless, i did not stop. And, at one time, when there were bat twenty-six pupils, more th in one quarter of them were free ; being orphans, or children of poverty. To go on at such a rate, of course, involved a debt. The undersigned had faith in God : and merging in the work his whole resources and his credit, it went on. As prosperity returned to the country, patronage flowed in upon St. Mary's Hall. And then success became embarrassing. Buildings were to be erected, and fixtures and furniture were to be supplied ; and to do th is. there * was no resource but current income, or pledge of credit. Of course the debt increased. To srovide for it. paper must be used. To be procured, it must be paid for. And then in a majority of cases, its discount must be had at extra cost. A perfect confidence that continued success would ensure ultimate relief, encouraged exertion; and mule trials tolerable, for the work's sake, which no personal interest would have sustained one week. The acceptance of the Christian school for girls, created a demand for a Christian school for boys. People said, " Why not provide for our sons, as well as for our daughters 1" There was waste water that might help to turn another mill: In 1845, special circumstances seemed to indicate that the time had come for such an undertaking. A movement was then made for a school for hovs, such as St. Mary's Hall already was for girls. The proposition met with signal lavor. It was at once said, " Why not make it a college I The time is propitious. At any rate, procure a charter, and use it when you are ready." A charter was procured. A site was purchased. The pressure of patronage forced on the work beyond its time, so that, at the end of two years, the catalogue enrolled a hundred and twenty-seven students. There was no endowment There was was no moneyed pa ;onHge Every thmg w as 'o be done, and nothing to do it with. Every thmg was done, and done with nothing. For, what was a subscription of $8,000 toward the grounds, the buildings, the fixtures, the furniture, the apparatus?the entire provision, religious, scholastic and domestic ? for a hundred and twenty-seven childien, and the whole staff of teachers i Nevertheless, the provision has been made, and the children have Imen collected, and there they are. Th- examination just closed has secured, as it deserved, the highest approbation. And he who. with God's blessing, has accomplish! d these thingp, after two mpst dangerous attacks of illness, which confined him for nearly five months, having exhausted in his enterprise for Christian education, his mpans and his credit, is left with two most successful institutions, whose annual receipts are not less than $70, ,000,and with an unmanageable debt. When the undersigned first owned the m?r?y ?f Almiohtu (in.) in tnrninir huelc km fure mid t'sft from toward the grave, his Instinctive impulse whs to provide for the reduction of this indebtedness. It was well established that, if the two institutions Were subjected t? nothing more than their prwper expenditure?freed, that is to say, from the disadvantages of a credit system ot business, and of an extravagant outlay for the maintenance of credit ?uvery large percentile of theirleceipts, after paying the whole cost of currying thein on, might he applied to that object. He therefore invited tfcne of bis friends to accept the trans er of his whole Interest in both, nutnuurinit together two hundred and eighty seveu pupils, iu trust, to secure their mod effective and economical administration , and then to distribute the surplus receipts, from time to time, among thocredltors of both; he himself, devoting himself. as heretofore and more, to their continuance and success; and waiving all claim for consideration or oiiipeni-ation, till every form of indebtedness -h >nld be extinguished. At two large meetings of the persons ahietiy mtereited. this proposition was approved, and its prosecution was earnestly recommended Ultimatet o ..d rF..alnt-S I,. ?h.. nll-n tiree to eign tho necessary agreement: not because th> y diil not desire that it should be earried into effect, and bi'lii-tp that it might bp doue successfully, but, frnni expectation*. unreasonably entertained, of relief drom other quarter* I At a council wfbi* friend*, called to consider what should be done in tbi* (tate of ailair . tho undersigned was unanimously advised o wane an a**i| Blent ol all liie property lor tin- hem-ntofali hix credit! rs. and to arrange. for the parrying on of tiie institution*. under bin own conduct and supervision. but oil toe linaurial re-jxoi Ability an<l bnaine** direction of other*, a* before proposed TIiip ha* been done. The undersigned gives up in* property of every form, to meet, no tar ait may. a debt not personal to himself-?In* private income being more than equal to hi* private expenditure ? but growing out of hix venture for l hrixtiaii education in the two institution* above named; and only de?ire* I be time and opportunity to meet and pay the whole amount of debt, in principal nml interext. Nothing daunted or di*oou>ag--d by anything which box oerurrrd. he renewx the devotion of the strength graciously restored to him. to the aatne sacred eauxo. So far from being daunted or discouraged, he considers that the foundation of hix great work Ix now first made ure; and he firmly believe* that, with the continuance of the heavenly favor heretofore vouchxafed. evrry form of embarrassment. in a very few year*, will be removed; and two great institution* remain to be perpi tual blessing* to the eouutry and the church. It i* now more than *ixtecn year* *lnee the undsrfigned ieft houie and friends, for servion in a poor ani feeble diner-* lie has given himself unreservedly to the work The Lord bath ble*sud It in hix hands. The fourteen cli rgyuien who were present at hi* election, liave been more than four time* multiplied. The little church, of which he took the pastoral care, hax increased Its capacity fourfold; and i* yet too email A noble etrueture ix tar advanced toward* completion; the portion which i* done, paid lor; and tho property ef the parish equal in value to three ar four tunex the amount reunited to finish it. Thirty-three churohe* have been built and ten repaired and Improved. Ten parsonages hxvc been added Thirty-lire deacon* have been ordained, and thirty-ive priest*. 3,170 person* have been confirmed These result* are chiefly due. through <?od'? blending, tb th< confidence and influence which tbe two institutlnn* have created. And th>-y have but b-gun their work. But they are well established. They arc m ot eiteniivelv and favorably known. Tupil*. from the elder el' ttiem. are dixpeised through the whole land, everywhere, ax sample and ewmmendition* ofijthe Chinch work her* I here ix thus a patronage, actual E ME ml potential, which sires a guaranty 'or their continued aud increased success and which warrants the confident belief that a very few years of the administration now proposed will extinguish the whole indebtedness not fully represented by property. The undersigned submits this simple statement to those whom it may concern. All that it presents, of the past aud the present, is real and actual. Of the con..l.o??u uti.'h it I... v... ? I > "> iuiui... ii" u11 y u.ii. judge for others. In his own judgment. it is rilled with a hope, which needs hut time, with God to be triumphant certainty. He a-lis for nothing but the opportunity to make the perfect demonstration. Hitherto the Lord hath helped him; and He will hereafter The work is His. It was only to be patient and to wait He will indicate it, in His time; and graciously redeem Ilis premise, that not e?cn n cup of cold wulor shall bo Tiiiuly given to one of His ' little odos " Riverside. March 26,1649. GEO. W. DOANE. The foregoing narrative wav pepared, as Ua date shows, before the chile of the la.-t term, and shown to several friends Since that time the new term has opened with 14.1 girls, at St. Men's llall, and 12.1 hoys, at Burlington (bdlcgn. Ou.crsure yet to collie in. The business department at tho Hall launder the direction of ,lu<lge (tgden and Mi -srs. tJarthwaite ami Couditi and s t the t'nllere. of J ndge Ogden and M s?r?. tlsrth- I waite and Field. Robert It. Aertseu is the tlseai agent for both institutions. Both are under the conduct and supervision ot the undersigned, who takes a much larger share in tho course of instruction than Ids duties permitted heretofore. ? This understanding wa? acted en. At the convention In 1S.'!3, meaiures were commenced for increasing the provision for thu support of the episcopate. Tiie amount of the fund at present is $*,931 17. The Went India Mall Steamships. To tiik Editor ok the Herald:? Sin?Tho universal fairness and liberality which you huve hitherto exhibited in your notices of the West India mail service, induces mo to ask your indulgence while I oiler a very brief reply to some remarks in your columns of yesterday, which seem to uie to be founded upon it mi-apprehension of tile facts, as they exist in oouncctiou with the line iu question. A comparison is instituted, in the article to which I refer between the fiuu line of steamers built by Mr. Aspinwall. for the Pacific service, and the steamers contracted for at the same time between tills city. Havana. New Orleans, and Cling res. for which, as you Biate. the contructurs are tiotv in the receipt of the sum ot $26,t00 per mouth, aud which liuve not yet beca put in operation. Whence the delay of the commencement of the latter branch of the service, is the question which, in the absence of and explanation, you ask. uud which very naturally arises. Fortunately, au explanation is by no mentis difficult. Mr. Aspitiwall contracted fur three steamers, of l,(i(K) tons, or thereabouts, in burthen, and completed theui iu fair time The contractor for the West India service engaged to construct steuuiers of the burthen of 1.600 tons but. at the instance of the government, subsequently agreed to Increase the size of liis Teasels to almo't double that capacity. it having been decided that it would be for the luiiioRi in uie service mac steamers adapted lor war purposes iu the Atlantic! should be of the very largest class. Iu accordance with that understanding, two strainers, one of 2 tSC'C and thu other of 2,Cut) tons, have been constructed and arc now nearly ready for aoa, making a tonnage of & 400. to set-off against the 3 000 tons of Air Aspinwall. It this ditlercncu in the amount of labor und expense is not sufficient to acmunt for the difference in time of completion, which wilt not exceed six months, the well known difficulty of procuring timber of tho requisite quality and dimensions, which existed at thu commencement of this great undertaking, would seem to afford a satisfactory aolutiou of the delay. The article referred to goes on to characterize this mail line as being still in embryo, and states that its benefits thus far uro unknown, except to thoee who aro in receipt of the monthly bonus. Now. whether a line which presents, almost entirely completed, two of tbo largest and tincst steamers ever launched, upon the hulls and engines of which have been expended the lirst mechanical In the country, nod an amount of money exoueding half a million of dollars, can be considered merely In embryo, I leave to the decision of any one who has the curiosity to pay a visit to thu vessels in question. Kqually erroneous Is the suggestion that the benefits conferred by this line are unknown except to the recipients of the monthly bonus of $'?> 0U0. The contractors of the liue in question (although, for reasons assigned, they have not yet put in commission their permanent force), have performed by vessels temporarily accepted by government, one-half their regular service, having delivered a mail monthly at every port on their route, and are still continuing to do so. without any monthly bonus or mail pay whatever True it is, tbut t onxress. iu its discretion, advanced tn the West India line, in common with Mr. Asplnwairs Pociflc line, and AT ollin s Liverpool Ine, oik (year's mail pa>, to aid in the completion of the vessels; but thi? aaa done for tbe advancement of what was considered a great public interest, and not for any services rendered whatever. la it not unfair, then, in the laat degree, te aelect the Weat India line, which baa performed even toura of mail duty, aa an object of animadveraion ? to accuae it of receiving pay for aervicea not rendered, while Mr. Aapinwull'a Pociflu line, which haa delivered but one mail, ia held up aa worthy of commendation, and Mr. Colllnx's I iverpool line, which haidnever pretended to perform any duty whatever, though in receipt of a much larger advance, eacapea unscathed from all ceneure? Really, air. though far from aceuxing yon of any deelgn to mixrepreient. I muat be permitted to aay, that thore who have undertaken te Inform you upon tbia anbject, have abuaed your confidence, by suppressing some facta, and twisting othera to auit their own enda. inatead of giving you a fair atatement of the caae. Your underatanding of the contract, aa originally made with the government, for the Weat India Tine. U correct, ao far aa the aerviee to be performed and the umount to be paid ate concerned. The subsequent variation of the terma in regard to the aite and exSense of the (learners, made by govertiment itself, I uve already stated, and. in answer to the Intimation held out. that it would be desirable to know when the service would be performed.! according to- contract, I will merely state that the Ohio will go to sea in July, and the Oeorgia in September at the latest, when it ia expected that the service, and the whole service, will be performed, according to contract. As to the ia neither the prac11 e.nor w uld it be f r be intcreatof g v rnment to oppress aucb of its citizens as fulfil their co'iiructx acci riling to the best of their ability ; a liberal exten? on of time baa been granted to the contractors on tha Bremen line and on the Liverpool line, although tbey bad no especial claim to it. Why any objection should be raised to an equal extension in tuvor of the West India line, which, from its extra undertaking at tbo instance of government, boa a fair cluiiu to it, I confess I am unable, upon any piinciple of justice or equity, to discover. as to the necessity of having, in our intercourse with San 1- runcixco facilities on this side of the Istbmus equal to those enjoyed on tbe other side, we shall not dificr. But have not tboae facilities existed hitherto ' Have not even greater farili?>a existed through the steamers employed by this vary line on this side? But one mall has been delivered at Tunatua by the Pacific line ; seven have been delivered by the Went India line at t hagres. If the mail from ban Kraucisco was in iidi: instance uciajea. because the 1'acitlc steamer did not anive till alter the oakling of the Falcon, bow man; muilo from tho Atlantic 'coast laid over, because the I'acitlc lino bad dot arrived at their port: " It is right," says tho article, "that government ahould anoint and foeter our foreign lineo of steamers. to enable them to compete with linen footored by other governments, as la the taoe of ,the Cunard line " That io the very principle upon which the eontractor tor the West India line (who. by the way, was the original projector of this whole system of ocean steam service.) asked the assistance of government. But," continues the article referred to, it io unjust in the extreme, and a vile abuse of authority, to aid unit line of oteamero to run against another in the coasting i trade." Is the West India line merely a line of coast- i era? Is Havana a foreign port? I?< hagres a foreign rnviuvii 1/..r* bui tiri'ni uritain Ioncer a ltd* of simmers to the West Indie* and the Uulf of Mexico? Really. I should be glad to be Informed why an Amertaun rtoatn marine, to com|>ete with the British line* in that quarter, abould not receive the lame degree ef , public patronage which is extended to tun traus- , atlantic line*? In one most Important point of view^it : I* raetly more essential that we should hare a fleet of . steamers adapted to war purpose* on our southern | coast and ou llio (julf of .Mexico, than any where elm'; | and till, was so fully impressed upon the minds of our | rulers and members oi Congress, by the alarm which was felt at the presence of the large steam force maintained in the West Indies and the (iulf by tireat Britain. pending ?ur last anticipated difficulty with that power, that it decided thn question in favor of the Oc ean Steam sen Ice. in spite of every objection that could be raised against it. Now, is this treat and estsbli-bed branch of public policy to be abandoned, bicause the steam squadron, w inch, in lime of war. is to be the most efficient arm of defence for our southern seaboard, will compete. In time of peace, with the merchant steamer* employed in the aoasting trade? The private lines between New York and New Orleans, i barleston. Savannah. fcc.. are doing well, it i* stated, and we do not doubt they will continue to do well for their owner*; for there 1* business enough for all OHIO. Police Intelligence. Arretted Jlgain.?Officer A. M. C. Smith arrested, last evening, a genteel looking man. by the name of J. ( adwalader Kvans, on a warrant issued by Justice Lothrop, wherein the accused stands charged with stealing a sat of artificial teeth, set lu gold, valued at $30, the property of Mr. James fowler, dentist, No. :j?>4 Broadway. The set of teeth, it seeins. was recovered from a person to whom it is alleged Kvans sold them. The accused was detained for a further investigation. Indictment for Burglary.?A man by the name of James Coates was arrested, yesterday, on a bench warrant, wherein he stands charged with eoinmlttlug a burglary. Justice Lothrop committed bim to prison for trial. Disorderly Haute ?A woman by the name of Louisa Wert*, was arrested, yesterday, by officer tiaugham. on a bench warrant, wherein she stands indicted with keeping a disorderly houae on the eorner of Kim and f'anal streets. Justice Lothrop committed her for trial. ' Dnmenflc UlNcllany. The United States government have decided Surchase the City Hall, in Portland. Me , for a tmtsa lease. l.dward Wardle wan murdered la Mew Orleans. on the 4th Inst., by man named Lynch | a W YO MORNING EDITION?TIH lirooklyn City Intelligence. Row it FVitoii Fraav.?During the fire which oocurred on Tuesday evening, in Dunne street, New Vork, a large number of firemen and other persons started for tno scene of the conflagration. and presently a crowd ol about two thousand persons had eolleo'od at the ferry. Some rowdies, whose names are unkuown. becoming impatient at the delay in peulng the gates, threatened to tear the gates down, and actually threw a rope over the pickets of the ferry gate, and ooinmeueed pulling, doubtless with the intention of forcing an entrance. They wt re prevented in these designs, however, by the tiniely interfi rence of officers (-'"lk and Al'filvt'ii tn uhnm ton mnrh t*annnt lm fop their untiring exertions in preserving tho peace of the city Some one, at this juncture, cut the rope which had been thrown over the gate. and the gate flew suddenly back. striking Mr. Kolk over the left eye, and stunning that oflh er fur n few moment*. Ho recovered himself, however, and arrested a man named Iteilly, who see me d to bo one of the ringleaders in the movement. BcRoi.akr.?A shoe store in Hudson avenue, was broken last night, and entirely stripped of everything valuable therein. The store was occupied by oue Richard Averlj, and the property, consisting of boots, shoes, tic., was valued at about $200. The Slander Case.?Iu the remarks on the suit for slander, brought by the Rev. John O. Greene against John Pierce, Ksq , it was made to appear that Judge Pierce wished the trial postponed. This was not so. however, us that gentleman was entirely ready, and was anxious to have the case disposed of. but was obliged to postpouo it on aeoount of one of his counsel being prevented from utteuding by family affliction; ami the other in consequence of magisterial duties, which he thought could not be put oil" We mention this because many have thought, and uiadu the remark, that Judge Pierce was afraid to have the matter come to a trial. Circuit Court.?Before Judge Morse.? William Taylor vs. Hamuli Murray.?This was au action for debt for merchandise and goods purchased. The jury rendered a verdict for plaintiff of $212 TO, and six routs costs. Alalia id Krnntday anil Johanna hit wife n. John I.. I BrrgiT and Alichael Btrgrr.?This action having been reached upon the calendar, and no one appearing on the part of (he plaintiff, or filing affidavit showing service of notice ?of trial, on motion of John P. Knife, counsel for the defendants, ordered judgment?thut the complaint be dismissed, with costs to each the defendants respectively. The court then adjourucd. CiRnuiT Court Calendar?This day. ?Nos 11. 12. 37, 41. 55. 61. 71. 72. 73. 74. 75. 70. 77. 78. 70. 80. 27. 10. 40. Tub Great Forgery Rase at New Orleans ? The examination of Mde. Gullot, alias Miss Kline Clement, on the charge of forging u note for *10 000, on Mr. A. Miclioud, was commenced at lit o'clock, yesterday. bbfore Recorder (tenuis, and the court room was crowded to itn utmost capacity with spectators, anxious to cateh ? glimpse of the uccused, and listen to the evidence in the case The particulars of this highly interesting case we have froin time to time laid before our readers. (Ireat curiosity was manifested by the audience to obtain a sight of the accused; but as her personal appearance does not happen to be <|ulte as prepossessing as has been imagined, the first glimpse was perfectly satisfactory, and all attention was absorbed in the exciting 'examination ? The Hon. Pierre Sonle appeared for Mr. Micheud. the party on whom the forgery is alleged to have been committed; Cyprien Dufour, Esq. was present on behalf of the accused The first witness sworn was Mr Cnnrsu.i.A, the notary public, lie stated that the note was handed to him for collection 011 the 14th April, by Mr Oallot, who stated that he had been married on that morning and desired witness to collect it and remit the proceeds to New 1 ork. Witness went to see Mr. Miohoud immediately after (>allot had left, but as he did not find him in, he returned on the following day, and on presenting the note. he. Mr. M . declared it to be a forgery. Witness does not know the prisoner at the bar. A Mr. Mic'iioun was then sworn. The court directed him to examine the note, of which the following is a copy: Nlli. Onariits, le 1.3 Arrll, 1840. A presentation jc paycrai it Madlle Klise Clement ou a son urdru la somme CM dix mille piastres pour valer recu. (Signed) ANT. MiCHOUD. Endorsed in blank " Elise Clement," and reundoried I as follows : I I'ujtz u Mr. A. Ohlapellaou ii son ordre, Nile. Orleans, le 14 Avril, 1840. A. G ALl.OT. Witness having done so. replied that there were some trails and peculiarities in the signature which closely resembled or belonged to bis mode of writing Lie must huve written it with a Tory bad pen or under singular circumstances. The body of the note was not in his hand writing. He did not know the accused; had soon her only at his store on the 13th of April last, where, alter having bought various articles,she took a piece or paper out of her reticule, noted down the purchase and asked witness to receipt the account She acted in a similar manner with auother small purchase on the same occasion, and thus obtained two dilfercnt signatures from him Witness presumes that the paper bad been chemically prepared, so as to be susceptible of taking off a portion of the writing and leaving the material part untouched; the accused stated that her name was Mademoiselle Maria Witness being (juestioucd by Mr Soule. declared tbat he bad never signed a note of the kind; tbat the accused bad been only one# or twice in bis store, and tbat the scandalous rumors afloat in regard to an Intimacy with her were entirely false; witness van positive tnat he had never signed the note; in fuct. he had never, on any previous occasion. issued any su< h note Cton examined by Mr. Dufour.?Is this your signature? (Pointing to the note.) Answer ?I b' lieTe my signature has been transferred by some chemical process <it i'.stion.?I wish you to answer yes or no, li this your signature? A.?I cannot state exactly; I believe that some felonious means have been used to transfer my signature; it bas no doubt been done by this woman, whom I be live to be connected with an advertisement which appeared some time since in the Her setting forth that a mriuur count do acquired oy applying at a certain place, without making u?e of ordinary efforts; 1 fool persuaded that she la nn apt pupil iu such ro. culilie*. (Here the witness wan called to order ) Q.- 1 wish to know explicitly whether this la your signature? ( ammt you answer categorically ? W.?I can neither ?ay yea nor no. The word "Antoiue'' is well doue, but the other part is tilled in with ink after having been written out. aud I never aigued my name in such a manner I be court here remarked that the witness hail answertd to the beat of his knowledge; when .Mr Dufour Insisted that it was necessary foe. the defence to have a plain and definite answ er, nod be bad a right to claim it. Mr D contended that blsclient could not be deemed culpable, if the entire basis of the prosecution, the signature to the note, was disposed of iu such an unsatisfactory manner. Mr Solle insisted that under the circumstances no other reply could be called for on the part of the witness. Mr S. then produced a magnifying glass and applied it to the aiguature, so as to satisfy the court that the body of tbe note had been ruu in subsequently to the signature He also pointed to tbe solemn declaration of the witness that be bad never signed bis name in such a manner. Mr. Drms still Insisted on a plain, straightforward answer to his question but on propounding it again, the reply was the lame as at first. II ?Have you not stated elsewhere, in conversation, that this was your signature ? A.?No. sir. I never declared that it was my signature. though I have always stated that it bore a close resemblance; I still believe that my signature has been transferred by some chemical process. Mr. Soule then stated that be was going to bring forward a witness who, he believed, would prove t<> tbe court l hut the advertisement, inserted in the Brt of the'JOth of March, relative to tbe rapid anqaisition of a frrtuae by some equally rapid means, was handed in at tbe time by the prisoner at the bar. The gentleman alluded to was Mr K. Uuverger. the accountant of that establishment. To this Mr Dufuur objected inest decidedly, as repugnant te all tbe principles of law and justice. I onslderable discussion took place between the legal wentlcmen in recant to the arlinlMniriri r>f the in question . but the matter wim final!) decided by the ourt. who ruled it out. and the wittier* wan discharged '1 he next and I art witness called war Mr. Tosesot. Ho recognised the note, hiving (ecu It previously in possession id Mr. Oallot. Had never *een it In the nands of the prisoner. Q.? Were you present at the marriage of the accused? WiT?r**?Vee, air; the wee married on the 14th of April; unfortunately. I war one of the witnesses at the ceremony; about half an hour after the marriage, Mr. Oallot ahowvd me Ihu note, and observed, "Herela my dowry." Hi* Hunoa remarked that the circumstance* of the cane were such ar would compel him to refer the matter to a higher tribunal. Mr. Di iih k spoke at *ome length, and contended that no proof bed been alleged that Mr* Oallot hud given circulation to the note, or that the document bad been seen in her possession. He shifted also the ground of defence by alleging the husbaud of the accused war responsible for the acts id hi* wife aud that on him rested the responsibility of the affair The Coi'BT. however, refused to entertain the*e arguments, and committed the accused for trial before the first District! ourt. Mr Di sors observed to the ('ourt that it should be desirable to have the trial deferred until the return of Mir (iallat. who was expected to arrive In the month of October next. Recorder Okkoi* *tat*d that he would represent the case In this light to the Attorney Oeueral. leaving hlin to act in the matter as he may deem proper.?Af. O. ficuytine, J ant 6. Common Plena. Belore Judge Daly. Jfirt 13.?Latt Mtrrit r? Matilda Whitlaktr arul William H'atsefi.?This wa* an action for a quarter's rant ?f a house in Houston street. Amount claimed $76.? The *uit was defended on the ground that Mr*. Whittaker was induced to take it. and go Into possession, upon a promise that the plaintiff would put It into suitable repair, which he afterward* decltued to do, nd Mrs. Whlttaker, for whom the other defendant wa* surety. had to leave. The Jury found a verdict for plaintiff for $67. Ohinirtittg an Ofllctr.?Andrew Johnson, a itcvodore. was brought up this morning, under a warrant, en a charge of obstrueting one ef the deputy marshals in the discharge of hie duty, while eeTvhig process. Ho in Mid to kali la $26Q, RK B URSDAT, JUNE 14, 1849. City Intelligence. I The Fire at Harris'* It Ockkhhauses's Sl'oar Uefiukry?Further

Faktil'Ulars.?There are some late- i resting particulars and incidents of the Are in Dunne 1 street, on Tuesday evening, which, from the late hour i in the morning before its ravages were stayed, we were unable to insert in yesterday's Herald, but which we supply to-day. On looking at the ruins yesterday, in daylight, they presented a scene of desolation bearing emphatic testimony to the power of the destructive element, and the victory it achieved, in despite of its great antagonist, the Croton water, and the skill and energy with which it was wielded by the Are companies There wore heaps of brick, charred timber and moulds, out of which the dissolved sugar flowed the night betore in liquid fire, all lying in promiscuous confusion; while here and there the smouldering Humes still shot up, and a small portion of the walls aud the large cbimuey (which is cracked) stood as inemorluls of what had been. There was one curious feature In the scene? a Croton pipe, that had been used iu the refinery, having been broken, continued to throw up the water like a jet. as it did the night before, amidst the flumes. The trees in the grounds of iho Hospital exhibit a scorched appearance from the excessive In at ? a circumstance which will give some idea of the strength of the fire. Mr llurris's dwelling house, adjoining the sugar refinery, notwithstanding the elTorta to suve it. and the degree of success that, attended these efl'orts, had all the appearance of a wreck It waa strewed with broksu furniture and charred wood, while the floors were completely saturated With water, whieh dripped through the ceilings like rain, rendering tliriu so uselrss that they must be taken down. As we ascended to thealtio story, whore the brave fireman threw himself into tile tlauies witli ids hose, the appearance was still more desolate. The bannisters of the stairs leading up to it. were torn away ? the entire roof was burin d in llierear. und oven iu tile front, it is so much injured tiiat it must be replaced. Kvery part of the house is more or less damaged ? The furniture is removed from it. Sherwood* brewery, which ceased working about a fortnlgh ago, was at one time iu great danger. It is iiux door to Mr. Harris's. The great thickness of tli walls, and its tiled roof, with the assistance of the fire mcB, saved it. Quite close to it. I tie tire broke out vesterday. at VI o'clock, with such vigor that a hose had to be introduced through Mr. Harris's hall door and brought to play upon it Mr. Khenvood was just mounting IiIk horse in bis own yard, on I'u day niglit, to go see a sick friend, when he observed the lire bursting forth from one of the windows on the oast side. The livery stables of Thurston ic Townsend are completely it eatroyed. not so much by the fire as by ihu wall of the refinery falling upon the roof and carrying all before it. The crash was tremendous; tile r d-hot tin ' on the roof Itew into the air like paper when the wall struck it. The vehicles inside were smashed t atoms, mi.I iHiiri piopmy uiBlli'jru. r >r wuilo, ."ly . HI" nurses were all got out in time?a thing lint in rather difficult to accomplish in casus of tire? for these animals beuoine no paralysed with fear that they w ill not move for persuasion or force. < apt M H Croft wan very nearly losing his life on the occasion; he want to assist a military friend t? get his horsa out otthe stabla, and bad, with great efforts, just succet'iied. when the crash camo, and one ot the falling rafters broke his hat and tore his coat. We are luippy to be able to state that, the proprietors of tiles# stables,had them fully iusured The i'resbj terian church fruutiug Uuuue street aud lying north of the refinery, bcara evident murks of the aetion of the fire upon it. The tinning Is raised off it In several spots It was in iuunineut dinger Three detached dwelling houses, running longitudinally into Church street, hut each having ns front to Uuane, lay between the church and the ruin, aud had a narrow escape of being completely consumed. As it Is, one of them? the frame house alluded to In our re- 1 port, yesterday?has sustained great damage the back pait of the roof being burned off, aud one side of the building much charred The second house was injured ?lio. the window frames being burnt out. The third or rear house escaped all injury They were inhabited by ' reveial poor families, who bad their furniture brokcu in removing it. As to the origin of the lire, nothing certuln is known. Surmises have been thrown out that aie at variance with the accuracy of facta No incendiary has been arrested, as stated in a coutemp wary, nor is any one suspected. The workmen had all left the place at half-past six o'clock, their usual hour for stopping; and Mr Harris's sou went up to iuspect the premises at half-past seven o'clock, and to give soma wnter to a setter dog that wus kept there for the purple of watching The poor dog w? s burnt. There was then no appearance of lire nor until uino o'clock, when It suddenly broke out in tlin upper part of the building. A month before the present occurrence, the upper purt of the Fame establishment took 1 fire fr?m charcoal used in refining, which had not been ffumcieniiy conieu girer H *?< manuiac'urru ny m* partle* who cuppliol it. On that occasion. fortunately the fire wsh teen in time and extinguished l>y Mr Harris, without calling in the aid of tin? tiro engines The building, which, two yeara ago. cut $2'1.000, waff Insured for only the nuui of $4 000, ami the stock, Slq . for $27,000. making in all $31 Oik) insurance The loan, after receiving this money in calculated nt 1 $46,000 No praise can do sufiieient justice to the (Ire- 1 men?their exertioDH?their bravery?their reckleae- 1 neffff of all danger?the con(|ueat they achieved iu arresting the further prngresH of the Mames? are worthy of the high character they have earned, nud which j place* them at the head of the firemen of the whole ' world. The fire continued to ffmoulder the whole ?f 1 yeffterday. owing to the maffff of wood that lie* under 1 the blickff. which prevent* it* burning out freely. Kor- 1 tunately no life wan lo*t. though there were swme nar- 1 row eicapc* both in trout and rear, when the walla fall outward*. Had the large chimney in the rear fallen, ' probably many live* would have been sacrificed tt one time, there wa* great alarm for the safety of the firemen in Mr Harris's dwclliug-houffo. The greater pait of the wall of tha refinery, built up against it fell, leaving a chimney Ptanding unsupported, so warped ai d crooked, that every one thought it would fall upon the house Had it done ao, it would have crueh- 1 r j an uiio were inside. Amiiiiir FtRr. ?A fir* broke out !n the Washington Buildings. William street No. 131. in the second story, about lz o'clock last night It was put out without much damage. riiii.iianrnv or Orricr-HoLnraa?Ns r? Out*.?The fui.nit st thing we hare heard iu u long while, and orer which many a joke has been eracked at tlin expense of one of the newly appoint) d appraisers i* in reference to hia anxiety to take possession of his new office and discovering very suddenly he had not the necessary papers Having taken the oath of office, he presented himself to Mr. Thompson with his commission who received him in the most polite and aif.ible manner imaginable. Mr. Thompson looked orer the document and said,I perceive sir. you are appointed appraiser hut I do not discover that It is in the place oft J F Thompson, removed: you probably have some other paper or note for me?" ' No sir. no. I have nothiDg el-#. I thought my commission was quite sufficient " ' So it is for your appointment hut not for my removal There are three appraisers all holding commissions, all having equal power, and you may possibly be appointed to All the place of one of my associates, and nnt myself. I have received no notification of my removal-it does not appear in your commission and you say you have no authentic information to that effect " ' But." says Edgar, " you have seen it in the newepaper# " I have sir. and I see many things in the newspapers, which I do not believe a word of For instance. I saw in the papers there would he no removal for mere opinion's sake." This appeared a regular etumper to l.dgar He cogitated for a few moments, rv-read his commission, gave a disappointed shake of the head, and started off the same afternoon for Washington. t? see whether his commission war i rally authentic or not In the mnntime. Mr. Thompson is quietly performing the duties of his office, patiently waiting for ' them ,.ai> corrected, and notice given of hi< r>mo?.?l?when Iih will retire. The democrat* unde'-tami a thing or two, and make a virtue of necessity; they take th' ir dof' at or removal ar calmly as they do success and eleratiou to power and office. 1 Mil urt Motrmknt.i.?Copt. McArdle'* beautiful e< nipauy. the rity ( uhi'4. make their nnnivereary pa rede to day, the 14th Inst . attended hy Hlooin held's II S .Band This fine corps have ?Iwavs reflected great, errdit upon ( nr city military hoth at home ami abroad; and perform d a l.leral share toward- er-'Atla. r d ( diffusing a generous martial enthusiasm among our citizen soldiery. We wish them full tank*, and erery pie r ure. Attimvt to 8kt en Fiat.?An attempt was made, lomc time through Tuesday night to ?et (Ire to the button factory of Mr. Wm F.ves. No. 73 Weet Broadway. Id the rear. The ecoundrel gotj Into a eellar I window, and *et Bra toiome combuRtible material*; but fortunately without aucatea. Nitirarcc* in Broadway?There are Rerlona nnltancea In Broadway, between Fulton atreet and the Battery. The eontractere employ one or twa eerie in the removal of etulf. when they ought to employ a dozen. The etreete ought to be cleaned at their expense, when they thu* trifle with the public. Fathcr Mathrw.? There woe a meeting held lait evening of the tirand Division of the 8on* of Temperance at 36o Broadway, for the purpoee of taking into consideration the beet mode of giving Father Mathew a reception on hie arrival In this country. Aa the meeting woe private, and admission wee not given to the pre**, we cannot inform our reader* what occurred. Thin body meet* in Lodge, and wear* regalia, like Free Mason* and Odd Fellows Omriros Accidiwt.?Yesterday, about 12 o'clock, a* one of the (lege* was passing up Broadway, at the corner of Lector street, tne horses teokfright, and running awey. came in contact with a cart. The driver was precipitated from the bos, and the wheel passed over hit arm between the elbow and xhoulder. not however breaking It. bnt ^training the muxrle and giving him ?o murh pain that heeould not u** it. A lady who wax a parrenger In the omnibtt*. wae daehed agamet itn aid* 10 violently, that her forehead and note were eeverely rut Her wound*, a* well a* the driver'*, were dr exited at Ruxhton, Clarke and Co.'a. Broadway. Accidiht.?A German, named l,awrenc* Kontaln, wa* thrown, by another German, fr?m tlm eeeond etory of a rear houee. No. VI Sheriff *tre*t. yerterday, altout P. k1 , which cauxed a dungerou* fracture ol the kull Dr. Nichol* wax called, and attended the wound* and dreued them. ffcaiot.-* Aecinrwr.?A young lad named Ba*in. aged about 14 year*, and realdltig at No. 74 W Wellington etret t. wax rertouxly Injun d by the burning of a powder horn, which wax nearly full of powder 111* face and hand* are burnt and blackened In a horrible manner Hupdvw DaetM.? 0? Tuexday at 7)4 P. M . a lady of the aame of Burn*, who re-ided between 'il*l and Jid treat, In the6th avenue wa* taken xuddanly III on the earner ef Bleeeker aud Mereer etre??* . 35 M A. to the honse of a friend In Ilia neighborhood. |)r Post ] was called in, but she died u short time utter the arriv- ] rd. probably of disease of the heart Vu in quest wis held yi ?teiday on the body Tlie deceased w is ? un- 1 ti?e of Ireland. and 65 years of ?ko. Verdict, death by l disease of lliu heart. Accickktal Dbowwino.?'The Coroner held an inquest yesterday, at the foot of Walnut, street, on the body of a railor by the nnuie of lames Vllen. mend 30 yrurs lorn in New \ ork wnocsuie to bis death by tho upsetting of u rowboat. through tlit* concussion of tlio water uiuile by (he terry boat The deceased. it seems, was a enilor. just |mid olf froiu the U. S ship Independence, lying at Norfolk, and yesterday ho arrived here, from Norfolk, and the bont upsetting, the deceased was drowned. Verdict accordingly. Dcoa to iik Siiot ?The following notice has been trailed by the authority of ihe Mayor and the owners i f valuable dogs hail better look out; a? for tlui worth- ' lees, the sooner they are not rid of. the better : M Avon's (> nor, June II, I Mi).?Notice is hereby given to ?II persons ow l iny dogs, that, on Monday, tliu I oh inst., ? I'roclaniation will lo issuod, uttering a reward of 50 cunts lor every rot running loose or nt liiree, and not properly niiirrled, wliirh may bo killed in the city south of fortysecond street. lly order, T. U. MoDONOIJOII, First Marshal. Spoiling liitellltfcm-e. Vnio* Cornsi;.?Titm-iiso?'l'ho trotting at tho t'nion yesterday afternoon, eclipsed, in point ot speed, anything that had been previously recorded of trotting in harness The time made by ltiptoii. on the occasion of his great trot on the limiting I'ark Course, Philadelphia, iu harness, viz : 6:7. was beaten by Lady Mos- , cow in her second heat yesterday, her tluie being 5:4, and she performed thin extraordinary lent with so much apparent ease, that there can be little doubt but that she can go some secouds lower when required. This great performance places Lady Moscow at tho head of the list of trotters in harness ; hut whether she can retain thut. position with the number of great competitors that are at present seekiug fame ou ill trotting truck, is a question that will lie solved bnfor tlie snow falls. At thu present time, a greater number ] of last trolling liurse.- are ou the turf thuu ever before; . and day alter day we hear of performances by uew i in' ses. that cast a shade over the great achievements of i Kdw in Forrest. Daniel L>. Tompkins.Sully Wilier. Dutch- i i muu. Awlul, ( oulideiice, Auiericus. illpton. I.adv Suf- , fi lk. mid tIn- host of others thai hold h;gh places ou the registers ot the turf. 1 lii'l he dny uun lovely, the track tine, the horses In i supeib condition, the spectators in excellent spirits; j 111 tact everything tended to mull* the ucca-iiou one of pleasure utid enjoy nicut. ' The contest was for u purse of $2fi0. two mile 'leat.a, in harness, bet*ecu Lady Moscow and Jack Kossiter. T he mule was the favorite at lod to 40. Urtl Ileal.?Kossiter won the pi le. Do coming up tor the start, Flosslter broke up willini n few yards of the stand, and the judge not perceiving the accident, gave the word. The inure being under good headway, took a h ud. belore the horse recovered, ot three lengths or so, which she retained to thuquurier pole passing that point in ol> seconds. On the buck stretch the inure broke up. giving the lead to Kossiter He passed t he half mile pole in 1:10, about a length iu front. On the luwt r turn, the uiare broke agaiu and tell oil badly, hy winch uceident ItosslU r made un opening between hilnu it and the mare of at least lifty yards. HecroHsed the score on the tlrst utile about that distance In front, in 2:117. Doing round the upper turn of ihu next tnlie, the inure labored sadly tailing back more and more and in reaching the bark stretch, again broke up. iioNkilir was so tar aheud of her at this time, that it was supposed that lie would be able to distance her; hot on the lower turn she recovered herself. and making a despeiate burst, came inside the ting with fifty or sixty yards to spare. Kossiter made the last Wile iu and the luut it &:16^.j Second Ilia'.?The result of the last heat changed the betting somewhat, but still the uiare had the call at ilOO to *M>; a tew bets, however, were made at even Uu receiving the woru tliin time thr mine dashed oir at i a tremendous pace, taking tin; truck from Kossitor bflt 1 e be ?un through tliu drawgalc , and as she passed tbe quarter pole whirls Mas done iu ;>T seconds, she I was tbree lengths in front Down the hack stretch tbe sti miii was kept up. while Kossiter, tu au endeavor to il.uw closer to tbe mure, broke up. She passed the half iriile pole in 1:1(1. forty yards ahead othiol; and gradually made It more and more to the end of the heat. Tbe mare crossed the score in 3:K0, sixty yards or more in Iri nt of Kossiter; anil without appeal lug to (lag in the least, Hashed round the upperturu on the last iitilo. It was now uppareut to all that Kossiter could not overbite In r iu this heat; and that should the Lady continue at the rate of speed at whicii she wan then going, Kossiter would be shut out In uouiing home, after passing the drawgale she broke up, the tirnt time during the heat, und almost came to a stand which prored Fortunate for Kossiter as he by this accident succeed) din saving himn If Notwltstuudiirg the break oi the mare, she was trotted over the score in 2:34, making tbe heat In the unprecedented tuueof 6:04 ! Third llrut ? Betting on the result of the contest was now dispensed with. 1 lie mare to..k the lend from the core, and retained it throughout, as in tbe previous heat. Shu led to the quarter pule two lengths in 30? to the half about the same distuuce in 1:14 aud to the icore in 2:33. without any increase of spuce between I lis in Kossiter broke up near the stand aud fell off considerably, which he was never afier able to make up until the mare was taken up ou tbe home stretch. She led to the score about two lengths iu 2:37. making the heat A'lU. 1 he following Is a recapitulation of the affair :? Lady Moscow. Mr CAM it 1 1 I Jack Kossiter, Vir. Diuimirk 12 2 Time, h ti it Heut Time. Second Heat. Time. Third Heat. I- i rat mile. ,.2:il7 Kirst mile. ..2:80 hirst tulle. ..2:33 Second mil*.2:3ft Second mile.2:34 Second mile.2:37 , Total..M Total. ...vol Total. ..5:10 Taoiiisu and 1'ai i?o.? Immediately after the contest for the purse, a match for $2oo four miles out, rami-slf between Mr bridge's trotting horse Trustee, sod a i t an pacing mare from the Went without a name. 1 he mat e was the favorite at 10 to 8 Trustee won the i ace easily in 11:0 Caurt of General Seauloiia. Before the Kecorder aud Aid. kraukliu and Jaekion. ] jam ia.? i m 111 jitr iryjury ? \ Herman. mimea J on a , Hem-be. wiin put upon hid deft-nee this mot mug, ; -bulged wllh perjury in having ou tho Jdd of April j iaet sworn to a certain aftidwvit setting forth that be , : ?k" worth f>l 000 and on the strength of which aflldarit Juitire Bleakly wa* induced to take bid bond for | the appenratice for trial at the Court of (general So-.- , done, of a loan named tt'iu llacket who st?:>d accused , >f petit Isrceuy llacket did not appear when called , < r trial in the eeesious, and bid recognizance ?tn litilan (I forfeited. , Justice Mokaklv being calh'd to the stand, testified | ta Paving ndiiiiiiiptered thn oath <>f justillcatiou to | hii m lie. when he btcaiue bail tor llacket. Siiimi II. Stawast,!' leik of I'olice, sworn, testified | Lo the c< Diroltinent of Market, itc. Thomas Durlaf. bepuiy dberui. tehtiiled. that on the , ith of May he had an execution against John iiescbe | [ lurid in hie haloid, he went iu search of Klesehe, being directed to 1P2 ?ileeuwich street; louud nun in i IfMStM etieet. hetwet n the Battery and Alb my , itreet; made no levy because there ?as nothing to levy ! Ml Witness also testified that on the liitli ot March he cold defendant out at No. 4 UooMivelt direct. He then held an execution iu favor of Peter (Ian or for tjelb t?ti; from tble eale he only realized stou HO. Jacob L. Babkimi laie an olHcer of police attached 1 to the Court of Missions. testified?That by the dir?o- ( to n of the biHtrlct Attorney he went to Id.' lireenwicb elreit and enquired for Joliu Kioecbe, but f, /nd that no such person reeided there, the number was that of tin- I acllic Jlutel; he was informed that no euch pereou as p leeche bad ever reeldt d there Constable Lai hiiab. of the Sixth word, testified that he Pad been a policeman for about three years prevl- I ' us to last July or August, at which time Alderman kobler. as be eeid. did him the favor to turu him out. I Corneal, for UtrtsiK.?Mr. District Attorney, what |0 you intend toprovc? Ijisi HicT ATToenci ? i intend to show that Mr. Saeh- ' 1 nan. having been about the 1 oralis for several years, tad a knowledge of the transactions there, knew I he thlevea. and ought to have been the lent man to 1 in and look up hail for 11n m I intrud to ebow that he ild go and |>tocuie thin man'a acrrlcee a? hail for j Jacket 1 he Court decided that it would hardly be eoapeteat ealunony. j In anawer to queatioiia by the District Attorney, witicia elated that b? did not know Market, but that he earned that a man wauled bail and. at the auggeation d hia coun*'I. be went out to procure it Me went to 'ieaebe and told him that a man wanted ball; and he Men-be) then went to thejawyer'* ofbee with witneee; >iter which, they ell went to the flail* ef J notice On be I'th of May. witnraa and Diatrlct Attorney went lewn Greenwich atreet. in eearch of Kleae.he; he wae lot to be found at No 1(i'J; they at laat found him in a uM iix nt below Albany atreet; there waa but little proerly in the baaement; bad been in the habit of esteemng r'ieaehe a rieh man. . Aaaoa Kiowm, aworn? Realdoe at 10'i Greenwich I trcet: liaa liei d there aince three year* ago Ian Januiy, the houre is kuowu a* the l'aritic Motel, the prl,oner never it the houae. | ( I'aiau k ('on i aworn- Had charge of the property of "iorclir, aold ou the Mltli of March at No 4 Kooaeralt , fleet; In wan put in poaaeaaiou of tile preuil-e* when ' he lev* waa made: the anle included all the properly n the houae. except ao much aa the law allowed the de- j idm.t to retain. t'roaecutlon here icaled > Thr Grand Jury.?-The trial waa Interrupt) d by the j' Irani Jury coming Into court and preaentlnjr quite a ) lumber of bill* oi indictment. which were received by ; hi court. The Grand Iuquett theu retired to continue heir lebm a. Tiiaf 0/ Fnirht rtivmn/- Jena Dr. Dir*, aworn for ' a he deft nee-- Knowa the priaoner lie* known liirn fur j ( .loi g time, after he left noo?e?elt stn et In- came to | caiile at my liouae at No 184 t irrrnwieh atreet; when j & ic cede there, he brought a barrel of gin, aouie cham- l < iHigri and other Winea. worth fr< m Joi'i to $100; here- | g iiled at. my hi uie; be bad other property, brehlea the u iquorr, wi ith or ftK'O. he r< iiinined wltb me it ildit three week*; he cauie to my houae wheu he had ; ( xeii aold out In Itooeerrlt aireet; trem my houae he renoted to No l.'ib Greenwich at.eet. |; 14a ?1.1 Ham hi . aworn for defence.?Maa known John fi ;,|cadbe for more than two year*; In the latter pari of /\ tpifl tabought he waa worth aoma money; I otfared a iln tjSPQ cue* for hi* bar and liia furniture, after he p efl leweaevt It atreet. I taw him at thr corner of Greenaith and i edar etreete; I eaw toint lomdaoiiie property |, no :' ? in there; I eaw cue earkdead ?erth iLe < ' ' " " ? .11 ! kj D?. TWO CENTS. [iropfrty eonfdetrd of mahogany chain, sofa*, and th? [ihr. Covnao Be rri fbachkb. eatlrrt to th? stand. tpatlflad tlat b<- Imd Known Fi??rh<t hero and in th? uld country; know* nothing apaini-t bin character John McKkon. Di-triot Attorney, sworn ?'Testified, that bp tu v< r rrreivrd nntipp of the bailing of llacket Savpral other witnesses with examined. but tHMr testimony contained nothing hp" or of material importance. Thn case wan summed up by counsel on both sides, and vent to the jury under charge from lie recorder The jury ??rc nut from three till Mr o'clock. when they came In end informed the Court Ihnt they could not agree The Court, therefor*. disrharged them; ond the case will havu to li? tried again. Tliritlrlcitl nnil Musical. Bowkrv Thi.athk.?Again. last night, was thil splendid theatre the scene of unequalled attractions, and a good audience greeted the performance* with deserved applause. The splendid and truly popular drama of " I laudo Duval" win repeated, and it la our which will bmr repetition for a season yet to come, for nono of Us predecessors bar been possessed of more real merit. and played with better effect, and with more delight to thn audience which nightly assembles to witness it Those vim lull to si u it can havu no conception of what they vlll lose. 'I hu manager has with great cure anil prudence dislrlhuti'd the chili actors to the proper hands, as every one must confess when Stevens Duff. McKarIhDiI MIsh Wi-mysH, and llesdamen <iilbert. Ilruadley and Jordan, apptar in the principal characters This, of itself. Is sufficient to Insure a perfection of persona tion '1 he ballet divert! emeiit, liy Siguor Nerl. Smith, Mrs. Dunn, anil the corps ilt hmhrt. is a beautiful performance, and gains uighi ly upon tile admiration of the uudleure. The grand spectacle of " Vlaioppa" was presented lor the last time ami those who fviled to witness it. know net what they have lost. It is repleto villi interest and full of thrilling iueideuts. To-night, anolher ipliridid equestrian drama ( Hook wood") will I... I In,... liihil hiuu r,.u.l snllfhllli/ nf Ills lifn nf Dick Turpi*:, the highwayman ami hlx Heed, Black Bipx. cunnet tail to be deeply iuterented. Therefore, wu would ,-uy go, by all uieaue. and you will witue.xi Mich a combination "t attractions as is rarely put upon the > I ?i;<' iu one night. Bkoadwat Thi aikk.?Tho comedy of the ' School for Scandal," in live acta. ?n - performed last evening. 1 be curt included the whole strength of the talented company. The conn dy which Lord llyron pronounced to he the very heat ou the stage, wa* written by tho lale Bight Hon. Birhard Briurlcy Sheridan, the "orator. dramatist," and "mluatrel." who. at one period of bis unhappy, but. in part, splendid progress, ant in (he liouie of Conunoua lor the boiough ol Stafford, in the in.rlli of I.uglund. Sheridan, lilte moat men of genius was au indolent man Ilia booksellers offered liim a thousand pounda for hia mugnitloeut speech at the 11 nil iff W arreu iloallugi before I he Homo of Lords, but ho would not tuKc the trouble of writing it; and the ilino* carelessness. or ludith ronce. wax manifeatwd by 111ill with regard to the " School fur Scandal " It la mi id that tiie lirst representation of Iho piece wax iinriouiiced before the whole of the copy wus in the liunde of the actors A considerable portion of it was written upon depurate pit cm of paper; and when tho laat word waa written tiie illustrious author cxpreftfterl liie mtiatuciion in the following exclamation:?" Kiliialicd at laat, thank God!'' I'lie character of Sir 1'cter Teazle was reprveeuted with ability by Ylr. Blake, Hid that of Lady Tcaxle by Miss K. VVullack The :r.pci'ptioH of the parr, wax moat true anil the style in which it waancted argued very favorably fur the tatent tint diecrimiuation of fbia lady air. Oyott's Joseph mulace, and Mr. Lester's hailes Surface, were Tory line representation!), and were ju*t what might have Dei n expicted iroui geiitieineii who possess talent, and me ambitious to excel iu their urduou* profua-don. VVt? were also much plcaaed with Mrs. Uyott'a Marin Mrs. 0 [sherwood, as Lady Kneerwt II. wax qu.te eipual to her part: she succrs with a provoking archness, hut we wilt not be xo uugallaut a* to say Lucre is a hauglilLg Ov'nl ia bvr nicer. Mr Mom home's Careless *? a careful delineation, And lladuway's Crubt.rec iintioduntd a very agreeable relief iti the shape ?.f a laugh I'hn poet says:? "1 like to he in a 111-rry mood? A hearty luigli doemiiie guud." The play was rutliuMii-ticnlly received throughout. 1 oU'Ku, or the hnchunled Hell.'' f.<|loweil. of which It ia uuui cestary to aey mora than that it was presented, III the language of the bill. luo.t p"?ltively for tha la?t time," ih all Its grm.de11 r ami in all tna -pomp of circumstance" which have attended it froui first to tact, bueh sterling pu-crs a- ilie --School for Scaudal." hi u niuch more calculated to support the ballet, and to sustain Iho high reputatioti which thu theatre has, han all the -Barber Braves." Dragons." " Witehee,'' tnd -'liuoib Belles." iu creatiou. Bi-rton's TiiLAtkr.? I a t eveuing, tha new grand jiilh t called the "Pirate's Isle," was performed for tha bird time. with increased success. Madame Augusta nan, of course, the star, and resplendently she shone. 1'he pa* dr drut by her and M. Schmidt was a neat, ight, and beuutilul exhibition of a particular branch if the chore graphic art. The character of her recepiou gate uh great pleasure This evening, will be peroiuied aecoidiug lo announcement a new farce by I'lauchi, called --'i he Cabinet Quertlou." I'he suecass'ul comedy of "Begone lJull Care," which was played in the occasion of ilr. Itnrton's benefit will shortly ba repeated. At Its conclusion, a crowded audience gave rxpiession to their feelings in a very unequivocal manner, by having Mr burtou and Mr Brougham before the curtain, where they received a renewal of the high ronsiderallon with which they and the piece, of which they bad been the life, were regarded NatiohalThiai ax.?As always this theatre woe again rowded laet night, and it seems as if the people will never tire of going. And why should they? Certainly the attractions are of such a character as to merit the patronage of a discernlug public, and are appreciated. The drama of the Chimes" is a pii-ce which is ealou laird, were there no other more prominent attractions, to till the bouse every night, end while Uurke appear* a* Toby \ eck. the probability is that the crowd* will Increase instead of uiiiiiui-h Hie personation of the Bharacter In rarely equalled; while Mies Mestayur'e Margaret wan one which made for her more than the l?reat host of admirers who a**eu;.'"J_; to witness her ? regular performances Of the loeaf ui-ma ?" Three \ ears After"? *e have said much, hut it is Impossible to speak of it a< it deserves The incidents and aeenea connected with it are of such a thrtliiugly interesting character ilmt it must !> seen to be properly appreciated. With the character of the crlehra ed Captain Tnhiu all are familiar, and It is only necessary to look, mice upon Buike in the chaiact' r and the character is as fully portrayed a* it the veritable captain was upon the etay*e, W itli i hanfrau's Muse there is scarce one iu the cry who is not familiar and it is sufficient to ray that he appears, to till the li ruse I'he little Mose, hy Master Murray, is quite au important personage, ?nd lhe little fellow in as true to his part as if he had lor ytnrs trod the stage The faree of the ' Purse" waa play, din gnod style, and elicited great applause, a* iudtid does every thing produced at the National (Tikixtt's Mistves.!.* are the true troubadours of these modern times With banjo in baud, and sweet serge to delight their audiences, they make friends of al'?>10 bear tbrm: whilst their dancing. Joking, Ac Is l>y ail w ii" mite in" lenei, iaei.ti n?r ligui. HU amusing wit Their "Voyage il usicale" I* made nightly . hihI ihey are fuIIj abi)' to accommodate any number lit passengers who wish t* embark with them on this pleasant trip. To -night they will give a first rate programme. (iaerns Flutk Coscrrt.?A private exhibition of 'our professors of tile flute, at the Alitor House. we recorded at the moment, at the itirni time indicating tbe probability that nomethiug inure general and diffusive would lollow. U'e have uow much pleasure In. llrectiug the.atti ntion of the admirers of this ch irm ing instrument. in all it? modern Improvements, totb* notice, in thin day * paper, of a grand musical soiree, ahich in to take place od Saturday evening. at th.i Apollo by which the peculiar qualities of the diatonic, I he bonbon, and the ordinary eight-keyed (lute will be hilly test id The concert will be one of peculiar Interest, embracing professors of acknowledged merit. Csstle Oaaoxs.? W here can our citliena while away in hour or two with more advantage to mental and bodily health than within the precinct* of this magnificent amphitheatre' Kerry thing the iniud ca ancy of splendid scenery Is here to be seen from tb alcouy?one of the finest bays lu the world, and a ither side the most, picturesque and beautiful land capes, liere'pure air can be inhaled, whieh is innr alutury tifthe constitution than all the pills tiiat may ie administered for twelve months But besides this ittractun. 1 rench A Heiscr have a company of the nost distinguished musician* now In the States, namey, the Listin hemily whose melodious tones on the diver Sax horns and tuba* are blended with such softaess and science, as to break upon the ears of the aulienra In the most delieiou* harmony. Then the jtrmuula band. whose iuepiritiiig quadrilles give almost yi uth and energy to old age. perform every evening various musical gems, also, the member* of Oirngra bend, end though last, not least, lierr Stoepel'e wonleriui pn forma or* on the xylocordeon, an instrument v irtioteili rd sticks and straw. Many eminent vocal (tsalso contribute to the enjoyment of the visiters, tied Uuvarney. Mice M. O'Connor, Miss L. Distin.&c., Lr After the concert i? concluded, the floor is cleared or dsucing which continues till eleven o'clock This n iiM Uicnt being all enjoyed for 'il cents, wo should li t be surprised to see ihls theatre of health crowded very evtulog te its utmost capacity. MoTemrnte of Individual*. 1 lie following formed a portion of yesterday's arrivals t the Astoa ?J. My. Uinghamton; J. Uarion. New irleans; A Downcs Bermuda; Cel. Freeman, Weet oint; Pierce butler. I'hilatlelpiua, H. Hunter, united tetes Navy; Dr. Tiietunau. do; H A. Walker. St. nix, tept Judah, U uited States Army; J. (J. Adams, [utney yAMisicsn ?T. Robinson. United 8tateeNavy; J. W. pott do , J (' hallon. Havana. M t. Mils. Florida; apt.Itlano Boston; t apt Plnneux, Valparaiso. Ism.ii. Iloi'sr..?K Keith. I lilted States Navy; Dr. rols'ky, Philadelphia; 8 T Coeeus. West Point; T. tiuart, Philadelphia. Col. bliss. Washington; Hon. J. . Hi eke ell. Connecticut; Hon T. Osborne. Tenneere; tieorge Gordon Savannah; Geo. Loriug, Malaga; I H. ball, I'nitvd States Navy. H?wsui> S Davis. Ciuelniiatl; I.Wright, rhiladelhis. It Hturges. Bi-stou, OUberi llerou. Scotland, T. lUiandt r t<u?bt-e