3 Mart 1849 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

3 Mart 1849 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH NO. 5384. TO THE BUSINESS COMMUNITY. nw Movement In Newspaper Advertising. The extensive establishment of the New York lit raid Is now complete In ell Itsparts. During the lest few months, vest Improvements In the eenetraetlon of new machinery, end othe r detells, here been mede, wblob Involved an expense tetbe proprietor or forty thousand dollers. Tboee eminent meobine meters, Messrs. Hoe ft Co., bevefarr.tebed us wltb tbls new meeblnery,en In new plen; end It Is, we believe, without e pereUel, . In e'tber fVarope ?r America. Messrs James Connor ft Son, type f > under s, ere now engaged la finishing e new lent of type, wlsleb will come into operation with . the ivi eyitem of advertising wblob we ere now enable* te prerent 'so the greet business oommunity of - Tor*, and to th* neighboring cities. By these improvements wo ore enabled to print, with equal facility , ling'* or a doable sheet, at tbe ratio of nearly tenil*miamUt?jiiti ptr hour. Our daily edition, of nearly Itcentgjflve thousand copies, tan now he easily printed in about two hours and a half. No other newepapar est a bib lament in tbe woild, with tbe exoeption of tbe Londc.n Timet, ean command suob maobinery, or produce, such results in daily journalism. Vbtie are tbe means and iaatrameats with wbleb we. now go to work, to improve and enlarge tbe eapac ities of a daily newspaper. We are enabled to offer to tbe business community of all classes, advantages, In the way of advsrtislng wblcb no other journal in the eonntry can present te their consideration With the present form of our issue?a single sheet?our capacity has been limited, much to the rvgret of alarge portion of the business community, who have, again and again, wished to publish their advertisements in a journal possessing the comprehensive circulation which the Herald has among the mercantile and business people of the oountry, not only in New York, hut in every oity and State in the Union, and throughnut Europe. We beg, therefore, to state to the publio, of all olasseB| that we intend to begin the issuing of a double sheet, sene time in the middle of next week, for which we hall receive advertisements, at a reduction <>f fifty per sent from Ike rates now charged in the tingle sheet? all such advertisements to be inaerted in the inside nf the double sheet, along with other reading matter that will be neeesaary to fill up that portion of the Journal. The existing rates for advertisements in the inside of the single sheet, and the plan on whloh they are received, having reoolved the approbation ef the publie, will remain as they have been for the last few months. That this plan and the ratea for advertising in the single sheet, have been satisfactory to the community, we entertain no deubt, from the faet that inec we commenced that system our advertising patronage has doubled, and in numerous lnstanoee cm than doubled. The distinct proposition which we now make to the business community of all classes, will, we hope, be olearly understood. We ean publish a double sheet ?rery day, with the same facility with whioh we now publish the single sheet; but the Introduction of an extended and ebcaper system of advertising, whioh the double sheet will provide, must have a beginning before its advantages oan be realized by the community, and of course we Intend to begin the new movement in this s j stem of advertising, by first colleotlng a sufficient number ol advertisements at the proposed rates for the double sheet, and of issuing that shoet only when that sufficient number shall have been obtained. By this process we shall first publish a double sheet, with this new olass of advertisements, once a week, aoeerding to the patronage offered by the publlo, and as that patronage Increases and presses onus?which we have no deubt it will?we shall be enabled topubliih double sheet twice a week, and gradually extend it, until we shall publish a double sheet every day in the week. When this point is reached, the Jitw York Herald, double ibeet, at two oents per eopy, will be Le cheapest newspaper in the world. This we conceive will be the easiest and most practicable method of introducing this extended system of advertising, which we contemplate, to the consideration of the business community of New York and the surrounding oltles. With these views, therefore, and with these explanations, ws beg t? state to business men of all kinds? merchants, shippers, jobbers, (general or partionlar) marine and insurance companies, associations, booksellers, venders of medicines of all kinds, dry goods dealtrs, fancy store keepers, and in fact all classes engaged in the diversified business of New York and the adjacent elty?that we are now prepared to reoelve their advtrtisc ments at onr office, on the northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets; to it inserted on Ikt inside of tkt double sheet, which tot propose to publish at fifty per sent less in prist than those which tee publish in Ike inside of the single sheet? a reduction which is of the greatest importance to the business classes of this great eity. Those advertisements will be displayed in a reasonable way, calculated to attract the attention ef the reader. The first double sheet to be issued on this plan, will appear on Tuesday or Wednesday of next week, or earlier or later, aooordlng m the advertisements come la. City Intelligence. THE MIlfiXK CAS* IN LEX1N0TON ATUWX?TUK IM((UK6T. Yesterday, about twvlve e'ejoek. the Coroner empiaBelled a jury (or the purpose o( holding an Inquest on the body of Mrs. Martha E Walker, at the house No. 46 Lexington aronue. The prisoner, Thomas A. Walker, was brought into the room, in charge of Captain Johnston, and took bit seat by the side of hit counsel, Mr. Bastse*, with a eoantenanee Indicating very little eoneern as to how the matter resulted. The following gentlemen were then seorn as jurors : ? J. W. Bell, A. Levy, John A. 8towart, Wm. Marshall, A- G. Dickson, J. M. Odell, James Woodhull, J. M. Jaeoke, A.r Harriett, I, N. Leslie, Thomas Newell, and George MaTherson. As the testimony progressed, a great eieicement prevailed, in contequenoe of notice having been given, that the deoeased hade made a confess Ion to the Rev. Mr. Southard, just previous to her death. When the Coroner sailed this divine on the stand to testify, he remarked that the deoeased hnd made a statement te him, under the promise that if ahe lived it waa to be kept a secret, and ahe would then make her own statement; but if ehe dlej. he was thea at liberty to divulge the statement ehe was about to makt; and he therefore wished the Coroner to understand that he was mot devlatlag 'rem his mlalsterlal duties; nor was he exposing any reerets that might have been tntrnsted to him. III*. Ki n* H Wki.ii sworn.?Resides at 4# Lexington avenue; I am anat to tne deoeased; her maiden name was Martha Kins Blackweil; ehe married flrit Charlee P. Miller io 1M34; they lived together until early in the year 1642; tbey then separated; ehe got a diverse over a year after the separation; obtained the divorce in Connecticut; after the divorce, she resided in CoBDvetlout, and after leaving Connecticut, she went to live with me at Yonkera; eh* lived with me until the wee married to Mr Thomas A. Walker. In the ever IMfl, b*iore her marriage, we left and want to Sew York; I was not present et the marrlege; I have E NE mo: But (ffi tt) Mtillitte of krr intiri(<?; I ualaol oJ I ?b? *w nurtml In NewYerk; I viet'td her tf er h mb" to Now Y-rk; ofto Itv.d U Nj 462 lireanwioh Street; she was lie Bg with Mr. Walter Be hW wito; I m? b<m there, i only mode a morntog oail; they Head 1b the city some month* ; I forg-c ho<r long ; Ukey l ift the oiry, and went to St Louie ; i oob'v re collect how long they lived (bare; i suopo e about two yeere; they both returned to tbeoi'y; ehe tbea wsut to No 452 Greenwich s'roet; I vialtei her there; 1 did Bot see Mr. Walker at the boa*e laGceenateb street; she remained tiers a few w<ek?, and tbea wemetolrve eltb me. at46 Leilogon aeenue; she bar been living with me elate laet September; Mr Walker has vieiied ber einoe ehe has lived sua me; he bus called two or tb.'ee dtye running, and at other times son e days would elapse, a week or tea days; he never remained all night, mly in tba parlor; I don't tbink 1 was piesentat any of tbeir interviews at mv nouse, except one evening; 1 don't knew if any diSon ty toot place between them when they were together; soe eaid to me that Mr Walker would maka irieat nrofawlona of atiscbmeiit some lines, and said to me that the thought that bu tamny were not her friends; she aid that Walker denied their being married; 1 don't r* collect who she eatd be denied it to; I don't think ehe euid that Walker aeer exsoted an) profession or statement horn ner reUtire to ber marriage; the nerer sa d be eauted her to sign any paper; the raid ehe wan ed him to sign a paper to aofciiowlrdge when tbey were warned; rbesaidoe refused ber at first; at another tioie ebe toid me be bad offered to sign it; be did not sign the paper; she only told me enee thai Walker protuieed to eigo it; she ebowed me the paper ebe wanted btin to tign, about two or three wseks ago; Mr. Walker waa bere the eveuiog before be wee abet; rome w. *Xs ago the deceased sa u Wa>ker bad a pistol; el e said rhe bad it ia ber ban l, and it was bere in tbe house a few days, rhe said rhe took it Irom him playfully; ehe raid he bad it again aadiorc it away again; ebe said it was a six barrel revolver; I think she did not mentiou anything about tbe appearante of tbe pistol, any mora than u was loaded; 1 saw ibe pistol in tbe back room, (ehe did not show It to me) under tbe grate pan; I supposed ?ne put it there; If 1 saw the pirtol I might say it looked like it; I could not kay it was It positively; [tbe p e oi waa bere >hown;j loon* like it; I was out on Tueidaj when Wakeroauieto the hour-; I returned home shout two o'clock; when 1 came in I saw the servant gir>; I knew Mr Walter was here; lr?w his overcoat iu the ha>l; I went up stairs; as I wen: upstairs Mre Waiter came out for a moment; sbe made some slight lemarti about my getting borne; she did not ray that Walter was in ibe parlor; abe said notblog to mo about tbe paper; tbe did n?t come up stairs to ree me; 1 was only in tbe bouse a few minutes before I beard tbe report of tbe pistol; I ran down stairs and opened Ibe door of lbs front parlor leading into tbe en-ry; I | raw Mre. Walker lying on tbe dour, near tbe door; I did not sec her iace; 1 oaly taw h-r dress; tbs servant I took me by band and drew me towards tbs front d >or, fearful I should get burl; 1 did not then see Walker when I looked id; I parsed into tbe street and ?uta block or two, to took for a physician; 1 did not dad one; 1 then oame bark to the bouse, wben I returned to tbe hours I opened the door of tbe parlor; I saw Mr Walker opposite tbe door, with a pistol in his band; I am not positive; I think it was; be poluted it toward* me; I old sot speak to him then nor did he to me; I old not seo Mrs Walker; 1 shut tbe door a* quick as pi rsibie; two females irom the neighborhood oame in; i suppose tbey came in to eee what was the matter; befoie tbey eame in, Mr Walker earns to me in the hail, andsskrdwbat be should do?if be should go for a pbyilcian; I told bloi. yes; he went for a physician; I went a little way with him, be did not say anything about tbs booting at tbat time; be said he oould find a physician around tbe oorner, soon after, be returned aim one; before be teturnr d i went Into tbe room; tte deceart d was lying between the front window and tbe sofa, on tbe floor, 1 do notneolleot apeakingtober. 1 don't know what 1 said; sbe made a kind of noise, a kiiid cf distressing greau; when tbe doctor cam*, her droswas taken off, and she waa laid on a cot; the dootor examined her wound; I was In the room at the time; 1 believe the deceased was unabls to talk at taat time; during tbat afternoon I asked ber if shs did it, and she said, " No, I did not;" I did not ask bar who shot her; the did not tell me who shot ber; at one time ehe said she would like to see Mr Walker again; this was after bis arrest; after Mr. Wa'ktr had been arret ted, 1 left the bonse; some ether person asked ber a question, if ber busband shot ber, ebe eatd, '* I am going to die, 1 cannot tell an untruth;" I suppose she meant tbe did not shoot herself; some few hours after it happen* d, sbe ssid, " I would not live again with bim lor the universe;" previous to her death sbe did not sppear to have any bad feeling towards any one; 1 aid not ask ber if Walker sbot ber; I don't reoolieot if sbe said the did not wish to orimtnato any one; 1 tblnk tbe raid sbe did not wish to eliminate any person having shot her; the deceased retained ber senses to wlibin two or three boars of bsr death; ebe talked a little to ber friends, but was advised not to d> so by ber pbyeielsn; 1 did not hetr Walker say anytbing about this matter; at one time Walker asked me what i the deceased said about it; 1 said sbe did not aoouse any one; be tben appeared to express something as if it was favorable towards bim; something like exoneration, in n low voice, or favorable to him; Walxer admitted to me tbat he was married to the deceased; it might have been a fortnight afttr tbey were married, or a little more; I suppose th-y kept company togetber a year before their marriage; Wtikir Iiiiver fl ft. til tA ma flnvllil niv oKanf Kim family being opposed to his mania.* with deceased; (be decrassd lived, after being wounded, about twenty sight boors; tbe deceased never told me any partienlar lesion wby tbey did not live together; she said he was ot a jeatoas disposition; she never told me that Mr. Walker ever charged her with improper eonduet directly; the said he would talk to ber ae if she was not trnetohlm; 1 did not observe the deceased to be excited at tbe time sbe oame Into tbe entry; 1 saw Mr. Walker come ont into tbe entry, take up hie over ooat, aid go into tba parlor again, and closed the door after him; the day after tbe deoeased was shot, 1 found tne bsll on the sofa, back part of the cushion, near the window; [the ball produced;) I think that is the ball; I tbiak I gave It to Mr. Irvleg. who then gave it to the officer in the room; the ueoeased exprvetcd a wish to see Walker, and it was at that time, when be returned, that be asked me what she Skid aboot him; he tben went up to the deceased; 1 asked him why he pointed his pistol at me, and be raid it was bis umbrella; I don't know at that time whether ho had his over ooat on or not. [A paper produced by Justice Montfort,and shown to witness, as follows:? 'New York. February 37, 1849?This is to eeitify that tbe statements of Mrs M. K. Walker are correet in regard to our connections."] This Is the paper I saw Mr. Walker write after he came book lo tee ber; be left It on the table; be did not say anything to me about it: i asked him no questions aoont it; I dont know if be road it or exhibited it to the dectaied; after bis icturn they appeared to speak together, but I don't know what they said; there were O'bers at this interview in the reom; 1 suppose there were some females in the room at tbe time. A paper was here produced, which the witness said was tbe one the deceased wanted Walker to sign.] ? Tbe paper was read, as follows :? I solemnly declare Martba F. Walker to be my wife, and that I married ber March 80, IS46; I also retract all the slaaders tbat I have nttered against her; 1 will no longer wuhold her jnst rights from her. support her during all her life according and to the extent of my ptereit and future circumstances. This paper was not signed. I don't ihlnk she over reoeived a letter threatening ber lite; previous to their going South, I invited them toecme to my bouse in Otn street; Mr. ana Mrs Walker came and stayed two nights; after this he left ber iiu ?tm wj si. iivai>; me atocaeeu louoerea alter la a few day*; Walker appeared to be tolerably calm before be was arris ted and taken away; when Mr. Walker In t for 8t, Lonle be went off without tbe knowledge of tbe deceased; 1 did not eee tbe pistol after Mr. Walker presented It at me. MaaoantT ComiKii, being sworn, eaya?She baa lived witb Mia Welle five months and three weeks; I bare lern Mr. Walk it come to tbe house; be would oome sometimes by night, and sometimes by day; tbe night previous to the shooting, I came lato tbe room with some coffee, and tbe deceased and Mr. Walker were sitting on tbo aofa; 1 left the coffee and went oak of tbe room; 1 never beard tbem quarrel together, eieept a short time before I beard tbe aoise or the pistol; I beard a voice quite loud, but could mat hear what was said; I was parsing through tbe entry; 1 war down tatrs when I beard tbe report of a pUlol; 1 came np stairs, opened tbe front door, and made an attempt to balloo; Mrs. Wells mm down atairs, and opened tbe parler door; I went to the parlor door, and saw Mr*. Walker on tbe Moor, apparently her back towards tbe door; 1 d.d not see Mr. Walker; I was afraid to go into the loom; I was afraid be would aboet me; whenho went out, I went lnte tbe rcom'and saw the deceased lying or retting on tba aide cf tbe woand on tbe floor; I saw Mrs. Walker fre<|aently before sbu died: I beard some one say, was lr. hiwaeif that done it, nnd sba aatd no; 1 did not bear bereay who did do it; befora afee was hot, I beard Mre. Walker say that Mr. Walker always brought a loaded pistol with blm; I have seen a pistol loads d lying under tbe sofa; I thought It was loaded; I raw tlx caps on It: I nevor heard deceased any that Walksr threatened to ahoot her, In the morning of that day I heard her say that Walker said he would kill ber, or threatened to kill her, if ha kaew abe bad anything to do with any other man; when she waa asked who shot bar. ahe abook her head and said ' I dent want to criminate htm;" I saw tbe d< ceased come out lnte tbe entry three times while Walker waa In tba parlor; she told me that If any cne eame to tbe bouaa to aay that tbey were all out. and she told me at another time, about an hour and a quarter before tbe pistol was fir. o. not to go out of tbe bouse, on any acoount; she Old not tell me ahe waa afiaid; ahonta week ago. she told me not to leave the bouse, at she expected Walker to ootne; about a minute or twe before the pistol wae flrnd. I beard a kind of a stamping nolsa on the floor la the front parlor; I beard Mis Walker say that Mr Walksr was displeased with ber, and that ba would eomr at 10 e'cioua the next morning, and tnet waa the last time te would come, that be would uot oome any more; when Walker went out, be had his over ooet on, 1 always listened because I wae afiaid he would de something; (the plsmi was shown:) that ie exactly |ika tbe one I saw; I stood In tbo street when I aaw Walker come out of the boose. Mrs. Leuiaa F 11 in., sworn, says:-1 reside at No <2 W mi her itreet; I was intimately acquainted with the deceased, I m'lely know she wae married Irom ber own stats merits, I have seen him oaoe, tbe day abe wae shot, I rav blm sitting by her bed-slile after she was shot, I bedvd blm speak to ber Just as he waa goiog lib lb# s.fllcer; be said, ' Mat, I must leave yon bow, gcoJ bysj" dveeaeod made no an:wer, 1 asked tbe de W 10 RNING EDITION?SArJ cased it ibt ?hot herself and ikt ?ald no ; 1 asked her wuo (hot lor and she aaid don't ask me. I can't oriininate lim, ' I eeis. it jou did aot shoot yourself. did Mr. Walter to o- jou ' she aaid, " the abot came. (be bouuu.cl u he air, he caught her, 1 knoir uj thing b oi#." 8he raid he taanted her dreadfully b-fore the si ot; the told me this the night before ber death; ahe ra d he (bit bei; but (he aaid the didn't think he ii eant to do It; abe never told me he threatened her I le ?r tkat tl ej eere scuttling at the lime the wseshit. Rav. S?nin M houTiiaBu, sworn eaje?I am pastor ot Calvin ebureb; I caine to the house on Wednesday miming, about half past ten o'eloek; I found her on ibe cot in the baek parlor; after a abort tune Mr*. Walker desued me to eome to her; I went to toe bed side, and was with her alone; I asked ber if ahe herself commilt* d ibe aet; she said not: I asked her also, if sLe ?as in any way a party to it, He woald bring her to repentance; the said see was not, ahe (hen stated te me this atcount; her S'ory was broken oooasionally by spa*us of pain; she said they met tuat day, the with ber feelings embittered by hiss anders, and he jsaloue ot hit; that he bad a pistol, he always went armed, anu duiitg their angry discussion she with a pistol to brr baua put it to her breast and said, " To ba shot with this pistol would be less than to be slandered as you flandsr me;" she torn reproached herself for seefi g blm while her feelings were embittered; said she ought not to have met hlia; she was then convulsed with pain nearly a minute, aud on breathing again sbe rsid, " Diu you sue that ! (agony, the meeat,) but that was 1< ss iban I have tuflemd fur the last tnrea jsars, rhoilly after I gave him the pistol, and told blm to lake It aud go away and leave urn alone; I ought not to have givtn it to hliiigafur what had passed; it seemed like tempting my ta>e; 1 endeavored then to take the phtol fiom i.tm, and there was a kind of soutll ; I waa afraid be sun d shoot me ; 1 did not gut the pietol. but stepped hark I think two or tares steps, when |'u 11 he bell, screamed, bounded Into the air, ana as I teU o o?Die dowi,h- c.ugtit me,and said, -hoirid.' after mat I rem* mberrd no more, but I will not say that he did It wltn iment to kill me. and I would not bang Lioi for the world; perhaps ho did not mean it; pei baps it was an acoident," larked her It he was of a jealous dirpesi iun; she said he was dreadfully so; toat common cist i-y was enough to exolte hisJeaiousy; ?he >ben alluded to tome auit er difficulty at law ; ehe said that Mr Walker charged her with making statements that were untrue, as to his having tbrea'ened her, but lhat be did threaten to cut my throat and tdrow me out ot the eairiage window; I asked her to tell me solemnly if she bad ever given him eauia tor jealousy; she answered,"! can say, before God toat 1 am pu<e fr< m infidelity to htn ; if religion aud principle wou d not have restrained me at least pride would," 1 asked her if she was in charity with all the world; she said she was; she raid.'1! am not unfoig.ving; I oven forgive him fur all that he has done;'' tasked her if sbe ordered blm, or dsredbimtesLOotLer; ?f esaid ''no, 1 am too wloked to die, I want to live ana lead a Godly life; how much I have to do If God shall sparu me to retraee my steps."' 1 believe 1 have told you all she said; she said Mr. Walker was an atheist, and does not believe in the restraints of religion and virtue; he does not believe there Is a virtnrous woman here or other places; her mind was olear, although suffering excruciating pain and mental anxiety; she appeared to be conscious of her Oangerons condition; I apprised her of her dstger; sbe lorgsve Mr Walker, but said I think he wantsdioget nd of me, but had not courage to do so; be, duilng the conversation, refrained from attributing any intent to take her life. Dr. John Busteeo, sworn, saysI reside in 27th street, between the 2d and 3d avenues; I was callsd on Tuesday afternoon, and found tne deoea<ed on her back on the lloor, In a state of collapse; Walker, the prisoner, came for me. and said he wanted mo to go and tee a lady that was shot; 1 asked him if it was acoident or design; he said she done it designedly; on examination 1 found a wound on the right side, a little distance fr-m the collar bone; two physicians were present, and had put lint Into the wound; I Introduoed my finger into the cavity of the chest: 1 resorted to proper msasuies to stop hemotrhage; on piaoing her on ihe cot, I discovered a woand behind, a little below the right shoulder blade, between the 7th and 8th ribs; It bled a little; 1 continued to attend her until her death, about 30 hours; I made the po?t nurtr.m examination of the body, in tho presence of Dr. Holmes, i/? aviv* * a*s< warns va DCfViM viuvio. [ I uio fMUHMVlOU DI the bod; wib, in a>l the important point*, tb? tame ?b reported in je-terdav's paper ] VVm. 8 Johnston, aworn, says? I am captain of tha 18th ward police; I received the ball, now here, from a gentleman, Mr George Irving; officer Drown arretted the accused and convejad him to tbe atation bouse; I asked htm if be had a pistol about him; he said he bad, and immadiatel; gave it up to me; he took it from an inside pocket; the one here la tbe pistol; it is in the same condition now at when I received it; I asked the prisoner who shot the woman, and he arid aha had done it ber. e.f. jinca Brown, sworn, sajs? I reside ln4'h avenue, near lbth street: I am policeman ot tbe 18th ward; 1 was on dut; in 4tb avenue, near 26th street, on 1'hareda; last; a man b; tbe name of George Gaffert said he bad a job for me; be tald a lad; bad been shot 1>; her husband In I.exlngtnn avenue; I went to tbe house, and Mra. Welts cine and parti; opened the door, and 1 went In; the prisoner was not there; Mra We la sard bs did net know where bo had gone; soon after Dr. Busts*! and Mr. Wa*k*r came in together; Mr. Walker did notsta; more than two mlnuto* before he went out; he went up 24th street towards the fourth avenue, and was walking down the avenue; he walked rather fast; I overtook him. and nsked him It he whb the husband of the lad; that waa ehot in the aTenoe; 1 then raid, ' you waa present at the time It happened, was jou not?'' he said 1 toid him, then I wanted him to go along with me; he said he bad some business to attend to down town; I toli him be must go with me until I knew further about it; we walked together up to the etation house; he intlaiate'l as much as that she shot herself. This witness concluded tha testimony, and the case was given to tbe jur; at half-past six o'clock and after about twent; minutes' consultation, the jer; rendered a verdict that "Martha E. Walker came ts her death b; a ba'l shot from a pistol b; ber husband, Thomas A.Walker." The dscuared was a native of New Vork. and thirty one ;eare of age. The prisoner, during the whole cf this examination, looked on with ; tte u<most indiflerence, and when tbe verdict of tbe jor; was rendered, not a muscle waa moved. Tbe Coroner then made ont a commitment for the prisoner, who was remanded back to prison, te await a further examination. Tut Weathbe ?Yesterday was a regular March day ? a damp, penetrating atmosphere, with squalls of soew during tbe entire da; . The thermometer at Delatonr's marked?at 7 A.M , 32 deg ; at 12 M , 37 deg.; and at 3 P.M . 80 dag. Tha laudable endeavors ot the contractors In the lower wards, to xemove the ioe from tbe streets, wvye necessarily snspsndeit for the time No one. bowser, has aright to complain : the reputation of March In the temperate sone is well known. Fickleness is charged lo K. and all the almanac* auree In predicting all sorts of weather. It is only welcome as being tbe immediate predeeeesor of lovely April. Keep on your winter flxlns, good people, and wait patiently for the " good time coming.'' CaITINO or ANOTHKK IMMENSE Bill Pi,ate.?A large numb?r of persons were present at Stillman, Allen and Ce.'sftnndry. Novelty Works, yestsrday afternoon, to witness tbe casting of one ot tbe bed plates ter tbe engines of the steamship Atlantio, one of Collins' line of New York and I.lwrpool steamers. This ponderous easting will weigh, when finished, about 34 tons, and metal to ih* amount of 40 tons was molten, in order to j vuvai|<iirii >u> nun. i ue uiuat i rntfoi ucowvn. no i? an could be letn, attended tbe labors of the engineeri and operative! who were engaged upon thle very heavy piece of work. The laborer* will begin the work ol extricating the eaeti ig frem Its bud to day, and in about a week will lift the plate from itn present resting plane. Man j persons who had Intended to witness the casting ernveti too late to view ike magnlflcent iscnne. The furnaces wotked in splendid style, and the metal was ready to poor nearly an hour earllsr than was expected. ATTrMeTsnRrinor ?Yesterisy mornlagan elderly man was seen to let down tbe forward chain, on board the Sonth Kerry boat,Wjandank and leap into theriver. Capt Dixon immediately st'pped the wh**ls, not, however, until they had etrnek him on the head and leg, although not ?eiiotnly; he was immediately rescued by Mr Hayee. a Whitehall boatman, wuo gave Mm In chaige of the very efficient boarding nflioure, Mentis Thome and Nash, attached to the revenue offloe, who euoeeeded In restoring him. On examining the pocktte of the indlridnal, there was loand a large stone, weighing etreral pounds, but nothing to ascertain bis name or resldi-uoe. Latrr prom Havana.? By way ol Savannah, M f arc in receipt of files of the I'ianodela Marina and IHario dt la Hntana, to the 21?t till. Tliey were brought by the mail steamship Isabel, wli eh 1< ft Ilavuna on the morning of the 221 ult. The j steamship Crescent City arrived at Havana on tlmt morning, at seven o'clock, from Chggrrs, and was to haw sailed from tlicncc fur New Vork, on the 24th. She had but lew passengers on board, and brought no news of importance from the gold regit n. The firarantinr at Havana, as far ns vessels from j the United Stutee are concerned, is net enforced I except upon those arriving from New Orleans; and I as lb? disease lias subsided there, (lie restriction will doubtless be immediately taken of] from tb^m. Tb? Vi< nnoise Children, it is supposed, will go to New Orleans, intending to take passage in the next British steamer. The Knvel family wer? playing at the Tacon Theatre, to crowded houses. A vessel ftnm New York, Wound to VeraCruz, liavirg n number ol California passengers on l>oard, touched at Havana, and niter bring supplied with I fresh previsions, A.c., proceeded on her voyage. The weather at Havana wan unusually cold and unpleasant. Mad a me Tedeseo and troupe are expected to take passage in the Isabel, on her next trip, they being on their w ay to Europe. Quite a curiosity in the way of a vessel had arrived at Havana fi?m Oadir.. It was a little elo< p, of only ten tons burthen. She left (Jadiz on the 17th ol August, and her crew, which consisted i of four persons only, and three of them but boys, [ had suffered much on their long voyage. Delaroche'a painting ol Napoleon Crossing the | Alps, was exhibiting at Havana; it was to lie * ' moved on the 221 uli. >RK E ?URDAY, MARCH 3, 1 THIRTIETH OOIOHBS9. TUX LAST WJUUt OF TIIB SECOND SESSION. RensUi WiiHinoTos, Feb. 28,1840. CIVIL AND DIPLOMATIC APPROPRIATION!. The bill of tbe oifil and diplomatic appropriations, with tbe amendments adopted a? In Committee of the Whole, having been reported to the Senate last night on tbe eve of their adjournment, after tbe conclusion of the miscellaneons matters of the morning hour, the aid bill and amendments earn# up for the concurrence* Of the Senate Tbe item making appropriations to meet tbe stipulations of tbe Mexican treaty was stricken out; a separate bill baviog been passed for that objeot. Tbe question was next proposed on agreeing to t e amendimnt appropriating 820 COO eaoh for the purchase of certain private papers of the late General Washington and tbe late President Monroe. Mr Bkrribn askrd a division of the question. The Washington papers were conoorred in; and on altering to tbe aiauie for tbe purchase cf tbe Mouroe tapers tbe vote stood 28 to 20. So the whole amendment was agreed to. CALIFORNIA. The next question was, at tbe Instance of Mr. Div, upon tbe amendment of Mr Walker, of Wisconsin, providing to extend tbe revenue laws, the la oian laws. ine land law*, no , over tbe territory of the Halted States west ot the Rio Grande to tee Pacific), atid providing to oonfer upon the President the discretion of the gottrnment of said territory, and authorizing him to enforoe all needful rules and regulations for the preservation of order and the dispensing of justice; authorising him, also, to make all necessary territorial, legislative, executive and judicial appointments, under these general provisions, and to change and inodtty the same at bis option, until this temporary anthority shall be superseded by aot of Congress. Tt e Vice Phuuif.st announced the amendment to the Senate. Mr. Dig took the floor, and remarked that ho regretted

the necessity of consuming any ponlon of the time of the Senate at this stage of the sereim. but that he fell It his duty to submit soma observations upon this amendment, and upon the general sobjeot He was apposed to an amendment iroviding foragovrrtment tor Calilornia. as an appeudage to this or any appr< ptiation bill. The question was ef an importance far too great to be disposed of In this Incidental manner. And he would rather admit California as a State at onca, than arm the President with tbn extraordinary powers whioh this amendmeut proposes to confer. Such a grant of authority la utterly indefensible, and wholly inexpedient, lie would first speak upon the amendment offered by the Senator from Penneetee, (Mr Bell) to admit Califoruia as a State; secondly. upon that of Mr Walker, proposing to oonfer upon the President despotic powers; tairdly, upon the House bill, rt feired te a committee this morning, providing a terii'orial government for California Phe dictatorial powers proposed to be conierred by the amendment of Mr. Walker were a* he thought, wbol y inadmissible. He had great faith In the honesty and integrity ef the President elect; but would oonfer no such extraordinary and absolute powers upon any man. But the powers were not only diotatonal; tboy were unlimited in point of time. Passing back to the early history of the government, Mr Hix remarked npon the prudence and precaatlons whioh had regulated the admission of states into the Union. These piasautloas ought to he followed up and no Territory slouldhe admitted into the Union as a State, till lte people ere fsmtHaiized with the theory and praollee of tba g< veri mcnt?till tbey can rather facilitate tnan embariats It in Ite operations. Mr. Dix then recapitulated tbu numerous and extraordinary obstacles existIng in California to Its aduitsslon as a State -tba indigenous population neltbar understood ear laws nar cur language-tbey wars too small In number, anil soarcely emerged from the pastoral state of spoil herbalism; although thousands of our Intelligent and enterprising ettixms were ponrlng Into Celtiornla, there weie also thousands of foreign adventurers going In from all quarters of the world. Society there was In a state of iueion; and the discovery of the gold mines had oaiy sorted to make bad Infinitely worse. No eouniry was ever in a worse oonditloa for the functions of a repsrate loeal constitutional government, than California at this lime. Before its admission as a State itshonld pass through the proceisoflermentation, and the training ef a territorial supervision over It by uoogrers. ineamendment01 io?senatorfrom WI.?oon In, is providing for tho territory west of the Rio Ornnde, would icnve New Mexico out of the Union, nd altogether to the mtroy of ehanoe. The bill of the eeleot oommittee proposed an equally hamilia'lng dismemberment of California; and Mr. Dix eatd he hould resist the dismember meat of these territories without their consent, or their being merged by mere I aot of Congress, as me: e fractions ( f other States The only measuiu of wisdom and expedienoy, as he apprehended the necessities of the case, was a territorial government for earh of the new territories, with their recognised bound arias as transferred to us. Indlscnseing, then, the general subject, there were two questions which he rhould consider. 1. What is the Interest of the government ! 2. What Is the interest of California and New Mexico t Mr Dix recapitulated the history of the introduction cf slavery into Notth America, in 16*0, and of its quiet extension, in opposition to the wisnea of the people, over the whole of the British oolonles. Next he recapitulated the blstorieal foots respecting the movements of the fathers of the republic, for arresting the extension if slavery: and produoed a copy of a document from the archives of the State Department the original of which is in the hand writing of Thomas JtHerson, whtoh proves him beyond all donbl She father of the ptinoiple embodied in the ordinance of 1787. lie hoped, therefore, that it wonld be oalled heiesfter the Jefferson proviso Coming to the main question of the exclusion of slavery from the territories, Mr Dix appealed that slavery had long einoe been atoiishcd in California aad New Mexico; that It was first proclaimed to be abollsned by (Juerrero, In 1829, white proclamation was re affirmed by Congress in '34 and In '39. To permit slavery to enter these territories woold be to subvert this prohibition, and to reestablish slavery where it had been abolished. It wonld he te give energy to the multiplication of the black race, whioh adds neither to the Intelligence nor moral power of the country, which excludes free labor, wnloh (hale out the energies af the white raoe. This ought not to be dons. W e should snooursge and sxtend fres labor; wa should give all the facilities in our power to tlie eupiemscy and increase of the white raee. The extension of slavery into California and New Mexico would be unjust to those people, who hare no slaves, end desire none. Mr Dix adverted to the negotiation* of Mr Trtst with the Mexicans, after the armlitlee at the city cf Mexloo, and with some interruptions by Mr Poote, he raid that the helf civilized Mexicans, vanquished, and compelled to treat, had yet implored, a* a last request, that we should not carry slavery into i he territories which they were oompelied to surrender How should we stand before tha world if we disregarded this humane and exalted request, so consistent wl>h the spirit of the age, and the sympathies ef mankind ' Mr. Mason?Dose the Senator refer to the petition from California? Mr IU-sx raid the negotiations of the Mexicans with Mr. Trist were instigated and controlled by the British agents in Mexico. Mr. Dn replied, that at all events the people of Mexico were known to be averse to the Introineiton of slavery into their territories In eonolnalon, fee said that New \ ork would never consent to the extension of sla i very to territories where It does aot now exist. Bat i by whatever set this question va\j be settled, New York will stand to the laws and the constitution fn I the evolution ot slavers irom the*? tarrirj.rias ha hi<S uo fear* of disunlen. And be drew a boau'tful cloture ef tbe attachment of tbe people, too honost est la-lependent to t>e corrupted, to toe union of these State* Thej would be ever etroriR la tbe hour of peril to save tbe Union, whether atiaeked by eaemiee tr.im abroad or hj enemies at borne; built bp any unforeseen ce- I limn y our banner ehonid be trailed In tbe dUHt or If tbe spangled field which It bears aloft should be broken up ruay the itar of New York r- iiiniii fixed in Its plane till all the others of the constellation ahull hire fallen Mr. Diciiftio* nest took tbe floor, end suggested that as it was near the hour of the reoesn. he would forego bis remarks to the mean lime, if the Senate were disposed to a short Kxeentive session. And the Senate went Into Kxr-entiv* session, and shortly ihereatier took a recess till six o'c.ock. KVEN1M! SESSION. At half past 0 o'clock, r M.. tbe big ohantlellsr, was lighted with Crotohett's gas. flickered and bunked a few m ments. end then want out, leaving the wUdem of the Senate in darkness. A few candies were distributed among tbe 8ooa'ors,and several were also lighted for the b< neflt of the reporters, serving to oast up tbe gloom with an Indistinct sort of twblght Into the galieriot. After the lapse of nearly an hoar, tho team was put upon tb? gas pipes, and the chandelier burned away handsomely for the remainder of tbe evening. When tbe Senate was called to order, and when tbe chandelier went out like a flesh, there were cries of "adjourn." "adjourn." "No," ao !" "Hold oa ! hold oa !" Mr. Hi.shun. Invisible In the gleom, urged the Senate not to adjourn Mr Wuvcott was la fnvor of an adjonrnmeat, as there was llitle project of doing anything to-night. Voices?" Let a have some candles." " It's a pity onr gas bis goae out " Mr. Phslps was opposed to an adjournment, and Mr Dickinson was urged to go on or abandon his propose J speech Mr. Bi shihn urged upon the Senate the necessity of acilon upon the elvll and diplomatic bill. If tba bill were net pasted, and sent over to the House it would be lost. With the candles dimly bornlog nt wide Intervals In the Ssnnts ebambrr. nnd with a prevailing murmur of amusing conversation cn tbe floor and ia tba gallants, Mr Diriinson took tbe floor, and rpoke for upwards efaa hour In opposition to the argument of Mr. Die. nnd In opposition to ibe Wilmot proviso. Your reporter p'sads tbe Inability of an aniline of bla remarks, from being unavoidably absent from Che Senate daring tbe greater part of the spceeb Mr Dlektoson, however remained Arm to bla old poeitlon of noatrallty oa the slavery question, arguing that the coarse of the barnburners bed tended to distract ear eoaneils-to deleat tbe democracy, and to endanger tbe Union ? He quoted largely from tbe Serlptarss. extensively front Shekspeare, and occasionally from Byron and ether distinguished pours, In Illustration of nis remarks. He poke with great energy of pnrpo sjln vindication of bis own course, and raid that It b?|bid chosen to fall Into tbe ranks uf the supporters of the Wllao*. pro [ERA 849. "so. be Bight bm rod* anon the ?hlrlir1od. If he ould not dtiect the ?to?m Bathe preferred panning the eonres dieteied bj eeneeleoc*. regardless ef the coneetjuenees to bla??>f. He ?u opposed to any notional policy on any great national ,,ue. 1 >D New York bad never aeemted to any Motional policy by tela government. She bad never given bar enpport to noy etc tonal candidate, and be trueted the never w> aid. He was in favor of leaving thta question ?f 1 slavery to (be people of the territories. Wtth regard to the amendment of Mr. Walker to tbla bin, Mr Diokineon ea'd tbat under all tbe clroumstanaes et tbe eaee, Indlepcsed aa be wan to 0" nfer unaenal powen upon tbe Pieeldent.be ahould give It bis eupp irt. Mr JoHN?oi?,of tieorjia. next took the floor. He presented tbe necessities lor r-venue law* In California?the neceesitlee for tbe protection of the pe >ple ; and in coneiderution of these pressing necessities, gieat ae were his fears of oonferrlng too much power upon tbe Preeident, he was la favor of the ameudmeat I lii uig oeueuor iruiu niinuunn, I vir WIlMt I lie wrald support it on account of scouring the indls| pcnsable objeet of come of the forms of government lor the new territories. Mr Johnson then exten led bis remarks into a general examination of the slavery I question, of the constitutional rights of ths South, and of tbo aggressions of the North upon those rights. The South, rather than submit to dl-honor aod degradation would withdraw from the Union ; for, muoh oa they love the Union and the eonetitution. if they, iaste?d ot being a shield of protection, are to be e inverted into an instrument of oppression, tbey will rejeot it at all hazards He denounced the barnburners as mtdd'ing demagogues, aod In speaking of the bo-pitaiity of the North, he thought they wore a little too botpitaole to ruins sy negroes Mr. Johuson's speeoh wss dtcidedly of the stamp of Mr Calhoun's address, but a little more strongly expreialve -f bis indignation at the demands of tne North tor ths humiliation ot ibe South in tbe express denial of their equal rights in tbe territories of tbe Union, lie began at 8 o'oluok, and ooncluted at U. Mr. Nilkb followed on the other side, or on the side of the previso He was opposed to ail the expedients prevented for the purpose of obviating the great question of vl-ivtry, wbicb we were called upon to meet full in the face. He was Interested in tbs anxiety ot tbe Senator irom Illinois (vir Doug'as ) for these territories. It would veem that he bad a mission to fnlAI on this subject; but whether insp red by any supernatural agency, or by some subtle I a Hue noes from cue White Houre, it wss Impossible to tell. But whether he were or were not the lather of there expedients, Mr. Miles was opposed to them all. lis was opposed to this an endm-bt of the Scuatorfrom Wi-eoaeln, heenure of the despotic powers which it ooiferred upon tl.e frevldent?powers extraordinary dangerous, and ' unconstitutional, beoau-e, by providiog gorernuient oily Icr the territories west of the Riu (J.-ande, ths amendment proposes to dismember New Mexloo of twothirds of her territory. Mr. Run ssked what was the title of New Mex'co to this territory west of the Rio Orande. Mr. Nii.ts raid that whatever It was,she had a claim to this tsriltory ; but be would not now debate it. The amendment, however, proposed to settle tbe question in ibis indirect way in lavor of Texas, a thing in which be was notfreparcd to acqnlesee. After spoaklig lor one hour and a balf In a v>ry dry argument on the injustice of extending slavery?on tbe dnty of excluding it from tbe new territories, and on the very unreasonable demands of tbs South for more aod more s ave territory, Mr Nilea took out bis watob, and remarked that It was a late hour of theevening. J,Mi. Piiai rs? Haif past ten o'clook. Mr. Nilis?Well, sir, I will have mercy on tba Senator as soon as porvible (11a' he! ba!) And be went on to undertake to account for the assumed superiority of tbe men of tbe Soutb. when Mr Foots rose to a question of order. Ths Senator from Connecticut was net dircusMng the amendment. Voicas?Oh! no, no. Let him go on. Mr. Footk? Well, sir, 1 agree to let the Senator proceed; but there are Senators hers who are tired out. and | cannot wait much longer. The speech of the Senator I is an in Diction which appears tome too outrageous and i unpardonable. Mr Milks wss again proceeding to aooount for tbo atsumed superiority of tbe white men of ths South, when Mr. PiiiLrs rose to a question of order. Th* Vice Tmcsiuckt?Will the Senator state his point of order? Mr. Pkili'*?The Senator is out of order in not oonfining bis remark* to tke subject before the Senate. Tbe Vice rvkbiiil.n r decided that ths Senator was not sut ot order. Mr Phklh appealed against the decision. Tie Vice Piiksibkmt? la the Senate ready for the question ? Mr. Bi'tleh - What Is tbs question* Tbe Cfuiii has decided that tbe Senator from r.nn. nectiout U not out of order Mr. Bi ti.m?Ob, yes; let him goon. Mr. Foots referred to the Instance, at the last session. in whlob he waa voted out of order, when no more out ol order than the Senator from Connecticut ia at present. Mr. Dickinson? Oh, he la nearly through. Let him tnlah. Mr Butlxh?Yea, I want him to aeoount for our inferiority 1 be vote waa taken on the appeal?IB np. Mr Footk?We may ai well give It up. Let him go on till daylight Mr. Nilij accordingly resumed.and ar gnat that If the white men of the South wore superior to thoae of the North. It must he on account of tnclr peculiar Institution! of society. Bnt there waa another aort of alavery, worse than that of the body-it waa tho slavery of the mind. " They srs nlavcs who date not be 111 the right with two or three.' [Firs minutes past 11 o'clock, F. M. About forty people remaining in the galleiies. several ladles still among them David Wiltnot, who has been in the Senate chamber nearly all day, is still watchful on the floor helew.J Mr. Mason occupied a few minutes in anawer to Mr. Nliea, that Virginia, in her resolutions, bad made a threat of dissolution, in order to coerce a eouoession for the benefit of slavery. Mr. Mason, in reply, said that Virginia had made no threats - she had only indicated her course, if the Wilmoi proviso ia passed. She would seek redress, and in suoh a way as to prevent any further aggiesilon upon her rights. Mr. rniLrt, thougu repeatedly asked to atop, spoke for marly half an hoer on the folly aod wastefulness of the dieouaaion of this amendment to an approprla tlon kill, when it was perfectly clear that nothing o*n be done for tha territories in any shape, at this session. The ijuestian nt length occurring on the amendment of Mr. Walker, extending the revenue laws, fco.. over the territories west ef the Itii Del Norte to the r?ilfln, 1 the ayva and noea ware called, and the remit was 2i to II, as follows I Ye A??Atdl.iio?, Be'l, B.nvjn, Bol'er ,('all.nna. Davis, al Mis la Ipi't, IMeklnata. Lodge, ef lows; Powes Fltipitrle*. Foote, Hon.it, Johetor, of Naiylaad; Johnson, of Uoopgia; King. Man- 1 Ei n. l'esri e, Ross, (Sturgeon, Turnty, k'udtinooi, Water, U mcott, I ulee ? SS. Fa\?? Alien, Athfrfoa, Bslewln, Btnion Brceio, Cetwln, Dovis, ol BatMol.utetU, Dayton, Dix, Fe'cb, Greene, Hamlin, Hllltr, M!es. Ihelje. Bpruanee, Walts.?IN, Mr Bai.dwin moved an amendment, extending the writ ef hubiai coriiue, trial by jury, Its, tn express t>ru a, tv.r ilia terutory. Voted down ns a supererogation. Mr. Bi'ti.r* moved that when, hereaf'ar. a ennuissionar of public buildings shall be appelated, be shall be a competent archltecbt, at tha same compensation as the present commissioner. Not agreed to Other amendments ware disposed of, and the civil aid diplomatic appropriation bill waa read a third time and passed And at 12 o'eloek at night the Senate adjourned. House of Heprpsentntlvee. Washington h ?(> 'iH, 1819. [Cnntlauallon rf Wednesday * proceedings] Mr. M'Ci.t li.an i>- Engineer! are provided fur la one of the amendment!. Mr. Smith resumed ? The free!dent ha* a right to order members of the topograpbleal corps Into any part of the United State*, and direct them In the per- : formane# of their doty i bat It appears that a variety I of eiril cfllcers were appointed. We know by the | prints that a commissioner and a surveyor have been appointed; and we know that we have not appointed any suoh officers, and common rumor says that the , President has arrogated to himself the appointment of elvll (fleers, without the consent of the Senate. Mr. Stanton? I obrerve that the treaty provides for tha appointment of a commissioner and a surveyor, to run the boundary, and that It says that they ahall keep a jonrnal. and record the result agreed npon. Mr Smiih?There le no authority to appoint a oorps of civil officers. It contains no such authority. The treaty says that the commissioner and the snrveyor shall proceed to run the boundary. There never has I been a vlelatlon of the eonetUmloo, wltaout setting ap a plea of neoeeslty. 1 sbonld like to kaow what his mightiness bat te do with regard to the salary of the secretary. ThU Is ' progressive demeoTacy" with a vet gennee. Ms Snare*? I desire to ask the gentleman, and tbose who agree with him, what was to be dene when the treaty, which, by the coaetitntion. Is made the supreme law of the land, says the commissioner and snrveyor and the neoeetary ofloers, shall bo at the port of San Diego within twelve months or loss, If Copgrvss refuse 7 Mr. Smith-We ars to say whether the treaty shall he carried Into eBret. If we don't choose to paes a law, the treaty cannot be executed Here Is another section [looking Into the book] which provides thst the government of the United States shell adjudicate on the Menloan claims. I ask whether the President and the Senate ean appoint the board, without authority of Congress 7 Mr Stanton?I have no doubt, If the constitution says that a treaty It the law of the land. If Congress dees sot do Its duty, then the President ean appoint the r fleer* Mr 8?iivrs-The treaty say* that twelve ml lions of dollars shall b* appropriated. Why not the President pay 7 Mr. Stanton?II# ean't got tho money. Mr. S< HtN. a?With the permission of thv gentleman from Connsottcnt, I would say that the sixteenth article speak* of" each of tb# contracting parties." I want to know whether tho President Is on* of tho contracting parties 7 Mr Stanton was about to rsply. when Mr. Smith olalmtd the floor lie said that when treaty stipulations regulated the property and rights of Individual*, It was the supreme law of the land, but when we ct me to another eUs*. it Is not tha supremo law of the land, and never ean be, until Congress makes tbem so These stipulations merely impose obligetu ns oo the government, and are not the supreme law,per i*. 1 LD. TWO CENTS. Mr Kaufman Inquired wh?th?r Cobinim did not appropriate littj thouaand dollar* toward* oarrytng oat the treaty Mr. Smith raid that be would come to that directly. ' Mr bowARUt?I understand toe gentleman to *ay that It I* neeeaaary to appoint a Secretary ny and with tb* ed*Ice and connent of th* Senate I'hia appointment could not hare been aaootionad br tba Preatdant and Senate, because the Secretary to the eomu'taloo la tba Individual who wa* expelled irom the reportera gallery of the Senal# for lying [ Who to bet" "The editor of the Timet, oI Cioelnnatl " Mr Robinaon was tba editor of the United State* Journal, of thin elty. and In hia paper, daring the pnndeaoy of the Ur.Ron tiuaty. aald ibat ihe Senator* were bribed aed bought up by the Brltl-h Villi later for whlob he wa* axpa led from the gaMary at 'b? Senate 1 Mr. Smi th raid ihattbeae offlc*ra had been appointed by the role authority Of the i'real lent, and the aafcurle* dealgna'id. Mr. IIakahon ?What evidence baa the gentleman I that ths rslotia ??"? t. - ? - - i ? : "<"<* nied' [AfurtpMM.j lie don not motr " Mr 8m11 h oprned ht? naa'h to speak, when The 8rKAKt.ii a?id- The gentleman will suspend his remarks un'li six n'cloox It wee do* half part three end the Hmse.ln *4Ocrdeice with e previous order took e reoess. ' KVlNiNO IkiHlOil The 8rcikte teoe the eb*ir *t slxosloek.butlt bring rather dark in the heil?only * dt.msn aamllea on the delta- en adjournment an suggested. Mr. 8mitm remarked that the llou-e had deeided that there ahouid be an ?ven>ag aeeeton. There ware but few membera here now nut more would onme in shortly ; thereiore, he wonld complete hia remarks on the bill to appi int a cuuiialrlouer and surveyor to ran tha boundary line. [Looking towerdi the chandelier, suspended from the dome, a man waa *eeo wlih a torch, touching np the jet* ; and aoon tbere was a tlood ot light thrown on the daiknesa below j in thk dshr . Mr. Smith and the other membera were now made visible. That gentleman tnen quoted press lent', to thow tbat L'uogreea bud Oeretofore, under similar aircumeiaucra msde provision for the apooioim-at and ralarleaot ofiicera And whim he ?a? pro leading, the gaa lights went out leaving the hall ugaln in dariaese, with the exception of the doieu oaodieaun t in m?mbi ra' dei its. Mr Houston, of Alsbima-TIa! ha! ha! He hi ought about darkness very last There were orieu lor cauu.es. motions ware made to adjourn, and theru was ruuou ooofuvion 81 mebody called on members 10 preserve ordar and promtsed ibat the eaudira should be forthoorning. Little boye, the pages, in a few moments, were aeen ruunihg about wiih csndlei In their banda. intended for the deska. Mr Ashsii.'n's voice waa heard, asking the gentleman ficm Count uticut to give way fur a motion to adjoui n. Mr. Smith raid that ha would give way for that purpore. (-Llghta !" ' I'ghta !''( Telltrs were called tor, but It wae too dark to oonnt the membera. The yeaa and nay* were taken, at a substitute, and the daiknera did not prevent, responses to the names as they were oal ea by ineCleik. The result wss announced : jeas 38, nays 74; so the House refused loecjourn Tbe Ssxakkk - 1 hum is no quorum. ( 'Call the house," Call the House '") Mr C J. InuKiisoi.L- Mr. Speaker. Is there any necessity for a quorum on a question of adjournment T The Srs akis?Mo; but *b?n the House refuse to adjourn, then mii?t be a quorum fur tbe tranaaotion of bueinera. A eall of the House waa refused. A molienwas made to adjourn Mr. Wx.NTwuKTii-l uuoemtaad that the gentleman from CoBuecticui has >be H >ur and will go oa Tbe Si'kakkh?The House cannot proaeed with banners, until It la ascertained tb?t a quorum ts present. The year and nays were ordered, and wbi e tha Clark, was prooedlDg in ibis duty, tte enaudeurr w>a aga.n 111 up,and we bad a sufficiency ot uiuiniuation. The House again relu.ed to aojuura-yeas 38, mays 94. it was now ten minntes past seven. Mr. Smith said, that as thcie was now plenty of PBht in the hall, he would like to throw m ire light on the subject; and he then replied to the remarks of Mr. Stanton. Mr. Haralson raid that the history sf tha whole matter carried ihe ref u- a ion of the noa-ge ot uaurpatlan on its face Th< treaty requires thai, within twelve n.ontbn from its ratification, tn- boundary snail be run, and It waa the duty of the President to exeeute it. When be a?ked the geotlemeu from Connecticut where was the evidence that the President had fixed tbe salaries, he was silent Mr. Aahmun? I would a>k wbethsr the President agreed with Col. We ler as to the salary ha should reavlia ? Mr. Haralson?When the ehsrga la made, 1 will answer. Mr Avhmi iv?Does the gentleman know? Mr. Haralson?They woo charge should bring the proof. Mr. Abiimun?Do you deny It ? Mr Hahai son?The proof! the proof! Mr. Auhml'n? Do you deny It* Mr. Haraiscn ? Yes; now p-oduee your proof. Like a great meuy other ehargr-n oalculated to Iojure the President, thi* will have no elTrei Your object, gentli-mtn is pelitinai cnpi'al. 'I his i ffurt. like Its illustrious pr?drceesor, (on the Prnt >uol) will fait harmless to the ground. 1 believe that the President will be sustained by the American people, and by posterity in a rominu am.v Mr AsHMt'it? I will say nothing about an admlnlstratlon now almost defunct. When tbe gentleman ays that thin question will be settled by the Y median people, 1 tell h m that the people bare nettled it In the late Tieilatbtlal election Well, as the people barn tattled tbe question, I more tbe previous question. Mr. Woodwabd 1 vir Schenck having aoeommodated bim by withdrawing tbe motion.) eatd that It was perfectly clear to htm that tbe President has no anthorlty te appoint tbe officers Tbe treaty Is tbe tuple in* law of tbe land, but not a law wbioh makes , appropriations of money If no, the fifteen mlllioos of dollar* are already appropriated. By tbe oonatltu Ion, Congu as makes tee office >, and the President and the Setftte make the t Ulcere ; but. la thie eeee. the Preeld?rt and the Senate made both the offleea and the officers. Mr. k aitmaw suggested, whither It was not reasonable to conoiude that an epi-roprletion was made for tbe rsl?rlei in the eleuee 01 a bill that appropriated fifty thousand dollars In connection wl'h tbe treaty. Mr W ooowARt) replied, that he did not take the floor to make an attack on inc ('resident. He thrnght It likely ibat tbe President supposed tbe e rcumttanee of having bnt twelve months for the nppointment of a 01 mmlsslouor and surveyor, authorInd htm to net as he did Mr Awmat put in n word. The hill for the appointment of a commissioner and n surveyor and Using the salaries, was passnd by the Sena'e a week before the appropriation it fifty thousand dollars referred to by the gth'l'man from Tests. Mr WonnwASt- repeated that he would cevsr consent flat tbe Tresldent and the Senate could create both the t fhces ai d the offioei s 1 he previous question was moved and seconded. 1 he question was stated on agreeing to the amendment or Mr. Sebenrk, to the b it for tba appointment ef a commissioner and survey* r to run toe boundary Una between tbe United States and Mexico, vis: Toat no paitotths money shall bo paid to any snob oimmlssicner or surveyor, oroiber officer, who baa heretofore teen appointed without authority of fa*. Mr Cons or Georgia- As this lean Importantqnsst'on, and the House la not full, I move that wo adjot in ["Oh no, no. n* ''J Mr W> vtvsomi h ?If we adjourn now, will thiseome up the fi/it thing In tbe morning ! J be Sri ?*m? 1 re Mr. Ws otwohth?1 hope, then, that the House will tct adjourn. Mr. si iikk s's amendment to the bill of the Senate was sirred to- yeas 83, says 4.1 Bnt this was mruwa out by the House euboequently passing a tubsiiiute for tie bid, as thus amended, provldligtbat a commissioner and a surveyor aball bo appointed by the President, te be selected from the coipe of tcpograpblcal engineere. and other necessary offlceis eha 1 he employed. It fixes tbiLr salaries, and I limits the tffi-ies to three years Mr. Luis moved that tbe House resolve iteelf Into a f oinmUtee of the Whole c n < h 'State of the Union, with a view to proceed to the coneidera.ion of the Mexican Indemnity Mil. He ji as at d nays were taken and the question was decided In ihe negative?yeas CO, neye 0H Mr. c. C Smith offered a resoieilon ?tbat the debate on'he bill loxtablhb a terr lorlal government f r New Mexico shall oea?e in twenty mmutee. ft was ipcellsiieil itlAl en niinrun rnl.il I minu'-A to BID* o'clock. the l?tt i.itee, Mr. Britr?The iIoum hu rettteed toaljourn. I move that tbi ro bo a call of the H iu?e 1 de?lt? an adjournment. but III ran not bo gratified. I went ot hero a* well an k yr?it to ?tav here Mr. Ill >ti a, of Alabama- I hopi there will not bo a call of the Mount. The lieeldent will have hit lent leve# to irghr. No d nb' meoj gentlemen on thte old* of the Jlcure hove gone there. (Lota adjourn.") 1 more en a> Jra. t went I Mr. Ei'ht ?i unJetttHnd that it la not only tho lavt levee, lut that the Prrrldmt eloot will bo there, and gentlemen deelre to go. I wirb to to, and if I oanaot, I don't want anybody el?e to go. (Ha! ba !) Mr Viktov male an appeal to tho llnuoo to go Into Cemmltte oa tho Indian Appropriation bill, and there were rrlee of " Agreed'" " Agreed!" Mr WMirr moved that tbo Houm adjourn, and aolv ed for telli rg. Mr K?rrm* trove* that when the Unnao adjourned. It bo nn'il to morrow, at ten o'elock. Mr. Vihto* raid that the committee would not have time to oxatnino tho appropriatloa bUle, If tbla were done. Mr, Coea, of Georgia, remarked t>at If the Homo would aojontn now, bo and blafrtaade would anetala tbo aentlem-n to morrow in taking up the ladtao bill. After pome further eon?er?*Mon. at flro aolauloo to Ino o'clock tbo Honeo adjourned Tiie I.ate Vit* in Ntw Oat.gArw.?The fire, m elated in the trl.gra hie ilroputc/i of yeoterday, broke out in the chocolate fauiorrol Mr San bo I u, which woe destroyed, at a hire of ^.Ki.lOO, together with the pri>|.t'riv ol Mr. Megltuo whuoe looe wan ft,(00: Mr Out rail, |11,000, at d Mr Pedaa, #4,000 j ?A. O. J'icajunf, frt>. 21 I