Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 4, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 4, 1842 Page 2
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r He Inferred to the app iutment|of Mr Ubi Or 3 the Fiftur Inspector, ur>tl said at th*- ti ne < li: 1 appointingnt it "em-riMs condemned, hi Tint lit.: iiujiIC i< 1. : i. ? bill become d Cldcdl in hi-, (av-r. 1 1 t till- . iV 1 r It 1.1 tiiiu of my d? votnn and services to th, \VU:? party?cf some < the circumstance* attend IK,;. nt.d the chur.irter ( those servicos, { referring to tho election Iran i* complained that I ha I born c.mdnutiuj untie .rd J alluded to the representations about the enamel ution of my Kerrici'*, in reference to those frauds made, a.- 1 had understood, by Roberts end olh.-ri 1 .showed him the letter from lb - merchants ao de tiers in tbctride 1 diJ not deliver ntr use an other letter A young loan, 1 belies c name t?< (Joey, and I 1 link a clerk in the employ of liei John Lloyd, interrupted our in crview, wine was by no meant satisfactory. '1 In- nuxliuoriiiu 1 left Albany and returiu d to New York A fes days af er rn return Iroin Albany, 1 obtained am forwarded to (o \i Si-.i inl I. it. I. from (ieii Doughty, George \V. lliuen, mid David G Jr. K??|uirf%. 1'Uc loiter of General Doughty i tt follows :? Ni.w V.iiii., Janusi y ? 1341 His Excellency W? 11 * Sew'AiiD D -sr Sir?11 ning 1.-t. -ij.ii" l it -r At in ?li? appoint l\ \ went of Mr. J i ui ti Ola .!? rth to tht otl?<*i he no? k I h. I ! iqJ undent* ; th lilpocillot to re wove bim, it in iv not In mil for ma >.,y M m thing on ?h * i' i ct Mr G ui ti m IBM to IIM, close pilltic.ll . .111.1 It is UHliece ..m i o ray I found him a ?> ill. lent coadjutor. li . lik< any s If, w . > a see d rlmm (In Jackson ranks, aulas cisieti to orgiuu/e that nody cd r.t i, tUe It ink anil Fib fatly, to who'.' rM'iuiNi., iii 'iv thui to uny other, tli i predominancy of the ! u'y j . attributable. And I had nl ways ?tip; jn',1, tint ins (xtraot.Unary exertions u i-n f foil ml i I in prim ij V t ni thus situated, in. 1 w hoi w< btiTc known 19 he fai hful, and who had been re u urded lor his sei tu n w ith an oilier, should not, in my itUTuhl opinion, 1> * diswis .ml Ujsui i lie i uiiior, or accu nation without piocf. If persons have mad. chuig, ' against him (and I und. rutun l they have) vitally alfect ins !.i< reputation, andwh'.h, it true, should not only I vro.luc l.u removal fiom etti 'e hut consign him toevir li'tintf disgrace. they ow. it to vr.ti. to tin insi Ives, to tin party, and aUove all to Mr. Glentwoith, to luhstantiati them, by irrcfragible testimony?to admit their falsity or to w ithdraw th. m. 1 l ave my self heard vaiions rn in >rs n spirting Mr. < . but as > et liav e i.ot been able U find any evidence oltheir truth. A id it is a seriotii matter to dismiss from olfi. e.c tie w horn y otirsi If appoint eJ, and who I,a I been intimately connected with tin (party, and closely conversant with its operations Irotr iis first organ!/ ition, and should not, in my humble judg ment, be dano, unless you should furnished w ith in Jdttbitahle evidence of faithlessness, incapacity, or treachery. I have the honor, 4te. See. OF.OllGE 9. DOUOll TV. Having know Mr. (> unl. i ton same circumstances ' a? those ref rre 1 to by G. n.'l. D , I most fully coucur in I the suggestions contained in his lettr l DL'DI.KV SF.LDKV. tj Both the letter* from Messrs Briton and Graham wers r. ad to me anil .led Tne last numed gentleman, 1 dc not believe, hud th i.mot. vt i.l a that any frauds had been perp. truti d They wete strong in my commends. IJUII. III. O III II * ItllltT 6| uhL' UI till- ll'ipim till Ills o! 11 imr? friend u bum lie u voruti I for otiictt. and whom fie named of coin mi 1 conti uited hit distinguished reputation nnil s'tsinmonts with nnotlicr person, whom il was confi I nth thought would succeed in obtaining hi* api>oiiitmi nt. 11 spoke of the latter as having pro / iluced ?ome very tiad translation* Itvm Kreneh works.? Is refer ring to me. he directly, and distinctly, alluded to the rumor* charging mo with participation in the election frauds, an 1 oif red, I think, som rtusons to palliate tin sumi on my put. The letter was every thing 1 desired; it was scaled, and handed me at Mr. Brum's residence, and I forts aided it. by ira 1. to (Jovernor Sevaid. Atiout a ssei k or ten das s afterwards, Mr. Brut'ucaliid to see m*; I wus out . he left svord that he wished to see me. A- er dinner 1 ss'cnt around to lus house, and he took a le'l r from his pocki t, which lie sail wo* from (Javeinor Sess ard. I think ho said, that lie could not allots- me to reo 1 the letter, as it referred to other math rs Th? G rvernor desired Mr. Erin n to say Sto m?, that I n- ed take ro further tronhle, or give mylelf any uneasiness . i.eut my ri moval. -r to this > tP ct. The object I have in view, in alluding to this rorre* poudence, (and which, under ordinary circnm tunci-s, I would consider ins-iol ite.) of Mr. Bittun w ith (Jovernor ? Seward, is to establish the fact ol (ijv.rnor Seward's know ledge of my pule ipation in the frauds that were I Jierpetrated on tie i lect s e franchise, at the election that elevated him, o i l rrt nud/rum thrrily ofXetc Yurk.four I whig mrmhm of Congrrtt, tu o State Smatori, and thirteen members of th< Irgi-lituie of th' Sta'r ; besides a'l thr county appointments,aud thu- securing to thr u-htg psrty, thr entire patronage of the S'atr. City Intelligence. Statistics or I Police?We learn from the active superintendent ol 'lie pr.sun department of the Upper Police, Charles Bird, K-q , that during the . past year there were confined in the l"pp? r Police office twenty sew n hundred and seventy six person-", and during ihe same period there were/ire hundred atitl ninity sir lost children brought to the office, most of whom, except foundlings, were claimed? the emainder were sen' to the Aim* House in the Park. This re'uru makes it lully evident that the Upper Police office is of great c wvenience to the itizens in the outer portions oi the city and the establishment of on- ( u the northwestern part of the town is duily becoming necessary. ,1 St-dots Dtirn iiiiih Disease or IIkviit.?A titan named John, n native of Ireland, was taken suddenly sick on Saturday tnorning last, and not having the comforts of .a home, was sent to Belle %ur uonpiiiii uv /vKirriiiaxi LrfM?n?ru ui mr i.\iniii ward, but died before reaching it. A poet mortein examination of the body by I ?r James I lyslop resulted of a verdict of " died front disease of tlie heart " Suicide ?v CrTTiNc; tit* Throat.? A man, named Dower Corson, cut hi* throat with a razor, vihtle laboring under mental excitement on Sunday week. Dr. Cockcroft was immediately called in. and having dressed the wound, it had the appearance of healing, without causing death, lie continued to improve until Tinned.ty morning last, when, from his previous habits. It- was attacked with delirium tremens, and died the saute day. When asked the cause of committing the deed, lie stated that he *' w as tired of life and trouble, and wished to nd himself of more of it " The Coroner's inquest returned a verdict in uccordacce with these particulars. Attempt to Ciif.vt \ Somt lion.?A man named William Campbell, entered the Chamber ' street Saving Fund yesterday, and presented the bank book of Joint I. lirannn, and demanded the amount of #180, that was entered on it to Branna's credit. The teller having been previously notified of the less of Branna's bank book, immediately refused to pay the sum demanded, and sending torot ficer Bow yer, had hint arrested, and upon examination he was fully committed for trial. Avothkh Scdoen Death.? A young woman named Bridget Mulchi, aged twenty years,died in a very sudden manner on Sunday morning. She had been on a visit to her grandmother. Mis McCirath, at No It Marion street, for the past I w days, and on Sunday after a short vvalK was taken sick, and died in a lew hours. An examination of the body, resulted in the opinion, that she died ol a sudden in(lamination of the bowels Coroner's verdict, ac cordingly. Hals. Thiei .? A man named John Murrow, alim Murray, was arrested on Sunday night, while in tin act of stealing an ov rcnu'. \ allied at v'21, trout th? house of Chester l'ngg, No. t;"^l Broadway, lit was committed at the uppt r police office. The 11 iohw \v lit i,i ky Ci-i. ? 1 he three yout'! men arrested on Vwr Years evening by Jut lie- Taylor and ollic r A. M. C. Smith, tor commit ling an await! and ball ty an I robbery on 1 ?anie Bewinghottse, tin- k i r of nn e.vltibiti m ot de formed tnim t s. t,i .so. 13 Bowery, were examinet y.-rterdhy bclore tan c* 1'arker, and tully commit ted f< r . Their t, i-,i> art lohn I. >rd, Willian Mah-r i.mrWiliuuii Paik.-, not Sparks, as |>r; viout Jy staled. A aroma Ml' . ? !ot k yla < Is t night, the par liculurs of ".vine i wi I b ^:v n to morrow uioiutttg MrtAti itni.v At i-nT -tin S tturday, tbc ltd nit. tlit* m hoom-rCilhiriis, of Forked Rim, N. J, Cap'ain Jihit Bntiuia, dm -g the sionu raging a that time, was mat K her w.ty for Sandy Hook whether bow tint shrouds t\ iwav. andwlul. k wa< maimed wish entiie ot In- iu-ii*mi t? ktng;iih>r jil?. nt (m" fell hw ?op nil vnmcieti ( kin .r a pori'i ini h?r c irgn ami lite caption Capl 15 l>?\ >m:eil t?>I,' ??' ?. < 'n.i-, nm. t? p l?j nil who kr it- M .1 Pa?" Aof ?o? c ? vui?". s ri t m h? .?The Koyi tVla'l Sleaini rs h.n. tlmrin,r the \ en , pcrforme. their trip* agreeably to ail vrrlitt nit Mr, wit hot ny interruption wl.iti-rrt, a: d ciHiecqu. n I. cai ? ut the "rigi . i lln liu' uittith. ?t mi cerThe following tub I limit? the time of ,t-ri ral an the length ef tor pa* .1 . , wilhont elteuctn; th time ofdetenti 11 it tin.'fax ?fr: ci itcamer, ?i'ir the line com oene d runni tr- j*t? aye ramtah.i ago. It I he ?"tn tiitiMtv y h it# in.til , liven!' nine v >ya,'e?, and the :trt 1-41 tim oei tip it <1 th'?e paf**?t'S t# lotuln u ? a nt ttven y tint kouri. Bi itannia an it 1 I J tit ii 1 l layt c bo ut. Acadia " An: 17. 10 il " li * B'iiar.i.ia " Scj j7, ' in IS " li u Caledonia * (i t i, ' in 1.1 ' t?j ? Acadia " Oct 17, ' In IJ u li * Britannia " Not *, " in IS " 12 Calf lot ia - X.'i In, in 14 SI Acadia ' i-.'cst, 01 ) " a ' Coluintna " Jan 11. |r l. in :ii " 10 " Britannia " 1 ... in 17 ' li CaleitnUM * "4.1, i?'t ' in ' 'aj iO ' Aeadin " A,.r 7, ii 14 '~|J ' Colli rutna " A| r 11, " in 1, ' tat Biilannii M M y h, ' in ia ' p? Caledonia Way I!1, i.i II " |J Aeali> " In 1 It ' 11 " t'abpBlM 1 ' Jen 17 ii 11 P. Br!**)nin Jul) . 1.. 1,5 ' I j Cale'oi-la u Jul' 17 i. It t'l T n.l 1 a ' A .1 1. In IJ " U It.. luubi.i A : V.' ' i n It " I* Britannia *' M |.r .* ' Jn i'i | i fUInJonj* ' H | t |<, ' in n ? A4a?>/? 14 O t ' in In 13 CwluMbl* 44 Oct il. ' iit 14 u In Bi.tasma " Nor J, 44 in 17 " to ' r,?l'j'?iO?a 44 Nnv in, * in U M (? ? A. a iia " I)ec 7, ' i:i H *4 f?j ? u l?.C 31, 14 in l'j " 21 " " SEW YORK HERALD. ) \?"W lurk, I'litHilny, Januniy 4, isia, A ><\\ k'oi'k liui.n t In Piill.t Itlphlu. i' Persons wishing to subseriheto the ' AYw Km* l.mrtt" ^ in PbiU>M|'hi i, will please leare their namei arit] ad' r_ li. -sat tin olliceof the Herald, No. ?7 DocU street n here single copies will alio be fora<ile. s'. (G. I). ZIEBF.R, Agent. j ?? v \<w York ami AUnuy Hullroatt?-The i( Course ofthe ' Com ler mill Kii<|iilrei" 1 lie i.ouner am! I.-njuirer lias at last come cut hi favor of a railroad from this rity direc' to A. jany. 7 This is it circumstance that calls for some coinJ nient. Regularly every mouth, for tlm last six yenrs, and I almost every week, the "New York Herald" has been coiling th" attention of the people of this city to the t.ri at importance of a railroad direct from vw York to Albany; and pointing out the immense ' i lvanta'' that would result to every class of our f citi/.eus Irotn the construction of such a road, and the gn at lo a and disadvantage- that must ot i erssity accrue to this city atid all its inhabitants, i s lonlJ a railroad be completed b 'tween Boston and | Albany, before we had constructed one from the la ter place to New York. Just as regularly, and with as much vehemence as it was capable of using, h it the "Courier ?V !i i jaircr" assailed all the pro; ta for the construction ofa railroad direct from this i city to Albany,?opposed all such plans by every means in its power, ridiculed the idea that suclt a railroad would ever pay interest on its cost, and that any profit resulting from the same was entirely out ot the question between this and the day of judgenient. ' l p to this time the whole of the energies of the "Courier" and its partisans have been expended on the New York and Erie Railroad, which, 1 though it will be valuable when completed, will require two years of time and a very large amount of money to finish. The cause of the present change in the veiwsof the "Courier" is not diliicult to un| derstand, if we carefully read the article in yesterday's paper, in which its views are shadowed forth. It is evident throughout that article, that it was writ> ten at the instigation of some one connected with 1 tlie New York and Erie Railroad,and that the whole , of its arguments are intended to operate in favor of a railroad from Albany to Piermont or Goshen, thereto connect with the New York and Erie Railroad. Now let u> look, for a few moments, at the state of things connected with all ihese matters. It is now decided, that a railroad must be constructed without the least delay, direct between this city end Albany. The only question is, how is it to bo donel ?and on which side of the river is it to be done !? This railroad to be useful, and permanently valuable to this city, should he continuous from city to city?not part railroad and part steamboat. It should ruu through this Stute entirely, if possible?not partly through the ^tate of New York and partly through t iatof New Jersey. It is, therefore, nonsensical to talk about abandoning the plan originally proposed, for a line of railroad direct from New York to Albany, through Westchester, Putnam, Dutchess and Columbia Counties ; and to substitute, therefor, a railroad from Albany to Piermont, and a steumboat from Piermont here. To say nothing ofthe trouble, tediousness, and confusion arising from the change of conveyances on the line, there is the insurmountable fact that, during part ofthe vviuter, a steamboat cannot reach Piermont on account of the ice. Jt is true that this dilliculty might be got over by constructing a branch from Piermont to Jersey City ? Hilt ?>v??n in thia n isp will hp JpImv iinnii rip. lay ; the legislature of NVw Jersey must be applied to, and also, the legislature of New York again, for the email space that would have to be constructed between Piermont and the New Jersey State line And thus delays, and difficulties innumerable will arise, and two years will elapse before this would be carried out, and all this time Huston would be carrying of our trade. These are the points that are to be kept in view ? If the inhabitants of that section of the coantry think proper to commence immediately, the construction of a railroad from Albany to Goshen, let them do it There can be no objection to their making such a railroad on their own hook, llut the energies and means of the State, or this city, must not be wasted on that plan?oral least until we have a railroad direct from here to Albany, on the east side of the river. The * Courier" says, in this connection? " We cannot but congratul ite our citizens, thnt all the proposed attempts to construct an ordinary, everyday Kail Road between this city and Albany, have so signally failed : and we indulge the hope that our capitalists will continue to turn u deaf ear to every appeal for long as tin re exists a douht of the character ol the Koad intended to be constructed." Now, is this the language that an inHicntial journal ought to hold in relation to a project of such vital importance to this city! There never has been a doubt ol the character of the road that was to be constructed between this city and Albany on the east side of the Hudson. It was to be built in the best and most substantial manner that could be employed ; and will be so built, and that too, we trust, i before the expiration of one year. It c??n be built in a year, and we trust that all our ci'izens will be' stir themselves in the matter. i We have just begun the race in the year H12 ; let I us not let it clo-"", without our having this railroad completed. Of its importance to this city a volume might be written. Let it be remembered that the lloston end Albany railro :d is now in full operation, s That everyday, produce 0 finding its way to a market in Host on, that ought legitimately to find a market here. That ts the spring advances, and the canal opens, this trade will be increased ten, twenty? i aye, a hundred fold. That the associations formed between tip* merclnnts of lloston, Albany, Syra1 ruse, Schenectady, Auburn, 1! ochestrr, Ve during this winter, will be strengthed and increased during ^ thesttmmer. And that the ell'ect of all this will be a ,, loss of millions of dollars to this city, before we can po-^ibly complete our railroad, although we use all imaginable despatch. These ire but a lew of the points that might be advanced in order to arouse the people of this city to a tens? of their duty in this matter. livery class o( t our i hi/us are interested in this railroad. Trade ol ' Very kind will prea'ly increase here when it if finish'J: wliil t it wi 1 rapidly decline until that p?. , rml We shall then n ) longer have the lluctua t ans il l increise in the price of beef, Hour, wood, u . r<l .'.11 lie eriptions of provisions in fu<*l that we i w have during four months every winter: this interests the p > r particularly. On the other hand, ,t ti e \:Huc of i ?; esiate will increase ; and tliu- thti twi.' re \p i l iv inl ige. In short, all classes? ' t:.- . rcl, u.t, i!i l.?,. lh -lder, the landlord, the no ,i thu ic. even ity p rut man in the community it w'" !" bearH'trd. : it 'Lis u li not i'ir th? people of th la city t< ^ actual, i . :li< nutter, we kmw not what will. ?> Li i.i-r \tcri: or St. v York-This venerable booy a ts t y .a Albany, and a more important - nun tin n it b? u lield lor niauy yi ars. lot-ma. improvements?the reorRnn zation of State credit? the re trgam/.at t o, he Criminal Seaeions of thii eily?a n peal oi the liegistry law?a review of thi banking system?aud many o?her subject* willoccu py th :r itt'-n'i m. We hive eveiy renn n to be i.? that th p; t legislature will act witligrca prudence and c. ooineriee tion I.'iUo Mournrir.?Thi < popular Tltgliah nobiemn lilt this cry vm-play ' r i'lrla ! Iphia, where h intnide i'' tying a lew days, previous to bis depai lure fVr Wadiingt' n After examining th 'move me lit ot tie v. ,o ti.. if gov ?i viuei.t awhile nt W,\ -li tngton h- w.! <: n itiue his journey as far ?> nth .. Sew < trh-sfs. -mm lii.Msr > ?Th s edition of the Herald wa mt p ib' it -! ,'aM S mdajr, on account ol >.' * > .!?' h tpp m "U S itnrday, the day pt- i, *?? ' - t id.'.;.. ' a ' ' cm '' .y. it wi 1 a; , . as usual. The L?aneet. The fir.-t number of this medical journal w-aa pubidled yesterday, and appeared to five general -atisiction. An immense numb-r of subscribers came ouring in, and it is worthy of remark, that the work ' ids fair to be as popular amongst the non-professional pubbc as the physicians. Well, this is not ' to be wondered at. Have not every man and woman in the community wot bodies to be preserved in health, as well as souls to be saved, and should tin-y not manifest anxiety about the one as well as the other T We hope that all tins is indicative of a crowing spirit of inquiry into the Uws and functions of the animal economy, which will divest the science and practice of the healing art, of all that mysterious gloom amid which the uneducated and incompetent practitioner, as well as the bronzed empiric, have made merchandise of the public health. The present number of the J,uncet contains the in-ill a rrrifo ui reviews wim.ii win cmui?*-?the w hole course of Lectures on Surgery by l'r. Morr. This gentleman, it is well known, stands in the front rank of the eminent surgeons of the day, and as the record of his enlarged experience and profound skill, has never before been given to the world, these papers niiiit render the journal extremely popular. Lectures by Professors Kevere, Pattisor, Beck, and other able teachers in this city and throughout the Union, are also announced as forthcoming. These reports will constitute a very important feature in the Ijwcrt, and will, we venture to predict, secure for it a widely-extended circulation Practitioners and students will thus obtain for three dollars annually, avast amount of matter, perhaps otherwise altogether inaccessible, or presented in ponderous tomes, whose dimensions and price would necessarily exclude them from the hands of the great mass of the Profession. B-sides Professors will thus be brought fairly before the eyes of a discerning public- !?otne of the most valuable discoveries of the greatest physicians and surgeons o' the Old World, were lirst published in this way in the London Lnnctt. Then we have in the present number of this journal, notices of several new and valuable medical works-reports of the Clinique?cases in private prnctice, and a great variety of interesting und valuble practical matter extracted from the Foreign Journals. In his first leading article the editor thus states his principles and objects. CV' lathe first place, the i, we will he perfectly independent. Wo unuiiiu lavors from any man, or body of men. We have 110 purposes to serve apart from the general good of our profession. We are free from all feel ings of parii/anship?we are bound to no petty clique? we have no local interests to advance and defend. Our grwat objects in assuming the solemn responsibilities of our present position Bre to diffuse among the num. bars of our ('profession in this vast division of the vaitli, 11 large amount of such practical information, as is at pre sent entirely beyond the reach of most of them?to elevate and purify the character cf the profession?to remove popular prejudices and errors?to give permanent record to the multitudinous experience of practitioners throughout the entire Union?to act as a medium of communication with the Oi n Would?arid to represent the important intl'tuneus which emanate from tins great centre of national intelligence, so fur as they have a bearing u|K>n the medical proi'ossion." Such designs carried out with steadfastness and zeal will ensure success, and will in time exterminate quackery, and " purge to a sound and vigorous health," the medical professionG lent wo writ's Disclosvres?The Morals of Politicians.?We give to-day several scenes from the brochure just published by Glentworth, developing the interesting movements of a certain political clique in this city, during the years 183S and 1S39. They are well worth reading by every peison of mature age and unsettled thoughts. This singular pamphlet may be considered in a variety of aspt cts. 1st, its literary merit?2J, its originality?3d, its morals?1th, its development el the vagaries of human nature?5th, its capacity to he dramatized and represented at the Chatham and Olympic theatres. Its literary merits are not equal to those of the elder dramatists, or even the modern novelists, beginning with Scott and ending in Dickens. Glentworth is somewhat inferior to Shakspeave, in the arrangement of his characters?in the management of his plot?and in the quality of his language. His thoughis and incidents are, however, equal in originality to any rascality in the historical plays of the great bard of Avon. His langutge is simple?just enough, and no more ; but we dot?!>t whether < Jleatworth will Q'>t be forgotten before Shak^penre. But of all the characteristics of this strange development, perhaps its morale is the most philosophical and original. Glentworth and his respectable associates, including Noah Cook and li s coat turned, seem to haw taken more pains and expended more money, to make themselves what they are, than would have enabled twice the number of hone-t men to have become rich and tret to the Mayoralty. There is a great want of economy in the practice of rascality in the present age. lime is Glentworth himself now reduced to poverty and disgrace by his n?sociition and Hgenev in these " operations." Suppose he had exhibited the same skill in the honest ways of business, he might not have a-socialed wi'li so "very respectable people," as they cal! themselves, but he would have enjoyed character, comp-tence and comfort at this day, at iiisown fireside. Iluior, integrity, and enterprise arc the on'y materials for a sound and lasiiug reputation in society. Calumny and falsehood cannot shake a character founded on such principles, liven the wry men who were associated with Glentworth, and who may be now in the enjoyment of office and reward, will have one day to come down from their giddy heights, and take rank with their agent in the lower walks of societyAgain?The developments of Glentworth are confined to politicians; but if we could g-t a peep into the interior of banks, the same lax morality would be discovered?the same want of honesty?the same recklessness of character and of principle. Th<* great and gross demoralization which has spread over the land for the last few years, have sprung from the politicians and financiers. They have corrupted and debauched the country?they have disgraced the American rapuhlic in the eyes of the world. Politicians may deny the truth of Glrntworth's developments, bo' the public at large ?the great muss of ihe two parties, who are honest ?believe almost every statement lie makes, l ive ry tiling concurs in Giving ttirm creuioitity?a ia it i is the more melancholy thai it it so. What then ig to be done ? Aye, this i-3 the qnes' tion, tru'y. imok at the state of the political press, and see how thoroughly base and corrupt it is. No , good can eome from that quarter. Kvery political , paper seems to be the organ of deception and impudent impostures?and, when an independent journal , lift up its hend, and tells " the truth, the whole . truth, and nothing but th<* truth," they tall upon it and attempt to destroy its character and circulation hy every species of lilf' hood, calumny and libel. From this state of tilings nothing em deliver us but , a large shower of lire and brimstone from heaven, or the representation ol the scents in a dramatic spectacle at some of the theatres. I. -t us have nn ' original drama. JCdicnle and tire, sarcasm and red ' hot btiinstone, will only cure the morals of tli age. ' (ilentworth's disclosures will form the basis id tw o ' or three live act plays?a couple of farces in one a> t each?besides three original sc ;es, six eontrs, anJ halt a melo drama. 1 \i ,ruo>t Ai ?\*v?We are iniurni'd that t it was with the " ?un," not the "Courier," with which ,m arrangement was secretly made to run an n exclusive ex;?rc-? from Albany, by the way of Goshen and the t rie Head, to this city, with the Governor's Message, The arrangement was made . without the know 1 dw. of tic Company, and w? ^ liave authority I t statmr ihat the Company will 4 now bring if dow. tn-.vght forth* whole newspupei pr< e*. Tins is r "lit and prop? r 1 lood is Csii.s i re* T'ir M wen ?We understand that v Mi" Mayor's otlice a is crowded with vi-iter* on \ w- Yr.ii's Pay. I v-ty thing pased ?tl'adm r il>!\ t ''nn w.:s r" improper, us lull' e re. p itcd. Cuilotu Fncccdlap ? the Court of SW" lone. Ye.iterdav, Mr. Justice Noah delivered one of the moat curious and original charges to the Grand I Jury, that ever ha- signalized the administration of justice, from the time of the famous Justice Shallow, who aat upon the bench in the at?e of Sir John Fal- ' statf We have received from his Honor 3 copy of i the charge, which we annex. Judge Noah, from the tenor and character of his L charge, considers himself as a sort of President of [' the republic, and actually calls the Grand Jury hts "cabinet." To this "cabinet" he hag delivered a message, embracing almost every thing under the sun?and especially the "money articles" of the newspaper press. The Judge, with great drollery, condemns the (rauds, failures, and misconduct of banks?and in the next breath is especially severe on th" newspaper.-, because they warn the public against such corrupt and shaving institutions. Pray, what is the amiable J udge driving at 1 Does he intend to prevent all pressures in the money market 1 How comes his message to blow hot and cold in the same breath 1 < 'ne important point he has forgotten. Why did tie not give us his opinion on the repudiation of the State debts 1 or does he leave that subject ' to the Governor of Coney Island exclusively 1 But enough?it is well, perhaps, that the legisla- ' ture meets this day?und to them we commit this message, and the re-organization of the Court of Sessions. Here is the curiosity:? <3. vr, ,?, nw 13. . I.... Il i. ? -r. interest in the criminal jurisprudence of this city nud ii county to know, that during the year which h.m jint tl dosed, there have been 10d7 persons tried for various of- t< fences by this Court; and during the previous year, 133.-4 r cases, shew ing an increase ol -d-lsi indictments ; lioin r which it may he inferred, that crime progressively in- tl creases with the increase ol our population. The calen- tl Jar, lor the present term.?in braces several cases of nn o portaiice, hut is not unUsually large for the season , and tl whatever impressions may be made on the public mind, w ol a relaxation of the necessary vigilance on the part ot c the proper authontirs, 1 am bound injustice to say, that h such impressions are erroneous ; the vigilance of the m I'olice Department co itiiiues unabated, and the Watch is w properly and efficiently organized. Reforms, embracing al a considerable addition to the existing numerical force It ol t)M Police, an 1 consequently involving additional an t hi heavy expcudiluies, it is understood are in coutempla- ai tion ; but such t efoi ms, it is believed, are, ut this time, of t> questionable policy. Substituting un annual salary for ci Police Ollicers, instead of lees, and thus t qualixing Uieir tli pay and duties, arid gradually iucreuaing ill-ir number m and the number of the Watch in an annual ratio with ti the inciease ol population, wotil 1 seem to be all that is hi required to Streng'hen this branch of the public service, gi You will And, gentlemen, that the greatest amount ol vi your labors will be devoted, as usual, to complaints ol' ii assaults and batteries. The Court lias pressed upon the bi consideration of the Police Department the cxpeiidiency la of sending all those complaints, excepting in aggravated ei cases, for the prompt decision of the Cuuitol Special rii Sessions, and thus relieve the Grand Inquest auj the w General Sessions, of a great amount of arduous labor, io ly disposing of ensca of petty quarrels, costly to the sc county, and of no interest to the public. At the pr September term of this Court, the Recorder, in his chuigeto the Grand Jury, brought to their cousi le- ol ration the greet disproportion of paupers in this city sa and county, to those, in other counties and sections of Gi the State. You are immediately interested, gentl. men, ar in giving your attention to this subject, because, pauper- an ism to any great extent is the parent of vice, and vice of an crime; it is also a subject which in every country is m deemed of the highest importance, uud finally your in- pu tercst and the interests of your fellow citizens as tax he payers, admonish the necessity of investigating the th causes?looking to the expenditures, and ri commend- cu ing measures of reform In the almshouse, lunatic >' asylum, penitentiary, bridewell, und on the Long Island mi farms, nearly four thousand persons are supported at lit un annual expense of $230,000, besides nearly (7U0U for ry private charity, and the only revenue derived from so these establishments, is $10,000 lor the support pr of illegitimate children, bonded passengers, L'ni- mi ted States prisoners, Sic , and $10,000 uppropna- mi ted by the State for ths support ol foreign poor. l?i When we take into consideration, that the annual ex- w] ponditures of this city will not fall short of 'one mil- pn lion live huudred thousand dollars," to w hich will soon ca b e added the interest on twelve millions of dollars of lej water stock, which in some yeais may net net throe per cent to the city, it is worthy of consideration, in what items can oiir municipal expenditures he reduced It is a reflection on our want of economy and good manage- aft ment, that several thousand paupers and prisoiieis, maintained by the public, many of them aide bodied persons, who should not, hy their productive labor and ll,f industry, repay a portion of (he annual expenditure tor of thuir support. In the city of Boston, the produce of the ? farm in vegetables, milk, and other agi niv v ?' ducts, bcsiJes tha roaolis of mechanical laboi. . -satr t f the tax for the support of the poor, comparntivi The excellent management of the alms houses tenliury in Philadelphia, greatly rcduco the tax, and a system of rigid economy in the mat <-? ' I of public charities appear to prevail in almost e\ei ? ui; but New Vork. While prisoners are well fed, and com- H,1 fortably provided lor, without labor, they never desire tIn to change their condition ; and it frequently happens, that released one day fiom the |ienitentiary, some new crime brings them within its walls the next day. Kt It is for you, gentlemen, and is part of your duty as mem- v. beis of-the grand inquest, to bring this subject, as often 1 as it may be necessary, to the consideration of the public 'h autlioi incs. If our municipal sirairs were released from [|| the violence of party spirit, and conducted without reference to this test, ecenoiny, good government, permanent systems, and a healty condition of things, w would be the inevitable result. It may be well to me n tion here, ix rel'erenceto the support ot the poor, that the state of New Voik In twenty years, has received five III millions of dollai* from the auction tax of this city, and i. , has only opproptia:ed in that, the sum of $d oO iski lor the sup)H>rt ol foreign poor. Keeping in lniml. the munili \< cent appropriations lor vniious pur| osee, public and pii- m, vale, made hy the legislature,in which tin- city had no direct interest, we may indulge the hope, that at no distant period, the legislature, contemplating the K heav y expenditures ol the city government, inny be wil ling to allow us to receive the au tion duties, to w hich, in a mi a?nre we are entitled, fsr the support of our |?>or- ell This desirable measure, however, can only be brought about by respect lorthe supreme power ol the state. Hiid Obedience to the law a, and not byclaimingthiacity.tobe til a free city.independent of legitlativ. control,or its inhabitants liTtug under the dilapidated provisions el a royal | charter. It is a subject of deep regret, gentlemen of the (fraud J know,that cases may probably bo present- Tl ed to you during the present ti rm, of fraud, e.orrup- v< lion, defalcation and peculation in ottice, in ronm-c- . tion witli private tiusts and public institutions, in- '< v olving the i haracter of mm who have hithrrto sustain- qi ed lair reputations in society. if in relation to ineoi porated institutions, the losses fell only on those entrusted w with their management, there would be no claim to public sy mp.vthy, but the atiuse of the trust confided to them, di while it indirectly all'eetf the character and en dit ofothi l C institutions, fall* heavy on the innocent holder ol their si securities. The law guarding against such abuses, and I' punishing ?uoh delinquencies, i? fully ad qui'eto meet C' the cases w hich m iy ne the subject ot complaint before ai you. It is not the lot m.-r high character of the ollt rr, n | uor the wealtli and influence of the man, that should ni I shield them from indictment, if there are snfllcient g j grounds to | at tlii in on trial, or Ironi punish.ucnt, it It - u | gaily convtcti d. The lave has no respect for pt.r- tl son* ; end if men will disregard public opinion, q abuse their trust, plunge into the commission ol ri crime, jeopardize their reputation and liberty, together vitn the happiness and comfoit of their fa- ti milies, they must be ready to met t the cons, qucnccs.? 1. B it, g< n*! men of tlie t fraud Jury, w hile it i? y our duty i to pie -:.t tha nitty la Jtwk eases,than i< anothci ii i viewot this subject which demands your s nous con ( : sidera'.ion. The constant and daily attacks m iking by It |?UIU>'UUt tin ( Ullt J ?UI li lilt UU till l*Utl lOg 111 till II i tiotis of tin' State nml city, ami iml: i .1 ol tin whol< a Union indiscriminotely, in what purport! to be tin ti p " Monty Article," art' producing incalculable injury to the innocent holder* ol stork many ol li in wi'oe.a anil minor*, ottd are creating terror and constant panic in the money m it kct. Hank notes are tluoivii buck up n the assailed institutions for imn * diate r empticti tu l?cic, an J the direct*! s in jo at apprehend,mi ot th eon aaijueijcta uniformly attending tlirtr attrek.-. rill in J I their itsuea, curtail their busings op i..tiou an ! thus i thefair dealer it deprive I of tlia fn iiiti. < te.jniod to ' ; a istain In* credit,ami is either driven to the necnntj nl throtv itig hi.s j sper into the market, at a ruinous dini count, to meet his liahilitiea, or stop piyruiht at once, j The in'erporated institutions of our H ati are unilet the protection of tlm lawa, and public *00 ! at d public entity, call lor that piotection u In n tin i ate wantonly | n.saih il. It la no answer, gentlemen > tin tlran l Jury, ! to say, that interfering in this ni ittt r might possibly in- I vailr the librity ol the pes*. It ia no rcatr <liit onthc lit-er I ty of tho pre*'i, that, in thu exercise of my own right , I j i should be prohibited ft m invading the rights of oih< r- | Liberty of the press cannot eonfrr tie- right ol'ttgma' Using our country n? a land of banki npts. and our follow 1 eiti/.?Ds ns "iwiiillrrs, bank rold.era, mil cdkiioii I cheats." 1 >itt1 name uud charactct ahottl I 1 .1 cried j a cet tain !< rription of property of wliich no man hi ta ! tight t > deptivi us. Kviry free gureriiewnt, th> ref. re, ilefini s tl. rights of reputation. and l>y legal tnaetinent* I ; prevents tlteit being rerkle??ly infri grd, or crncily | tr.impl 'd upon. Our Constitution all 'in 1 eitiien ta 1 ' ?peak. write and print whatever ho may (hit k tu >jor, , J he brisg roapon-ible for the abuses ol the it: rty In I proportion, therefore, to the magnitnJc sail < vintof | t ' in H pnt ii g< .11. o wnu iaa t . ij.i b? , , the legal checks an a punifltnunta of i's aVaie Ai a > general avion. it may be said, that tve unl> In c in ' 1 tbi- countr\ to do, u hut the laiv it. !l loe? not fortid. 1 I hrii.g this s il j ct to ye'ir s.;ice? ennsiJernti en, b cimc, in my long rtrj ericur", I have never witnoHiid ' ?o gr?'..t nn a'. ?? of thi' h , rty of the pri-aa a.' I 1 lie o of U'e iii tlu? ci \ We mint ritln r content to . 1 abiidne tint pn -s, which Mtvailn the tinil nnj in I nop. nt poitii n of the community for the put pom I of h dug purchaaed to Hilrnce. or coll far he j mtectioa | 1 of the auong arm of tho lax ai our only a n hi.1:1 drift i giliiiJ. The, gentlemen, it in your hv da. ? I Wh. ii yen, a-. | rut- ctoro of the jmMIc i? *cr. indlet the , libeller* tlila I iurt will not on conviction. ?hrink It ora 1 the duty o! mflictiwr the penalty of the law. Indict> menu lor obtaining gooda on fulte pretenr ?. continue to nervate u ith the < inbarraamriita of tradi m.l credit, 1 anil > I'tlhi ie ate lait (car ConvictKMia iii.di > lie .into, r in .r.. it x mil I ?i m. fiom tin conlletng o; un vol nrort,in daftnlog clearly and Mtitfacioril) to wlmtivtent the fraud has keen cairiedout. It ViM, the int? ut<on rf th? l.egitlatmc, hy this statute, t make [ aivindlmg a felony . and thin protect the f-ui I he- ?t dealer against the adroit nianagrment an ) mi r? pr< ? eta 1 ticno of tno regiti . and the pr iirtple i? W'llattl 1 .mil ; n c gin? I hy the hight ?t legal tribunal. that ,i >-. ;.t ,>r 11? nc * ptvir >1 tfie feed it, the rn? * i? tally tr ' out, \ : in t icrai recrr.t Irish in this fcuit. tn the at 'u.e,tii?' J y Lave li'igreod, aai w rc JucU igt J. l'he Ci.a.d Jur> ul the N vi-m ter lei m in.lien d a pel? lor obtaining goods undt r false frrlrncM. and within lew day* past tho co-npl nuuut requ-vted thi* court enter a nolle prosequi in the cu?e, on the ground that 1 had settled with the in in ulual indicted c'.pjrlt esta' In ing the fact thrt t .i?| a -t instead of punishing the li 1 n sometimes, and I m..y a Id fr. i|uently, used to coerct tt liaymeut of debt through threats of a criminal proseci lion This is a very dangerous abuse of the s'.atut which grand jtiiors must guard against. In all tradin ni'l mercantile operations, owners ol property must ut i due caution in parting with their goods; the false pi. encea must be such as ordinary prudence could ut t'lard against OuCe establish the doctrine that miusgi nent, adroitness, promises of pay inent hereafn r, or j?? latde (alseohoo l iu trade,can constrtuta the ground o' it lie t merit for fradulent pretences, a c rim in a 1 prost cu'io vill be prtlerrej in most c.iSt s to the delay and imeei ain issuoj of action. This course in a measure, grow iut of the repeal of the law abolishing imprison neHt for debt, and in fact revives the alteration r nai law in a more odium loim; in ono case 'the delito s only uniottunate and m the other ho is uiadt' ctiminal Dim ti u?- ground lor the Grand Jury to aidnnr, in eucl rosea, is the promp'ness with which the complaint i na.le on tue committal of thi' allegeil frati-1. It consije able lime haa bten alio vt d to intervene hi fore com ilaint is made, and negociatioas forsetth ment orcompro niae have in progress and were not successful, tin- coin laint should tie cautiously w. iglird by the Grand Jury n-foie the caR" is made the Mil j- ot of indictment. Law i gainst the commission ol ciiuie were intended lor ptth ic protection, and not private convenience. There an veiul statutes w hich this Court is directed to bring to aniideration of the Gram! Jury at each term. The law gainst erecting w ooden buildings within tin fire limit* L'he law against usury, or taking more than 7 percent ier annum interest on loans. The law prohibiting the ale of lottery tickets and injuring numbers in lotu-rits Pile law against the Grand Jury communicating the fact f a hill of indictment having been loiind for felony, he ?re the accused is in custody ; and the law protecting lie purity of Lit ctiou*. The objects and pur(ioaei o hese laws are well understood by you, and any iutiac ion of them will no doubt occupy your immediate at ention. In relation to the sale ol lottery tickets, thirt t no reason to believe that great abuses exist ; but ie lie insurance of numbers in lotteries, there is great cauM j apprehend that the practice is extensive,increasing and oiuou*,and calls for the interference of the proper autho ities. Recent trials in this court exhibit the revolting face I at respectable Citizens keeping exchange oltices in liis city, have in their employ mvnt as agents, .1 number f colored men and woni-n 111 several wuids, who pursu* ie business of insuring numbers in lotteries. Those rho are I imiliur with the supeistitious character of our lored population, generally, will not be turprisid to car, that such is the e\i lit mi nt pCOtluOad on their nnds, by the hope and anxious expectation of tanking lint they call a hit, in such insurances, that it ia the JMirbnig and coiitioliiug subject ofthur thoughts, and icy exhaust their little means - and in some instances, ?g, borrow or steal to procure money for such insurices. The result of this practice keeps them in pover and vice, andfit ia time that the law, w hich i* lull and inclusive in its operation, should interpose n harrier to lis ruinous practice. In c-orioboration sf this statecut it may be proper to add, that the ingenuity of par es interested in the insurance of numbers in lotteries, jvu, at considerable expense, invented a line of teleraphic signals, of colored tires and pyrotechnic conttiinces, by means of which, the numbers drawn in lottees in some of the Lantern and Southern States, have >eu conveyed to this city in a tew hours, and being so r lu advance of intelligence by mails or express, have labled the inventers to insure the numbers drawn ut va ous offices, and for very heavy amounts, most of which ere paid without suspicion. The prac'ice, extensivepursued as a business, opens the Joor to every ilenption of fraud, pauperism, and vice, and should be omptly put ilowu. With your powers as members of the Grand Inquest me vuumy, i uenuve you vre an uiniunr. it was ill by an eminent jurist, in relition to the powers of raud Jurors, that "all the operations of government, ul of its officers, ate within the compass 01 their view d research. They may suggest public improvements, d the means of removing public inconveniences; they ay expose te public inspection or to public punishment, iblic bad men and public bad measures. There are, iwever, rules and limitations to the use of this power: etostimony before you, though rx pnrtt, must be in all ses strictly legal and competent. Kither of you, from uur own knowledge ol the commission of crime, >y bring the subject before the Gran I Jury for its dejuration and action,but the most approved and salutacourse in the administration of justice, is to act upon ch matters as shall be brought Uelbre you through the oper la w ollicer of the court, and this course w ill, in jst cases, secure the legality and force of any indictrnt which you may direct. Vou are, gentlemen of the 'mid Jury, in a measure, tlie Cabinet of this court, and hile it is our duty to lay before you (acts, in which the blic are supposed to have an ititetest, we are bound to rrv out your suggestions and sustain your acts in the jal discharge of your important duties. Sir Charles Bagcit.?Sir Charles departs this ternoon at four o'clock, for Albany, en route for ontreul. Hie Kxcelli ncy will take the Boston, dead of the Norwicn rente to Albany, on account the freezing of the Thames. It was the intention Mr. Buchaaan, H. B. M 'a Consul, to have given 1 .J . * ' ; # " \ fii-".?? de. Among the gu-ats invited, were His Honor e Mayor, Cnancelior Keut, Chief Justice Jones, r. Justice Thompson, and Judge Betts; Right ?v. Bishop Onderdnnk; Admiral Walton, Royal ivy; Commodore Perry and Captain Newton, of e United States Nuvy; Captain l.rskine, of the uftrioue, and many others. Sir Charles expresses himself so highly delighted ith his reception here by the Americans, that he ya he shall hardly know how to excuse himself to s government for having delayed here so long ns has. He received numerous calls upon New ear's, in a manner worthy of himself. He will sve many well wishers behind him. The Illustrious puts to sea to-day. All herolli :er.--, ho have been enjoying the hospitalities of Mr. aneard since their arrival in port, went on board ip yesterday. The !!!usfrious i?said to be the first itish seventy-four that has visited our harbor since e Revolution. 1'fply of the Piii.mi?e!.piii a Guard Juiiv to ik Pecisior ok rtir Court.?The following is the ry excellent and common ?en;e reply of the Phila'lphia Grand Jury to the dechon of the Court, lashing the indictment of individuals connected ith the lute Bank of the United States : ? The Oranil Jury, previous to lh? ir retiring from tin ir ities, ask leave to remove an erior into which the ourt have fallen, in reference to the proceedings against veral individuals connected with the late Bank of the nitid Stati s. They respectfully state, that the IVoseuting Attorney for the Commonwealth was consulted ?.l ?,W-i ...... uilh <v. > ti... ?r.i-? 1 at ion, in regiu j to tin legality ol making the presentlent ; and, further, that th evidence elicited in tho proress of in.pjiry, wus not made u-e of for the foundation ftbe charge againit tin prrvou testifying. And that ie witnesses were made si ti'i'dc that tlicy were net re uired to give any testimony v. liirh could, in the mo t emote degree, subject them to a criminal prosecution. After having the most positive, cl. ar, uml conclusive stimony of respectable witursses,posse; sing a kno w dge of the att'aii s of the instiliriou, as to the proiligat' ofthe trust confidtd by an honest and tinsits," ct rig body of stockholders, to the persons presents d to tin ourt, the immense pecuniary le .< ? of our fellow citi ens, many of them of the must feeble nul dcfeuctlcs haracter?tho deep stigma upon our ci'y by tin .Urged violation of duty?nil tug I the Grand Juryti ;ive to this im]>ortant subject flu deepest ? xatnina'iun This transaction lies no parallel in the liistniy ofoui ountry, and a failure of sucli \ e, m.gnitti le was n v< irlore known in the world : it h s injured the credit o ttu City and ttata abroad, and dishonored h i | oui ume. If the profligate abuse of in v< at menu is to be , u i.lerid in society as i mere br. ach of, trust, and thi pinudering ofthe fun Is ol our public charitii i 1< 1: by tern vol nt persons for the g-: era! good, cannot he prd cctedby the arm ofthe lot- if th aged Bre to h ' irivedof their support, accumulated by years of in ? 'y?tho w idow to he in put' 'tithed, and the orphan ti e left destitute?the soor.i i the community is convince>fit the better. Tho excitement ofth p'lhlic ir.i t, const qu?"ceP base repeated abus. s, u I the doubtf il manag*?*11' 0 >thcrinstitutions, call for pr>>mwt ,.n ! oecisiva action bj vurcourts of justice to biin;: j>. i ron?. if guilty.'' punishment, That the j, , ! rut he? been rpiasly>1 we regret, inasmuch .k it li .* prevented the parties im i'licetfd, from receive umidia'e, 'air, anil impvrtiu beiott a jury ii country, and their guilt o nnocence i stal l, h. i ; ami t'"?t Hpriclud i our pro t.edingani fujther into ceitain p lice transactions, t hich th. it. t, t ion ofthe f< irl has been called, and i: which every citi/-ilia deeply iuteieatfd. Ticklt Ni?iiT.-Tt?-ni^h:ih" very courteous 4?>o . f-prrs unci uodfr functioiiftnf ? tlie i'ftrli Ilit*-'. t ?Ua %? ?!.I. ~ -? K.vtnfif \V"r liii' f t re, nppm c ^nv HM 1 ^ ? -? v ..??j . . ?e the house crowded : ill p".? ml disposition, o !ie part of tht door lue;< real ihia theatre, to < ommodatr the ptib'.ir, sli til J -< ii" such a rrsul We notice.i very strong bill of ? tt :'aininents; e: lusive of this, the raii.-e t-lt old el.iim attenti u We would ptrtir.iUrljr re l.iieml tlu- youo dooilit about town, who /.re in the hubit of viiiiir lis theatre, and I ) ndii n; n t! - rnurteey ol tli >ox keepers to ?.'i'aiii 11 .b! i... to luunife ilteir gratitude <i ilii-> < i. mn, und, inr once, t tpproprinte thei dollar i 1 lo" I ivittse. Mh. IIobnV Con/ritT l.v-r Kvtsiso ? This nit niliuent festival went oil* 1evening in fiue rt, I Mad. f*,x 'nr Zalin wa? eno. r d, and banc vet finely. Signor IV l>,;riit \n 1 Mr. Uraliam, were in c< red inn duetto run the Jhtbvr of iVvilie ; ( also Mr Hraham, in o. e or wo to!o.?. No one gat better satisfaction tl. n tli< M- s rs. C. E. Horn n' C. M Horn, Jr. 1. e y ti. >g wnt in good ins! nd w-ell condiieteii. Th^r; wis an audience a tnc fifteen baadred people. % '? Vj ?u l>.\hk i'ukAiiu; ? Agrere iy to 'tie card pub.-mef (? 1Q our paper of yesterday, M'lle Iil-sler appeared fb i i. 11<- las: lime at the Puik. theatre, la-t night; not tie "solicitation of numerous parti-a " as f*!seq i,. aivtrtised in the bil e, but from lirt own feel nj?4i J liberality to compensate the ni n igement f- (.MM g lo-'-t it tnay have .-ustained during lit period of iftt ie indisposition. Her services were gratuitous Ml .Mr teiinjirron, in whose behalf the lent her inv cab* ? aid, hub been guilty of a misdemeanor in w b 1 inghisacknowledgmentforabenefitreceived, n the public will not lose sight of. The house UdM crowded with the aJmirers of M'lle Elsaler, us-19 * hied for the last time to rev.-l in her enchanting p<aP -f formance 11 the llayadere?at the close of the ear teriaiiiiiieiit, in reply to the unanimous cull of the ii house, ihe dansuse appeared and bade farcwJl W ' tlie following feeling address, at the concln- k . which she was quite overcome with emotion? -i La die* aicd Gentlemen:?I have come to hid } o\i fatawell?an alt. Clio n ate, but sail fata well Time an ' spaaa ' will soon rise up between us ; an.t a-n I -h-itinet tosM yon again, or never to return??1 know not; bu- mm may, nothing can rtl'ace the r.oolliction of tmmt gooani as. It is fieri, (placing her hau l upon h< r heist) > ' and here It will remain, vivid, uncAaiireoiis, and / . nrt Thus has Mile. Waaler terminate I her caret r li?fe, and her last generous action has add'-d anoth' i jtw el to the bright coronet which already encircha hec brow. While every body will appreciate her 1 bfc- ? | raiity in playing for the benefit of Simpson they f will ever recur to his conduct with disgust, who* they t< ll-ct upon his ungallaut and ungrateful de? , nieanor on this occasion, in withholding ai aw. i knowledgtneat from one whs, hy ht reffjr'r, did * | him signal service last night. ( Latent from Venezuela and Neuva Gaotun.i.-*' We have received El Vthctolano to the 28 h of ? veniber. It contains news Iron Bogota to th- 10rb i of October. R iohacha had submitted to the Federal G< vrf?meat, and Ocana had been tuken The Pope of Rome had sent one <-f 'us emi-'^rief to the Republic of Venezuela, where he hud i>ee? very coolly received. The Bishop of Guayon.i had. taken the oath to the constitution and by so dfnfc. virtually renounced his allegiance to the Pap * ? Later from Honduras.?By the grrivt' ,,?< Florida Blanca, Captain Pederson, we hart*1' ,i files of the Belize Gazette to the 15 h ult d contain now news. The markets remained the same as at last advices. State or Societt in Maine?Joshua Ciu'a.cef, aged seventy, was recently tried in Belfast, Vluiae, lor n rape ! He was found guilty of assault and * batiery only. William Thompsou, on a eiutitat charge, was found guilty. Vice Chancellor's Court. Before Vice Chancellor MiCoun Jan. 3?Mulla Margaret Louisa Brotkuin<t ti*. * John F- Brock imp?This was an ac tion Inst 'uted lor divorce. 1 ne parties were married at Bremen ? in 1822, and came to New York in 18'15 Thty Mparated in 1S37, on account of the husband"* ill treatment- Slic went to reside with Mr. Mather, jeweller, Chatham street, as housekeeper. In 18BI Broekuiup became connected with a woman named Mary Matthews, residing in Spring street, and they have been frequently seen together in a manner that left no doubt as to their guilty set duet. Divorce granted, a vinculo matrimonii, (from bond of marriage.) Marti Richards vs. George Richards- ?Application lor limited divorce. The parlies were married at Boston in 1832, and came to this city in 1834 The wife complains that Richards h i- frequently bent and ill usad her, threatened her life, and acted m a disgusting manner before her daughter fcy-a ft>rmer marriage. Ne is, moreover, ind" lent, and does nothing towards her maintenance. Divorce granted, a mansa et thoro, (from bed and b a: d ) John Leopold Libertltom vs. Lucie Juliette Puvrn, Veuve Ponlalier, his wife.?In December, 183JI, Mr, 1. took bis wife and four young children t > visit their relatives and friends at Bordeaux, in Fxunfr. He returned in the May following, having id < bmfly among his people. In April, 1841, Mrs L also ? * ') '* 1 . f.frO fc# incneed au illicit intercourse, which v. as continued afier their arrival in New York. Divorce granted, a viiisulo matrimonii. S imucl Men ill vs. SrIJen Riehtilt -This was a motion to dissolve an injunction on the trar efer of stork in the Apalachicola Land Company, pleJ-nd by the Morris Canal Company to t .e State ot inds-' una ?Motion granted. IVil/ittU Stars and others vs. Thomas Jessy: others ? Ibis was an application to prevent money being paid to receivers. Application denied Dykers 6f Atstync vs S. V. S. H'il.ler.?This was'a demurrer to a bill seeking title to assigned proper- ? , ty in Massachusetts and else where. Dcmu. rcr ntlowed. Thomas Francis vs Gregory R.chie and othn t ? A motion to give title to property in possession ef Mr. Frost, Long Island, which has been sold te Mr Bogart, under an order of Chancery, hat ? which he refuses to give up, cla ming title that the order lias not reached. Motion laid over, without prejudice. J'iter Stmjvesant vs. Walton II Peckham?Melton to extend time for taking testimony Motien denied. ' , Peter G Stuyvesant vs. Morris Rrbinsonand oiktrs?Motion in respect to the tran-fer of truat en < ?*t.i11'iif (luiiti.'ih r.hunninir Rmwk I /?nn ( cncral 8cmI<mim. He'ore the lU-cordcr, Judges Lynch and Nouh,and Aldermen Inaes and Timpson. J in. 3?The calendar present* the following new caites for trial at this term : - Kobbcry, let degree;l, burglary 2 ; grand larceny 6; P'rjnryl; misdemeanor 1?total 11. Also, on the calendar from the last term, indicted 1!'; convicted 2 baataidy 1?total 33 The following gentlemen were sworn a- Grind Jurors :? Gerard us Boyce, Foreman. Calvin C. tut it, James Kelly, Nicholas Fisher, James .icyburn, Samuel Griffin, Kobtrt kidmor*. .lolin W. Ilowe, Joseph Soria, Jr. Gilbert C. Hcbkard, Abrah; o M. Valentine, John Ilc.iny, James Webb, Joseph Jackson, S.imuc- W aterburj, James Kelso, John VVisterTell, William Iiu#?s?IS. , Thirty-two of the petit Jurors were empaui. tiled out i f eighty -faur Fourteen were fined, aud the remainder excused. Two of the grand jurere were also lined. The grand jury were then c.iarged by J >dge p Noah. , * i At the conclusion of tbf euipanncling of the Jaf rnri, Gr' tfli G?u t ?*i hj1-! ibiiid to the Fuurt, 1 that. - the cnuu*"' of Ainory and Ilenry F. I. e.U, uh' have keen prosecuted by John H i ei tyi en a charge of obtaining goods or notet tirih rf?J?? pretences, hu respectfully asked that an urV w.ulil be fixed for the trial of the rate, ! a", )?' * clients were extremely anxious to meet theease at once. The District Attorney sfa'cs in re- i i ply, that, owing to the bntiuissof ihcO^rraue IVrmiiier, he thought it would be impossible to f bring it up at this term, but if in hi.- pewer, H 1 should be called < n during tbi rnsui "f *,*** MrGriifcn then stated that he w - lied this Couit and the community to understand that hi* clients avow* ed th ir entire innocence of tbt clisrae all* ged 1 again-1 them, rind lliat they would make i' fully r manifest on the trial. A fcirl, named AnnJ Hiley.was arrsigncJ and ' pleaded guil'y to an indictment against her for grand larceny, in ati-aling a qua- tity of ftiuale apparel from Air*. Lydia Wilcox, of No. ite \\ . ostat ?t r> 11. w ilh whotu tin liirj at seivu t os t .c lei | ni DeccinLer hist It bein^ icprt seated to the I 'Ill Ti'.?i .'lie \va- nuncr i- yrui . o: ?^e, >UfaW' u *f nt lo I'ifi House of Refuse. n H'mini /.ivrniv ?Pi le Jacktoa. ?<L| Miu^wu arraign' for trial lor stealing a *.1. ?r watch, acid, rim a, j d key, and a aniill piece f tu^raiu caryj t. | ine mil ? towel, fr ni C!an? StupUrri, No. IKitan* v_ I brill ?tr. i t, oil the 2* Ii of Ocfcbri U*t The t4*C3 ' of carpet wan found in Jack* o'* room by . ffintv J" | rap, -n, who broke open Hit- door ior that pi, rpnnp. 1 here briti* no evidence that tl e watch w .?* i JtM I !?y biiu, the jnrj returned a verdict of pr'it hrttciyt ~ i Mini the Court sentiucod Itim to thi p, nitentu ry far " I lour month*. s| ; f-'ui ja ? i n tin Second /)i>:> r ? liwiiry Cren^p, a tl [ ( > nil.'.), Wa. riC'RUcd for |.;?li..2 a ft2 ( i, dtp ill it note, 'import in* '?' 0,1 'he t otoiuercwl 'tank f Bi.fl. lo' i" payment for h rap a the lei >,t Norembei iait, which he f urcha-n! of John M.any, No. |dt Washington street. It no proved that he cum- to the above store, in ooit.|.K.iy with a not her* y man, and pa ?ad thi above u< u , ?i dihat afterwards t ie man wbowa* infii* company return* d and (Mwand J I another note of the rainr elu.iac'ir f ho nr'teanff " w a> defondcd'.by C. W. Teihur.e. F.?ij. win, wMh !<t | lii* u?n*l ingenuity, succeeded iu < li anting .?n M,(j j ail MCi|iiitfal for hi* client. The Court then ai!j"um-d to th'? "i -rii'iij at ' ' I cloven "'cloth i II ; I lie Special S ?? onj iri'l meit at b 'f } ?#'. ulna | o'cb ck thu morning J

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