Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 5, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 5, 1842 Page 2
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r r NE i ljiiK HERALD. Wewr York, Wtdatldty, January 5, I f , '-*?== ? ? I l.x ikaouim.n shy ) hiai. or the Rev. Mr. \ as Zardt ron thc ^edi'i tios or a Young Lady is Rochester.?We give to day, m exclusion of e\rr\ thing r!s ?ii a h inter- - ting an.I moral eharucter ih<- extraordinary trial "I the Rev. Mr. Van V. ;n* f ' of Rochester, lor the seduction of a young lady We,; have not a word to eay on this development Let every one make his own reflections. <>?ihiu1 K\|ni??-The Governor's Message We return our tln?uks to pt Schultz and the Erie Railroad Company, for bringing us (in row man irith all lf,c olhn niirspajttri) the Governor 1 Message last night, free o| expense, at 11 o'clock. Tfcey are true to their word. No exclude > \press was run this time. The Ban km rr Law.?This law, a.-is well known, L goes into operation in about three weeks, unlet* I previously rep? led by Coagrets. The great quesft tion, therefore, is, will it r<maina law tf the land B | Of this then aregrea o ibta, aalea the trinh ol B f the measure be-- vetwith seal and activity, and that too immediately yes, even to-day they should begiu, i.ud not loose a moment. f tana mucn, we say wi UW ciuaena generally i but to the Representatives in Congress we say, lei the measure remain a law of the land ; let it be > fairly tried, at hast, before it is stricken from the statute book. Do not be deceived by the reception of a petition signed by a few persons who are opi posed to this measure, but who cannot give a really sensible reusou why ttiey are so opposed to it Think ot the thousands of homst r.nd industrious men, who are at prt enl cruaht d to the earth?wha " .i can do nothing for themselves or the.r families, bej i cause ol the absence of a bankrupt law ; and who, I v if that law were m oper ition, might be able to go to [ work, and perhaps pay off every shilling of the ii m debts Taerefore, we hope Googieo* will give it i I fcir trial, and not pass a law to repeal it before it has K 1 MM into operation. If they should do so, we hope I President Tyler will veto the repeal law. Lr Jumcc Wilkt?We find in the "Baltimore ClipI per," the following remarks in relation to Justice ^ Wiley. Alter stating that the petit jury found Mr. Wiley gtulty, and recommended him to mercy, the "Clipper" goes on to say, " which mercy will not, we hope, be extended to him except on the condition that h xvill disclose the namesol the r-bbers of the Frederick County Hank. Justice Wiley has figured long and on a large scale, as the agent for rogues, and it no doubt possessed of many secret! worth knowing. Now, as we firmly believe, that a portion of the police of the country has been con nected with the robber-1 for whom Wiley has acted, 1 a full disclosure would be of great service to the public, and give Wiley some claim to the mercy of the Court. If he refuse to do this act of justice, let him sutler the penally which he has netirred " Such are the opinions of many influential persons in Maryland, as set forth in the "Clipper." and such L are alaothe opinions of many persons in this city,not^ withstanding Justice Dloodgood says tliut the l'rovij d?nce ltauk affair was a highly creditable transaction ; and Mr- Wiley owes it to himself and to his friends, who so nobly stood by hitn in the hour of his trial, to make the requisite disclosures- For ourselves we have always looked upon Justice Wiley as k a highly respectable, got I, amiable man, a warm I partisan, and vers valuable to his parly as a politi1 cian?a good shot, a in ti of talent, and possessed of R fine sociable qualities. But still wc have thought and I tliinK so still, Itiat Ue wna Ihe dupe of tome police officers in the Frederick Hank affair; and that the oflicera did the negotiations with the rogues So, Therefore, we say let U; have the. names of the officers and thieves, and let Justice Wiley go free Niw SuRGioar. Work, hv Dn Mott.?Dr. Mott m preparing to publish h s lec'urea on surgery, now delivering in the University?probably next spring. They will form a \ .luabie accession to medical literature. For a sp' cimen of their value, sec the , Lancet. The Fluiuuv W'au m at.- The Custom llonse Investigation Report by good "Old Poins." R.vrv Discloscm:- o vino.?The stockholders ol the United Stated L'uiik have il-p rtrntu d to publish the names of all their debtor , at full length. Botiet t late than never. Bt.xrx Man.?The lirst dipe of this medicine that was tvtr swallowed, was $.">2,725, by a pair c I eminent men, now no more. Tmf.Rkv AdioailKolsom, f >j ,osce morc ?Th.s nit resting y< Ug lad) aeeUM to be every where || or, e, and a common disturber, : all timed Last Sanday, John Nt wiand MaiTit preached at the Odeon, in Boston, anJMis- Abigail, or Jez.'bel, as she is s?>inetiinea called, pr- ached there mo. The con, sequence wns that one < f them hud to knock under, and, as the woman was the weaker vessel, she w n carried out?but not to the pump. Is it Come to This!? VVe tind in one of the v, ry hi lily respectable d uly newspapers of Boston, the annexed (Advertisement: ? Cikt k Cowrvno*.?The undersigned v\ t re appointed at a meeting in Chardon Street Chapel, on the ol October last. a Committ,e to call a Convention, to t>? tyledihe Bible Convention, for the put lie diicmaiou of the crwli 'ili' \ and authority of the Scriptures of the Old and New Teitami nts. AVr do, lbtrefore, invite all peraon* dupoted to take part in thia diteuAaion, to meet at the Ma.oni,- T, tuple. in B.xfon. en Tun toy, the U9A fay of March IMi, ?t 10 o', lock A. M U WALDO F.MKRkON, A. BRONSON ALCOTT, MARIA WESTON CHAI.VJAN, KDML'ND QL'INCY. This if certainly something nt w?a notion emi a- ntly from ihe cast. It the pilgrims of 1622, n-po sing in the grave-yards of Boston, conld raise u; th -:r heads and re .id u< h anncun ements whn i would they aay of their de,c< ndanta? In this grea m tropolis, which is generally put down as a mo dern Sodom and Cromorruh, such conventions an not so far out "f the way. We have had for mant years, ciUjwM of unbelievers among ue, giving li e tares aguinst all relic ton, aid all pociety. This i* i very wicked city, ai. 1 such things might be expec ted. But Boston has a p.lgrim character to tak oare of. Do ?uth thingr c. me ol railrviad.-, strnni or what! Da. Laxpmi iv IfiTcs.?Oocttir Lardner bcgai his leeiures in n >-* >n la-* Monday. There is som opposition to hun lh< among ihejnorali -,hut it i probable that, in a city where a convention is he!< ! to diwuw 'he . " dilu : y of th" I"ible, tlu y n ay p>-r mit an eloquent lecturer to discourse on the star* t I heaven, even it be did take WW Kktflin wit II another in . a Latest mom it to pi Javt.iho?Tile Cluabet Hall, armed at Baltimore, from Uio dr Taneir? f brings papers to tlm 23 J of November. We hat , ' ao room to-day for a letter, but wtll only stat th.i * flour i( aaid to have improved, and Baltimore hr sold at I5?t5r??>, and'Richmond nt 201 The etoc i ,n first hand* was about i*>.000 bbls. I t,ltirnr> Nntlrra, Mean Geo. L. Curry ,V Co. have sent u? the Fir No. of the Ladv'a Musicai LiantRT, emhracti I the tnoel popular and fashionable music of the day Aleo, No. 4, of Historv or Napolkoiv. \ The Kairimrn kkh for Jan 12. comes to nchly fraioht'-d with matters of both instruction a amusement, fr >tn the j>en- of some of our rno.-t c ed writers. Th.s is decidedly the favorite month periodical of the New York public, t' From Mrs temiina M- on, the indefatigable lat publisher, we have r> ceivi d tne valuable p r.i cnls Ht.srawoon'* Fiumb -ram .M*o?riirt, n, :t| for December, tstl: thn work need* no " hi. h." The Mrritrroi.iv v Mvoxzisr, for DevmlIrMI, with a rich m'-i-- of contents And Hi sru i MtKiutsr. N fid, l?-e 1*11 The abov thr< periodicals embrace the rr tm of foreign i?et d literature TN-y are stnn 'nrd periodicals, ' n-? the world over Lr:" LogGl u lire u( \iw Yoik GOVERNOR'S MESSAGE. The Skhite met at 12 o'clock yes'erdav The i President took the chair, called tin* f*euate to order, i and the oath of office was administered to the Se' tutors eli ct. , The House or Assemm.\ was culled to order at 11 t o'clock, by Mr. l'mnoi.r., the Clerk of the last lfott .e. and the oaths ot office were administered by Chief Justice Nelson. The Hou.-e then proceeded to ballot for SpeakerMr. I. S. Cuatfield, of Otsego, received 9.1 \otes. Mr. George A Simmons, of K?er, received 82 * votes, scattering 2 votes. Mr. CriATrtKLo was the-* conducted to the chair, , and addressed the House in a brief hut very pertinent speech. The Governor's Message was then received ; front which we make the following extracts in rela lion to the leading topics of interest. Alter ipetkitg ot the Lunatic A-yium, a very proper topic to begin w-ith, the Governor speaks of the Geology of the State, the mission to Holland, his disputes with Virginia and Georgia, and then f remarks thus about The Bams. Nineteen association* under the General Banking Law. and five Safely Fund institutions, have b?en closed I recommend that measures be adapted to > replenish the Bank Fund without delay, and that it t be exempted from l ability for private deposties. To guard hereafter against iraudulent excesses of ctrculatic n, I suggest that the Safety Fund Institutions may be required to receive their circulating notes i from the Bank Cornmi sioners, or the Comptroller, j While 1 cannot doubt that you will adept these ?r more suitable measures to sustain the currency and correct abuses in banking, 1 arn sure thut no harsh or injurious spirit will be indulged towards insiitu* 1 tions w hieli, deriving their powers from public grants, i have performed their trusts with general fidelity, and whose stability is intimately counected with the public interests and the general wellare. He then speaks of the reorganization of the Con* gressional Lhstncts, the state ol crime in the State, and expresses himself in favor of abolishing capital punishments- The Heldebarraeh war, Bill Johnson, and McLeod, are all discussed nt a tedious length ; and then makes the following remarks about the Sihooi Fund Question:? It was among my earliest duties to bring to the notice of the Legislature the neglected condition of many thousand children, including a very large proportion of those of immigrant parentage in our great commercial city; a misfortune then supposed to result from groundless prejudices and omissions of parental duty. Especially desirous at the same time not to disturb in any manner the public schools which seemed to be efficiently conducted, although so ni tny for whom they were established w< rc unwilling to ri ceive their instructions 1 suggested, as I thought, in a spirit not inharmonious with our cii vil and religious institutions, that if necessary, it might b" expedient to bring those so excluded from such privileges i.ito schools rendered especially attractive by the sympathies of those to whom lite task el instruction should be confided. It lias since been discovered that the magnitude of the evil was not fully known, and that its causes were very in*- I perfectly understoodIt will be tliown you iu the proper teport. that twenty thousand children in the city of New York, oi suitable ttsje, are not at all instructed in any ot the public schools, w hile the whole number in all the residue of the State, not taught in common schools, does not exceed tiiue thousand. What had been regarded as individual, occasional and accidental prejudice, have proved to be opinions, pervading a large muss,^including at least one religious communion equally with all others entitled to eivil tolerance ?opinions cherished through a period of sixteen years, and ripened into a permanent conscientious distrust of the impartiality of the education given in the public schools. This distrust has been rendered still deeper and more alienating, hy a Buhverslou of pr oiotw civil rights of th< as whose cooacienci i ore 'hus offended. The philanthropy aud patriotism of the present manager* ot the public schools, and their eflicieney in imparting instruction, are cheerfully and gratefully admitted. Nor is it neosary to maintain that ng'-rits thus selected will become unfaithful, or that a system that so jealously excludes popular interfercnce, must ncc-ssarily be unequal in its operation. U is only insisted that the institution, alter a fair and sufficient trial, has failed to gain that broad confidence reposed in the general system of the Stat'*, and indispensable to every scheme ol universal educ ition. The lute eminent Supenntcndant, after exposing the nines? of this public misfortune, and tracing it to the tit ' rcpancy between the local and general systems, suggested a remedy which, although it is not urged to the exeloMMi of ibt other, seems to deserve dispassionate consideration. I submit, therefore, with entire willingness, to approve whatever nJ??;ii<tf n m dy you rniiy propos', the expediency of le-torirjj to the people of the city of New York ?what I ntn sure the people of no other part ot the 1 Stnte would, upon any other consideration, relirtquili?tin education of their children. For this purpose it is only necetsary to vest the control of ihe common schools in a board, to be composed of comtni.iiorerfl .-elected by the people, which board P shall nppor'i n the schools moneys among all the 1 schools including those now existing, which shall be organized and conducted in cifnfi rmitylo its general regulation-- and the laws of the State, in the proi p rtion of the millibar o! pupils in.-tructecj. i It :s not hit botib'ful that the' restoration to the common t-ehoolst f the city, of the simple and equal feature of the common schools ot' the state, would remove every complaint, and bring info the seminaries the ofi prii g of want and misfortune, presented bv a grand jury on a recent occasion, as neglected children ot both sexes, who are f und in hordes ' upon the wltirves and in corners of the streets, Mir- ] rounded by ev.l associations, disturbing the public peace, committing petty depredations and going from bad to worse, until their course terminates in Inch crimes and intmny. k This proposition, to gntlier the young from the s*reels and wharves into the nurseries which the State, solicitous for her security against ignorance, has prepared for them, has some time hern treated 1 as a device to appropriate the school fund te the en' dowruent of seminaries tor teaching lanctiai p? and 1 faiths, thus to p?rp?'tuate the prejudices it seeks to I remove; sometimes ns a scheme fur dividing that precious fund among an hundred j irring sens nod i thus increasing the religious aaunosities it strives to heal; sometimes us a plan to subvert the prevailing religion and introduce one repugnant to the consciences ot Mtr fellow -citizens ; while in truth, it simply proposes, bv enlightening equally the minds of all, to enable them to detect error wherever it may exist, nud to reduce uncongenial masses into - one intelligent, virtuous, harmonious ane happy , people. t Being row relieved from s'l such misconceptions, its presei s the questions whether it is wiser and more hurt an to educate the tfl'-pring of the poor, than to leave them t grow up in ignorance and vice; whether juvenile vice is more e,is ly eradicated by i ourt ot - s.-ion i than by common scnools ; whether pnren' ; h ive a right to he heard concerning the ius'rnction ml instructors of their chddren, and tax * p ?vr- in relation to the expenditures of phblic lnnds; w hether, in a republican government, it ir necissa. rv to inte'xt-e an independent corporation between the people and ihe choolmaster, and whether it is w t" utid j =?) to disfranchise an entire community of all c ntrol over pubic education, rather than suifer p pari to be repr< ser.ted in proportion to it namu b'T-ar.d contrd utions Since such considerations are now involvi d, w hat h s hnhrito been discuss* fd is a question of benevolence end of universal s education, li t s became ore of tqnal civil rights, r'1 ligious toleran und liberty of conscience The ft illov >g arc the only other paragraph* ol '1 interest worth quoting (rotn the ine.-uge :? The Tsevscav | The con it-on of the Tr asury w ill be fully pre | s? nte.l by a report from the proper officer. The h revenues fi< in every source exhibit a praspe *oua increase Vhe amo int derived from miction duties ' wae #206.702. being an iucrea?o of <? 12 000 over the Corresponding revenues in Hie pr. nous fisr.il t ye. r. Tin amount received by the superintendent d i??r duties on the manufacture of salt, vras #lfM,2lti, lieing n\"re than n *? received in the previous year by w3t?.o8fi The manufacture of tit, and con sequcntly the revvnue, have b en improved by allowing drawbacks upon our ?alt reaching distant markets ut casAt tom s. nj Although the haiVests were In. abundant than her? t ?foie, n I th. r? ha? h en a ronsi^eralile diversion of w? stern trade through the valley of the St. Lawrence, the toll* upon 'sell of the canals exhibit tie a gratifying increaae 1 he Income frees alt daring id the season of navigati on, was ?2 31 878. exceeding the tolls the previous year by JiiP, 1.81. equ il to ' 14 50 100 per cent. I he loll in 1 *<31 wrre 51223, 0) Tho revenue of all the canals daring thr fmca y o.ir, aftri deducting only the expense* of col t c i- i >n and ordinary repairs, was 81,551,008. Tbi 4, y croianenf t"iblic debt, at the e' e of the last fiaca iear; exclnt re of temporary loans, coa'ing n r. ' bilities. and the balance of the F.rie and t 'hamp "a 'in canal debt, for the pay meit of which r qui valen nnde arc aet apart, <15,540,58'), to w hich tivi't b i Med temporary loans am anting to ?i 1 tx48 i anally payable thereon, 530, ; n I the iriten ?t an .. is !?, irelndl-'g nl'o iniertsten the stork i ! anm to (lie rati road companies which are iu del'mlt, is $1)19,7IM. The debt* consist of stocks chiefly re de-emsble in 18-13,1-50, 18*)6and l^tjO The amount of stock* issued to the Delaware and IIud*on Caul Comp my, and railroad companies, is $5 01)6 700 Yoh wilt, of course, Rive immediate attention to proper measures for reirabursiug temporary loans Afer advocating the enlargement of the Erie Canal and ul-o the Erie Hail l'oad at an exp-t ee of $9,<XN),0<)0, and internal improvements, the Govrrnor hiuta boldly ut a system of direct taxation, and then iC'Sim to conclude thus:? Since the work* were undertaken, the rate of interest demanded upon loan* to the State has advanced from fire to about seven per cent. Prudence, under such circumstance*, eounscla moderation?yet the value of money has not increased as much as the ?,rice of labor and subsistence have ta.len?and it would certainly be the worst of all economy to discontinue enterprises so important for a reason so inadequate, or to sacrifice, in dclavs and daiiiai.es uiore than the additional cost resulting from the enhanced rate of interest. While we ought. therefore, to pursue the undertakings cautiously, and even ut some apparent although unreal sacrifice, we are, nevertheless, required to put forth every effort to restore our public stocks to their former value. Such efforts, however, would prove unavailing, if the caHses of the evil were m sunderstood We are in competition with oil e'Mutes and countries in borrowing money. The securities of other nations are not depreciated, while those of our sister states, whether they owe Jets or more, are reduced none less than our own, some 3o, 10 50, 60and 70. and even SO percent. Tlie Federal Governme it, which has once paid absolutely a debt of $ 189,000,900, and which now owes nothing, is unable at the sane ta'e of intereM we offer, to i b uin a loan for three years, of an amountequal to only half a year's revenues Isit true then that the depreciation of our stocks has resulted from the greatness of our debt, or from the magnitude of our undertakings, or from any tiscal unsoundness or error ! < >n the contrary, it is apparent, that our M inks are depressed by some general cau.e affecting all gov.-mine ntal securities. ? * * * ? Hut although the c iu-es affecting our public securities beyond the reach of direct efforts, wc can nevertheless mitigate the evil and contribute to a remedy. It is an urgent duty to fortify our cr? d.t, m.t merely for the purpose of s curing a disctiuiin-?iiun in our favor, but also to furnish un encouraging example to our sist'-r S atcs. I suggest, with a view to this purpose, a rigid adherence, under all circuinstai.c 's, to the rft hitherf obaarnd, that the wheie public debt shall not be raised above such an amount as that its interest cannot be paid out of the current surplus revenues of the canals; and to remove all question concerning the fiscal soundness and moral integrity oi the State, 1 recommend that ail lature revenues from the National Domain fdiall be pledged us a Milking fund to the exiingun-lianeut of the pr/.ic.pai of the public debts, annually paying, or providing for tlie payment of a part of ihe principal, and absorbing first the older debts. If 17 millions of dollars are yet required to complete our public works, the system 1 have suggested would in 1855 discharge the whole of onr present or. .1 (..I ;?,lol..-J..... 1 .. i"? .1? . : I auu iiiiuic iuur.i?truijcar'l ?uu imrr mm unit* JtTrtVC us unincumbered annual revenues. if we adopt this, or some mure judicious fit sal system ?if we truly value our resources, und justly appreciate our enterprises, we may prosecute thern diligently and firmly, and With even higher confidence in their perfect success and ir-bounded usefulness than has ever before been entertained. If, moreover, we declare that at no tune, nor under any circumstances, can the States justify a violation of public laith by uuy of our sister States, bat ut the same time yield to those Slatra in peafornung their obligations our sympathy, support, and such nid as is within onr constitutional province; if we stand by those younger, leas wealthy and leas powerful, bu equally patriotic members of the confederacy, in this crisis?a? we know lull well they would stand by us if menaced frotn abroad?we shall aee them rapidly recovering from tn-ir embarrassments, and worthily regaining the confidence of mankindThen eadhslar will be firmly fixed, the clouds now gathering will speedily dispere, and the constellation continue to shed its cheering light upon the way along which the nations of the earth are advancing to constitutional liberty. Elder Kfatp if Hpstof.?The " Boston Mail'' speaks of this evangelist in the following terms.-? One of the principal 'stars'" ia the religious circles in Boston, nt the present time, is the Rev. Elder Knapp, a well known Baptist preacher, who is attructing crowds of hearers, and creating a great sensation ia the putdic mind, wherever he appears. We heard him for the first time, yesterday, st the Rev. .Mr. iS'eale'e church, comer ol Hanover and Union streets. The house was tilled to excess in every port. There wus scarcely a standing place left unoccupied within the walls ; and even the door-ways wcretiowJed with eager listeners. Mr. Knapp took his text, from -3,1 chapter ol Job, 3d . .. n i i,..-... ?i 1 _:-v? i e._ The divcourve, we should think, was u fair specimen oi hu gvnnrul ?t\le of fp.-ulling. ' Mr Knspp, in onr estimation, is an effective, bat not a great pieaebnr. He either has rot bet n well educated, or he cholines to diM egar! the teaching of ih-? reboots Mi* greatest fault if his v ulgarily, to which u * have hel'ora alluded, lie appeals to use coarse language by designs and of choice, not fioni ignorance and necessity. In the discourse which he delivered y?sterday, he said,'- 1 suppose many men would seek God, if they Coald do it secretly?if they could fuck their religion away in some coiner ol the heart, and never show it." Again, lit said, in the- satnn connection. " Meie you are trucking about after religion," lie Speaking of what he called "proud, fashionable, aristocratic, stlf sufficient, worldlyminded christians," he sai' ' their society is not the climate for true christians?nire r.oph'S don't grow- at the North Pole." Of backsliders, hi sai l, "Tin y must turn | light square ohout, and take the kark frarV, or they'll never b.-si d." In another part of his discourse he s<id, "the prodigal did'ut \s ait to get a new suit of clothes, and tlttk up a little before he went to his laths r." Mr. Simpson's Expi.anatiov.?Mr. simpson, the in na 'eri f the Park, has published the following explanation Qtf- Mr. Simrsov 1- gs leave respectfully to nlate ts thu public that hit Utnvht did net tube place on Monday night last, and that his objection t? take a Benefit ou tlia* evening was stated to Md'lle Elssier, and she informed that her appearance was nst to he ronside-ej as on act of lavor, but of justice. Mod'ile Elbler'n services that evening were givi n gratuitously, not as an obligation to Mr. S., but one cf strict justice to remunerate the m anageun nt. in some degree, lor the heavy losses it hud sustained during her unfortunate engagement. To prove this lsct, (includiug the receipts of last evening) the Theatie has sustained a loss of above $2900, white Mad'lle F.Usler has lee- ived i-W. a On one evening the receipts of the house ware not cnougn to yny Maii'llo Elssier and the extra Corps dc Ballet?yet Mad'lle Elssier received her {-600 as usual. Mr. 3 regrets the necessity of entering 'nto this statement, but he has been compelled to the only course left him This is nil that can be desired by'way of explanation?aud we may add, that we are truly sorry for the losses ol Mr. Simpson. The facts stated disclose a most singular state of things in the theatrical world, tlie philosophy of which we shall treat upon hereafter. . Park Tmevtiik.?The new comedy of "What will the World Say 1" is to be performed at 'h* Park to-night, with all the elegance of appointments which signalized " London Assurance." "VVc hope the admirers of the legitimate drama will rally to tli* support of the manage mt nt on the occasion. Chatham Theatre.?The manager of this house Still maintains his reputation for indefat?gabilify ? lie is about producing iht Naiad Queen in great splendor, for the entertainment of his numerous patrons. We advise all the lovers of goon acting to go to-night audwitne e Kirby's performance in this piece.? This drama, togeiher with Brian Boroihme, Mr. Scott rnscting th'- hero, forms the bill of amuaenicnt for to-night, end we hope to pee the house crowd' u, for Thome richly deserves the patronsge of the public. Who Kills Cock Robi.i1?Stocks fell yesterday in Wall street. Judge Noah must double bis charge l?fop> T.\ Ao?r.fa iios.?The late itory of a leopard u id a child, in the llewery Amphitheatre. It was n penny-a line nfair altogether. I?ir\RiL nn er rue Illpstkiovs ? H. B. M. ship Illustrious, Cat t L hiiie, oailed yesterday for Bermuda. ?>>k in thc Racitsr Fcpokrirs.?J>>ha Johnaton, of the firm ol Koto A Johnston, charged with the re e. u I, forgeries on several of our hanks,in the risme of Roorman, Johnston V Co , was arraigned for ea t iiiinniiop, vesteni.-.y evening, at the Lower Folic. Offira, hut rrfu-'ng 10 answer any question! put to lum, wea remanded to pnaon. Kirk has ant been > rr--ted, norhave we ?een nny reward offered for ( iiueh attest. ^ Or m, (r run I'ottstii i t R ei t aa.? t ?Tli s I'rendem, Managers and Oilicus < f Its Pluladrl! ph a, Reading anil P. tt vi le K i rosil i'i apinj, pa?. rd over nut r< ad from Raad.ng to Po tin le on *>a!u d*^ morning Ko uni.ng at ten mi >atei past t - ",f'0,si P M , they start'a from Pattin e for Fhiladt >ph.a and a-tivsd at Peter*' 1? aad Bridge, '. t. i m.nutei hetnrr b o'cl >< k -total tiui-, including topp* ie., 5 nours ami t) minutes ?total rvinn.ag 1 tuna, t hours nod id rainuUt. ???????????? R?w Orleans. i tCoiTMimodeBCc of tite Hrrald. | I New Ohi.eans, l>c. 24,1S11. j A Y( i- and Curious Move on the />art of the .Vete Orleant Banks?Great Trouble und Diffieultus E.r- f peeled?Business?Amusements. a James Gordo* Hemkett, Esq:? 1 Dear Sir? " Since mine of the 7ih instant, stating that sonic of c our banks had resumed, we have been in the great- ' est state of exciteme nt. * All of the hanks, with one or two exceptions, are j in a very critical situation, and each is afraid of the la other, and hII are waiting with the greatest anxiety ^ to see what th<* Legislature will do in regard to a| them Yesterday morning they commenced u new e> game to get rid of the poorer bank bills?they will y< not now receive nny notes on deposite, except their

own ; the consequence of which was, that in the e| morning the merchant! all draw the ir checks as if usual, to change their depositee from one bank to the other, uud after drawing the money, which was paid thetn in the poor bank hills, much to tlieir sur- U) prise, on arriving at the other bank, they were told d< that they did not receive any more deposites unless 'J1 in their own notes; and those who had not accounts w with erery bank in the city, had to keep the money w on hand, and so thousands of dollars were locked up #a in safes last r.ight, and what they or the banks will do this morning, no one can tell. The banks now are c< divided against themselves, and the people against tb the banks ; and unless something is done very soon, in 1 should not be surprised to see some of them Inule- ci vtrtirtt. For my part, I think it will end in the ki tl ir?-up of five of the weakest banks, and when ti these are once out of the way, die rest will resume ; p< at present it is impossible for them all to do it. business never was known so dull at this time of fr the year ; nothing doing in our great staple, Cotton: t' since the arrival of the neweTbrought by the Acadia, pi it has declintd about id per pound ; but buyers still di keep back. Many of your speculators are here, and t* will get bit this winter most awfully, nnd be apt to f? return home to look after tlieir sll'airs there, (none of c< which are in the best state), pretty early in the b; spring. ... f* Rut wiih all of this gloom hanging over our city, tr it is as pay 11s usual The St. Louis Society Balls ? opened las', night, with great brilliancy, for the sea- et son- W In theatricals we have London Assurance,brought ol out in a very costly style at the .San Carlo, but it is d< no! well attended. The Ravels are at the Ameri- at can, doing a gTeat business. At the French, they c< are doing up Opera to fair houses. Mirs Petrie is ti guite a favorite here. Baron Hackett is m Mobile ; but will return here next week nnil nlava .Sort en. cl gaamient at the St. Charles. b< D -ar Bennett, a lady at my elbow Fends liprre- vi specta to you (beg<jing Mrs. It's pardon), and wants to know it ia btlle Ehsltr will be here this winter or c< not?do let us know. More anon et Spy in Krw Orleans. N 11 New Orleans. H ICorrfspondrnce of the Merstd.] PI New Orleans, Dec. 23, IS 11. c< The JLale Defalcations in the Commercial Bank?The State of the City Banks?Cotton Market?Tobacco ?li ? The " Herald" in New Orleans?fashionable ' Flure Up?Sheriff's Sales, fyc. Jamis Gordon Bennett, Esq. t Dear Sir? ci If there really exist, or ever was such an "age," ?r as that of " rascality and humbuggcry," 1 verily believe that we are now in the midst of it. Yes ! '' enjoying its full beauties and benefits. cc I suppose you have, ere this, heard of the defi- cc cit in the cash accounts of the first and seeond ** tellers in the " Commercial Bank." The deficit m though nominally small, goes far in proving the th corruptness of the times. These two gentlemen f defaulters were apprehended and held to bail in 'f the sura of $10,000 each, to appear before his Ho- ad aorihe Recorder, when lo, and behold! the hour gr for their appearance arrives, but they hare gone? they are not here. Viva la roguery et huinbug??ry. Oar city is duller, at this time, than for many ye years since, and we are anticipating from our Lc- th? gm'stnre, orders for a general re?unij)?? 'n of all the lot city banks. In such an event, you ruay look out !<" for squalls and storms, and exclaim, with the poet, *ja " Devil take the hindmost," if he dont finally get Ap tbcm all. The rottouncs* of some of these banks JJj is truly astounding, and the sooner they are put in a state of liquidation the belter for the people. Our cotton market Is as " flu' as a new born Ja| babe," and has declined fully 4 cent, since the j,-J last news per the " Acadia" from Liverpool To- \ti bacco continues almost a mere diug, and no sales A) of consequence have taken place, within my know- M< ledge, for several days?it may be quoted, utmost Ju limits, 3, 5, 7 cents, and dull sale. Ju The Herald" appears to be all the " rage" here now, and J will remark a fact to you, which hap- ju pened to myself last Sunday. I went early to the , poet office, in the hope f getting the foreign news at the earliest possible moment, which was then tn hourly expected to arrive, and sure enough it had, in as if by a miracle, come direct through and nn mil- C(1 take?and sueh a crowd?oh! rucli a crowding!? AM appeared to be on tiptoe, and from the rulis of m such toes, 1 pray thee, oh l.ord ! for ever hereafter tr to deliver inc. 1 soon withdrew from the crowd, an sad stepped into the immortal CurnV Here, too, 1 found a considerable tush, and having a natural chare of that article commonly called curiosity, I J' lommcnci il a I ashing too, when 1 soon found where a lay the " Phllosopht r's Stoi c." " (rive rne the Herld," say s one. " Give me a half dozen," says another. " Foreign News," says another ; und in u a moment the whole post olfice appeared to have cc bean deserted, i made out to get on -, and immc- O diately, with complacency, left the room, confident jt that all which was wantia.^ Could be found in the columns of the Herald. _ 1 under build ihat a fashionable fi^ht, in high life, ill is shortly to come oil ; and all about -wou d you [j, believe it 1 a certainly lovely Creole Petticoat, ant possessing more discretion than it should have ? Our city labors under many moial disadvantages.? a> Witness, for instance, those chamber* of destine- til tion, "Masquerade Ralls," w here all sort* of Hell- , ish plot* are laid, and schemes adopted to entrap the unsuspecting and confiding portion of mankind. Uut it is to be hoped thai the d.iy is not far distant >c when t ur State authorities w ill abolish these siuns of iniguity and crime. d< Casting my eye* over the morning papers, 1 conld a scarcely help from dwelling on the uistab.lity of all ir human affairs Men, who have been living for years n: in the most princely grandeur, are I ke w ater doom- I d to find their natural levcla. Sin riff's sales will, si are long, be the order of the day ; and " Oh ! what ? a falling oft'will there be here, mv countrymen."? n And rnmor still hints fea.ful changes ; but a* our h Unci* Toby wi uld say, so *av I? mutn?" He d who diner * should pay the fiddler-" Thus the li world wags?and so, adieu for the present. u A U. M. 1 P 8. The B'trs of the capture of the Texian n Santa Fc expedition has create.i much sorrow and ji war,nth of feeling in this citv. One of the editors 1 of the " Picayune" lias 1 ft for Mexico, with the a ins 1 think vain) hope of getting his partner, Kenall, liberated ; but it is ton much to be feared that r Kendall, with many of hs brave and enti rp'i.-ang a; sociates, have long ere this paid the debt of na lure. I Apatachlcolii, I (('errrt|?ii(l?urc of the HeraJJ.) ( Apalachicola, Doc. 20th, 1841. < Tf\t Ap ilaehicola Specific?The vanoutcalamitit* that ' have 11 *i4til Flotida riming tin lint ftm peart? Commercial Matter.*, Bank*, Exchange*, \c, Jamts Oor.non Bxxnett, Esq. : ? Mi Dear 8ih :? 1 avail myself of a former acquaintance to request ! yon, through the columns of the Herald, to correct , an orror, in the matter of what it called the " Ma- I oon Specific " It was tbis city led the way in 'hi measure from which suchhinp rtant ennscq-ienees ' are expected to ensue The originator, or father of ' this remedy, is a Mr. McKay, oftfc, firm of Dodge It McKay, of this place. It v.as first propoaed, i about a year ago, and for sonie tunc eacited hut little attention, but it i? now rdopted by all. Since the first of Oetohrr, the mrrohant* generally have ] adhered to th? ir resolutions, and the good effects of I this adh> rence are already apparent. Last summer, as you have learned, we* rcmarkaWj unhealthy ; indeed, a scries of almost uipar alleled misfortunes has tended to cripple this section in its advances in civilization and weaith. First, thryScminole war broke out,which made it extremely hazardous to new settlers Then came the short erop of 1S37, and the decline of prices in this staple neat followed. During this interval, too, j on rill recollect that the CntumereiMl Bank. loe?te<' here,blew up, the President, a Mr Revenson, running off to Texas with all the elf< cts, and loavisg ab. ut SlOd.OttO of its bills in eirrulaMi-n, which ree -Btwcrth one e*nt. Then a yn ? cam* and swept iway nra.Iy ft 100,000 worth of properly,which v?; "oliowed by a fire that destroyed a* much wore. A f fortune had not yet done with the 'ferritin y, tb ollowing season was an exceedingly disastrous om nid the bills of two of our banks, eat of tbe thr. < ell thirty per ceut. This was the Spring of 1K4* nil in the suiuiuer o| that year, our only remaitiin uoneyvd iustitutiou became embarrassed, and it iotas, with those of the other two, fell to fifty cent n the dollar, at which rate they now remain. Th onsequance of the last of these misfortunes wastb utroduction of shinplusters, and the almost mtir jectment of specie, except for postage and tic eminent dues. But fortune had not even tbe one with ua. The succeeding crop, that ia th ist, did not average one third the reasonable ex pec itions of the planter, anil to cap the climax ii larch ami April we bad a freshet that swept awa; i incalculable- amount of properly But the grea 'il had yet to overtake us, in the shape, of th< ellow and congestive fevers. The ravage* ( * not apeak in hyperbole) of these diseases, bavi ten more extensive than those of any plague o; lidemic in the history of such visitations. Tahiti) ie gross population of the Territory, we cannot nee the hrst of June, have lost less than fifteen pel :nt of the white adults. In this city, we lost ont tird ol those who remained for the summer. At Itinl (hp fa>va?r woo J -- - numiu up dt h Hurricane wlnck estroyed several thousand do.lurs worth of proper I have not even yet enumerated all the causei hich have tended to cripple the energies and aste the resources of this unfortunate land. Thoumds of dollars, aye millions 1 may say, have been epended in building ruilriads, which are eithei ifinished, or carried on at a dead loss of fifty pet :nt, (1 mean that the receipts do not pay one ha l lecost of maintaining them in operation,) in buildg cities, which are literally the abodes of the ;ane, wild ducks, deer and alligators ; and in rnaing improvements (1) which will be, a generaon befors they can be applied to any useful puriss. To all the above, add the evils which sprin; om bad legislation, supine administiations of jus ce and political turbulence, und you have a fail ieiure of Floridaas it is in 1841. Thus, you see tiring five years, we have had one Indian war vo short crops, two gales, two floods, four haul ilures, one fire, and one deadly epidemio. Thi ^sequences of all of which have been aggravate! y bad laws, and bad management. However, s< r as human elforts can alleviate our many dis esses, we shall now have relief. The right mm :tuatcd by the right spirit, hnve put their should rs to the wheel, and we are on the eva of a greu (volution. The first movement was the passing the resolutions enclosed. The second is a strong .'termination only to do a cash business. Then e many men here who would do honor to an) >untry?intrepid, virtuous, intelligent, and cau ous, with energy to develope every natural re iurce?of artificial they have had enough. Thcs< laractcrs are those by which the revolution wil ! effected, and throaghout the territory there ar< try many of them. i-urine present the business is backward, hut imiuenciuo briskly. Tbe cotton has been delay 1 by the low state of the water in October auc ovember. Thus Car we have only received abou' >,000 bales, but the estimate for the season ii M,000 bales. Sales have been limited at prices trying from 74 to 8j. The finest qualities vnl) imniaudiiir the latter price II the payments art ade in Columbus funds, 5 per cent discount is ah wed. The market is well stocked with merchan ise of every description, and a fair bnsiuess is an cipated. There are a good many vessels in port are.thau 1 rememher to have seen anyone previous me, waiting for cargo, but freights are very dull he rates offered by the vessels are 5 8ths of t mt io Now York, 6-8th of a penny to Liverpool id lj cents to Havre, but no takers> Sight ex la.ige is at 2 per cent premium, and GO days ai ir for specie funds. I observe that you quote exchange on Apalachr ila at i>? or GO per cent discount. The merchant* implain of this because tbe hills of Florida Hanki e excluded Iroin the market, and arc not known any common transaction. It would gratify ost of our commercial men if you would eorrecl is. It has given very general satisfaction that hi exposed the Jacksonville Bank humbug?hut ere are many who would he very glad to dispose its notes at a greater rate of discount than that Ivertiscd in the Sun, unless 1 have been very eatly misinformed. A. B. City Intelligence. Vagravtb i.v New Yoke Citv. ?j'uring the punt ar, there have been i.astf vagrants conimited to .r~nio .itiary, from the lower police oliice as, roles:? iuary, 116 July, 171 bruary, 97 August, 129 irch, 78 September, 108 iril, 119 October, 126 jt 114 novenntr, n?* me, 251 D'-cernbcr, 133 And from the upper policy during (he &arr,? peid, the following ntiary, an August, 52 bruary, 44 September, 48 ireh. 39 October, At nil, 42 November, 31 ?y, 40 December, 2= ne, 39 ly, 48 Total, 41J There is something remarkable in the fact, that iring the summer month of June, there should ive been nearly twice the number of persons comitted, as in any other month of the year, even durg the inclement season. The ouly manner of acunting lor this is the supposition, that during that onth, subjects of prcstitution'mnst have been arstcd in large numbers, thus to l:well the aggregate nount. Another Attempt to Mvhdir ?A man, name.d >hn McMorin, wu- struck by Patrick Wood, with .-hovel, on the 21 h ult., with a violent blowacroae li ft side of lit*- head, the effects of which w ill, in I probability, cause his death. The offence was nnmitted in a room occupied by Wood, at 21 i range street, and from the statement of McMorin, was without any provocation on his part. Thi jured man ha.- been lying at Bellvue Hospital fot e last several days, during which time u num r of pieces of his skull have been taken f rom the ound. lie w.is considered near his end yesterdaj "ternoon. Wood was arretted on Monday evening irough the industrious etior's cf Mr Milliken.de ii? coroner, aided by officers 'hmohl, of the uppv jhee olfice. He wascommitic ei by Justice Taylo; i await ilie result. The Lvst Attemit to Dkstrov I.ira ?On Mon ny evening, about 1J o'clock, as Mr Siphtn Ning German, and cordwainer by trade, was walkiut i Broome street, near Allen, he was stopped by t un, w hose name haasince been found to be Angus omens, also a German, who struck hun on th< loulder with one of his lists, and immediately after rards stabbed him in the left side, a lew niche bove the heart, with some sharp instrument, timi 'II, and exclainn d he was stabbed. Hewaeimme lately afterwards taken loan adjoining house, wher ie still remains in a dangerous situation. The wouni s about an inch in length and the same in depth ["he parties are entire strangers to each other, ar. io cause but a devilish drunken spirit could hav irompted such an act. Comens immediately lied mt was arrested by officer c-ehrnohl, and commute it the upper police for examination. An Old Bird.?We yesterday published the at est and commitment of a man named JobnMorrm ilias Murray, for stealing an overcoat from su en ranee to a dwelling uptown, and yesterday M Samuel Smith ot l<i-l West IH h street, appeared he Upper Police Office and entered a charge e Mirclary against him fur breaking open If,a hui*^ ui ihe 31m < f December. ar.d --;e , iu a nnapsfly " :lothirg and other articles, vs/u? d aT39 pai jf the boots stolen were found upon hif \NoTnitH Case or I.*?AMxrv.?a. foung womn flamed Surah Bushel, who had resided for 11 leant nt time with ll-'nr)' F. Bliichwell, alllalleu'si'eve wad vesterdav meeted on a charge of stealin * loublccatp./, patent lever watch, valued at git* T 0 ii hi r .111,(1 yrr. Mr. BDckwell said lie th ugf (term nt! was not in a proper state, asahe had Intel vinced mark" of insanity. She wan cotnimtte or trial. SrEAMivo Dar?MUi.?A colored woman, name Elixa Garvey, was arTeafd ys'erdav for etealin wo pieces ot chnllies from Win. Hamilton, ' lludson ?t. Committed. The SarrTv Frnn Book Caak ?On a final ex.in nation of William Campbell, who was charge with pre^nting the hank book of John S Bran: :o the ( hanthera street Saving Fund, on Monda and demanding th. m?nev, it was aacertainrd th lit* had received the book of Branna by mistak from 1 h'1 b,ink, and that he h n the - i:ne amount funds in the b ink n*' were credited ro Brann > 1 was, therefore, honorably discharged, nnd the blan attaches to the ofticer ot the han't, who delivert him the book Such carelessness is almost unp.i dutiable, as it has made Campbell liable to urn -1 a fvion. snd imprisonment for twelve hours | eh'tul I be l.beral y compensated bv the institutin for the unnecessary trouble the officers have gut hitn. Death from Ou> Ads.?An inquest was h-ld 1 the Coroner, on Wednesday evening, at No. I Ludlew s'reet, on the body of ?u Imlinn, nanp Manuel Brown, 1 grd 90 years 'Die old man h beriisick for several days, and has been tor a l<ng < f time i 1 a v? rv reduced-I'Uiitica, both in heal and num.,. II- wus.o-uu < n Monday morning < n j_ ? WB? . . . g > the ti > >t pi hi* npiitmeut. in a M'tie of insensibility, it iuil soon alter expired. Toe verdict was, "death le from old agf and want." B> Axctiier PavTAt. Act ? A nmn.or rather a brute e? named William Johnson, struck Mrs. Cathariae , ' Hurne, who re.-ides at No. 21 1 h. npson street, os A S Monday evening, with a large hickory stick of ' * wood across the head, making a deep incision and s a serious lacerated wound. Mia. Burns is far ude vanced in pregnancy, and so serintsly injured us to e be unable to attend at the Upper Police to make / * complaint against the ruffian tie is lucked up to '* answer the crime. e Another Hali. Thik? A man named tiiidtavoa j Reeve was arrested on Monday ? ?? ring by wateh? man Joseph Khoads, tor offering sev-ral articles for y sale at agrocery, undi r s-uspicious circumstances, t it being nearly 12 o'clock at night. Upon arresting e him, it was afterwards n-ccrtained iha'. in t(ie early I part of the evening, he enieud the street door of e Johu Whitney, ladies' shoemaker. No. 2s 1 Droadr way, broke open a show case, and stole three ladiea' r slippers, a boot, and a silver medal, that had oc-en * presented to Mr. Whitney for Ins finished work, by r 'he American Institute, in 1H37 Th" tnedai wua . found in bis boot when he was arreted, and in one , of his pockets an annual, culled " The tlein," with , the name of "Mrs. Mary Tillman, presented by her ' brother," written on it He wus fully committed at the upper police, belore Justice Taj lor. 1 I General Session*. j 1 Before the Recorder, Judges Lynch and Noah, and Aldermii limes and 1'tuipson. J AM'AHv 4.?Attempted Jinrslnru.?A an an n unud Michael O'Brien, wan tried lor a supposed attempt to enter the dwelling of Wm Thompson, of No. 3 Almny stieet, on the uighi ot 3d ult. He was found in the rear of the dwelling, at ahout 12 o'clock, and when questioned, a a ed that be "had 4 called to get a bile The jury returned a verdict , of not guilty ; and upon announcing the result of *. ^rrdict, the Recorder informed him that he was discharged, but still he must p. tu- mbcr that he wm found in the yard under very suspicious eir ums'ancei. Michael replied, " By George, your 1 > honor, vhat maybe ; but I'll never enter a yard , agin, and shure." He left the Court, while the - crowd was ctTivulsed with laughter. Axsault and n.Uery.?Walter ilunt was tried f?i 1 committing an aggravated assault on lo-< ph R. Bennett, a barber, se No. 213 tticecker street, ou ? the 2d of Sep'ember last, With a cane The par* ties occupy the above tuned dwelling, Hunt up I stairs, and Utnnett down, aud the difficulty arete > from a dispute as to the right of passage-way ' through the front door. The ? vidence presented s the fact that Hunt atruck Bennett, and Bennett to ' return struck at Hunt, hut di I not hit him j and * Counsellor Dougherty occupied three hours of the time of the court to try it. The jury began to ! yawn, the court to gape, the reporters to nod, and 1 the lookers on in the gallery snored aloud, which - chiming in with the cross questioning oi the counsel, in his dulcet notes, cieated a chorus imitating t the music frota a frog pi nd in the spring of fix. year The jury, being so bothered with a variety of I sounds and a multiplicity of evidence, w.-re oosa1 pelletl to retire to a private room, and finally re> turned a verdict of guilty against Hunt. 1 Tiinlfor Forgtry?James Henderson, formerly r a copying clerk in the employ of John W. Mulligan, Esq., a memherof the New York bar, was ar' raigr.cd on a charge of forgery, in presenting a check purporting to be signed by John Leveridge to the Mechanics' and Traders' Bank, for on the 11th of January. It was proved, on the par > of the prosecution, that a check for $200, dated - Jan. 13, 1841, was received by Mr. Mulligan from i John Leveridge, and that Henderson was sent to i the Mechanics' and Traders' Bank to obtain the money which he delivered to Mr. .Mulligan That I afterwards, Henderson presented another cheek for $200, dated Sept. 11th, 1841, purporting to have ' been signed by John Leveridge, and upou the telt ier doubting the check to be good. Henderson pre- 4K i aentcd a letter, which he said he had reouivtd ^1 through the post-otticc, with the ebeck enclosed. jj ' This letter purported to have been sent by a friend, ' ' who knew the necessities of Henderson, and thare' fore presented him with the check fur his own use. Tue letter contained no signature, and upon / i applying to Mr. Leveridge, he pronounced the 1 chcnU a forgery. Oliver M. Lowndts, Esq., wu J ' called as a witness, and testified that the lorged ? v, ? ? n Vitwl IpiKsiI fi-nn, fhi. uCI11.ll nnr> ?iun?lt* M by Mr. Lireri<if;t. It wu also shown by Mr f Mulligan that thr hand-writing of the lcitr" "" similar to that of Henderson's. , ' On the part of the defence, the prisy i-' character was shown, and one witness tt. , ? the writing of the letter was not simila,^^ derson's. The counsel subiui'ied the 6 jury without summi"* "Pi a"d lh?y returii"' diet of Guilty, and recommended trtstw tfTiTniara* of the Court. For defence, Allan M. Snillen and J nues X. Beers, Esqr* > Trial for nbUiining Pork on false Prtknrer.?James ' Van V rake a wus triad f ir obtaining fifteen pounds of pork fromthe grocery store of H Knebel, 300 |m A street, on the 21 Dec. last, by a false token, in pre- ' > senting for payment twe broken bank .v>tes of the ' La Fayette Hank of Boston, nf the denomination of #1 each, and issued in 1838, It was shown by tbe { presccution that an unknown man called at the shop, bought the pork, and ordered it to be seal to I the corner of Crosby and Elm streets, where i would be paid for. A boy in ?be store took the pork, and whea arriving at tie place mautoned, he met Van Vnken, who gave him the h bore mentioned notes, which proved to be baJ He Klused to change the notes, or return the pork, mil pfeseating no defeice to justify himself, the jiry returned a verdict of Guilty For /fieri ting Stolen Goods.?James P I'tineton was tried fol receiving a pair of blanket and some other auuaer articles, the property of Tho mas S. Millar, ol\No 153 Chatham street. It was proved that the Ifother oi 1'Uiugton, alio) almost sixteen rears o!i, was eng ,g? d us a cleilt in the .. i store of Mr. Mller, and that tbeie grxjds wore taken by him to Olliogtous house, end upiti seaiching it, were fouyd on the premises. The boy 1 stated that he had taken the articles purely to i show them to hisbrolbcr's wife, in orde/toinduso her to purchase liem. Several witness* testified , to the good charutUr of Ufiingtnn, ami tbe case ' having hern submfted by counsel, tbe jjry returned a verdict of no/guilty. In the following cases, the drfeuduts not ap-' pcaring, the reeovu/ances were forfeited? ( rand lysrctnu.(I?Henry Lidding, ah ,rged with stealing two ibecu of '"loiissrline de lame. from ' Louis Heiirne, No.|7 Ve?ty street, pa the 2Ud oi t Oct. last Stephen Gordon ard Alexander Steirart, implead ? ed with Samuel Johiftoii for clouting Peter Miller, f j of Harmony, YVarreitcounty, New J my, by culling r him a brass watch, rmrc seating it to be gold, and i running away with ? iU in money, on tl.- lWlhof ! June last. The iri?.l rf Ocorte for libel, is = -t down < by the District Attorjcy f<r Friday morning. t l S|htint ."rtnuni*. - Before Judge Nosh, and Aldef?*0 Tinipson and Linesa Jah. 4 ?Michael iLan, boy, w??tried fi>r an ??I sault and bat'erv on .{ on Merrick, ore of tho pro printer* ol ih'- Atlas ?r d -out to the penitentiary for 30 days. Ann Oid4i, for stealing some . taircar- " 1 peting aiidii'as* stalrirods, value at about ?10, tha - propert v of Mr?. Farpy Kirk._ w?i reman .ted b?ek ^ to prison for *k) days. John Franklin, for stealing e ?i\ turkeys from Strt?gh?i?, ncnttt I. ttie penitentiary for ?A?"?' tha. Anthony Field, a d colored man, wan '?r sterling a cloak wAth #20 from Nathan ? Minted, but wa. acquitted'for ' want of uIHe*-* u'lnco. Wenjanain liolan and * 1 John Fri?*/>1,r0 hhiciboy*, for stealing two gtr.se * from L>*s'trick Bobleni were sent to the p*nitentia| __ f.riWdajg. Henrvdohnc-on, for stealing some t 1 "inn? frnm Mesnrs. Flat Sl Co. of IturrniY Direct. *f 'was ?ent up fur 30 day/ Thomas Miller, a ( lack ( boy,wu found guilty? stealings pair of boots from H if Henry Beanicker, ail sent ?p far six montia.? ' H r Benjamin Waterman, Wn old convict, was found H g?iliy of aaaaafting a wtchmaa and attempting t? H n rescue a prisoner front him, and sent up for tore* H , months. Michael Rrgait for beating his wife Mary, was remanded back to irison for 20 .. . Amelia y H I'ho npann, a hlack (tirllfnr stealing ' .1 he , ."m? H ^ j Martin Qc.tgen, was ?<Jt to prraf.rVor 3t>ray?.? John Willian s. for ?teieng two overcoat M e pro1 perty of Mra. M.?ry Af RofTe, was rent to the pe, . nitentiary for six montM Henry Jackson and Tao" ; mas Williams, two bl.ik boys, for attempting te ^B rob Hugh Chapman, wfe sent to the penitentiary _ l(' , for two months. II, ra f Jtnrs. for attempting to steal from John Hush, ?rtit upforthro* months. ^B Charles Moore, a c.t'nv, pair of slippers from Megtrf (Jretoiy A CahtD, I ij. remanded hack for alienee, as thcie rt dftother ^B < Urge against Inn. .t '. 11n - .. fireman c at. ? s, Mathews, a hlack r stealing three caps wor/ f, 4M. from Michael .Wienoy, Wf* nP f?r ' m months. Hugh Msif r, chsdM with be tin e, wife, and Josephine finerv,?tid Jasacs Sterens ol verally shaiged wittier"larcenies, wcrcthen H le charged, n.i n t.,. jS|'Pl"*r,,'*?K?,Bst1,hc'ri| ' te ths Court adjourned #Friday next,at h iif t a.f# ;<i o'clock t- Fore try ?Jo?? PhA'P'. for passioa a cr-n-l H ft it note of <? Rated ol tf2. on the i'. n.iSfl 'f Hauk of Bsntelo, on tfr la> of November 1 is# n |,n>lurl,? r>r a fur capfat the store ol J.hu ." Is ? so UOVaabingtoa et, und aUo for .i"eB|.l to oder a similar nottf" Charles Sturrke. ejri t ,v ?orncr of Waah.ngtonind Lai lisle streets. ?I j. H *d ("otirt ('i\l?R<lnr- This Day. H *h rnesT or Cevwo* rf **.-!*oa. 1M.M14. H U M. ?? .10 40,41,49, 4. U ripcuir f'oriT ??fM H| ?9y69,B rn 17.M. 9