Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 12, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 12, 1842 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

r TH Vol. TU.-I* *H9.?Whole Re. 1067. PUBLISHED DAILY BY IAIKI GORDON BBRIIfl, No. *1 ANN STREET. TERMS 07 ADVERTISING.?The extanaire clrotf Wnj of the Heraij>, t>oth in town end country, male* M uperior channel for advertiaer*. roe rvELtr i.i*** oe f.eit: 1 uay, |0WN day?, fl 16 I 7 daye, f 1 37 I 10 Jaye.RR M I " 0 761 ' l>i I " t 00 11 " 1 ?7 - " " i n I o ? i ia | it " i M I ~ I W|> - ? , ? _ __ FOB BIUHT LINK* OB LESS : I WMIl, M> I S mouths, $6 00 I aonth, * ? 00 | 6 months. 10 CO Qrp- All advertisement* to be paid for before their in MM Advertisement! inserted in the Weielt Hcsalb it f 1 , per square every insertion. , Usssiss Hssild? Issued every morning? price tics cents per copy. Country subscribers furnished at tbe seme rate, for any specific period, ou a remittance in mirance. No paper set.t. unless paid in advance. Wbiblt hsriLa?issued every Saturday morning, ad Bine o'clock?pnee six caUi per copy furnished to cousj try subscriber* at $i per annum in advance. ConaK>ro!?Dc?Ti are requested to addresa their letters te J a Mb* Oohdoi* Bvkwftt , Proprietor and Editor: and tl Order* en hnstaeaa must be post paid, THE~EASTERN DIVISION OF THE NEW YORK AND ERIE RAILROAD. A according to the follow mg arrangement. stopping at Jhrrmoot, Blauvcltvillc. Paacac, Suffrrac. Kamspo station. Won1 sue Works, Turner's, Seamauvillc, Monroe Village and CheaFROM NEW YORK. A passenger train every morning (except Sunday) leaving the foot of Albany atreet, at <ti o'clock, A. M. in the company's steamboat Ulica, Capt. A. H. Sihultx. A passenger train every tVc hicsdsy and S'turday afteniooa, at 4 o'clock, from the foot of Albany atreet >u tho steamboat Utica. _ A freight triin every Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday afternoon, at 4 o'clock, from the foot of Cli unbent street, by the steamboat Uninu FROM GOSHEN. A pscernger train every mnr..iiig, (except Sunday) at So'clk, erriviugin New York, by the steamboat Utica, at the foot of Albany street A jwasenger train every Wednesday and Saturday afternoon, at 3 o'eclok, arriving in New York by the steamboat Utica, A freight train every Monday, Tared , Thursday and h riday, at 3 o'clock, arriving in New York bv the eteamboat Union, andbargesat the font of Chambers street. freight will be recited at the foot of Albany atreet on Wednesday and Saturday, and at the loot of Chambers atreet eat.Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday, until 3 P. M For frMghtor passage, impure at the Company's Trauspvtstion office, coraer of Liberty and West streets, and at the various depots on the line of the road. H C. SEYMOUR,Supe-int-ndant d37 lm Eastern Division New York and Erie Railroad. NEW YOHK AND NEWARK. MIM? amm sub* -a*"i*n fmro reduccrt to MA ceult, from the foot of Courtlaudt street, New York. (Every day?Sunday*excepted.) Leave New York. Leare Newark. At 8 A.M. At S P.M. At 8 A.M. Atlt P.M. 11 d* A do 8 do t( do 4| do 10} do I do T do 18 do ON SUNDAYS. From the f?ot of Liberty etreeL Leave New York. Leare Newark. At t A. M. and 4) P.M. At 1 P. M. and 18 P.M. mCWYORK, ELIZA BETHTOWN, 1AHWAY AND ' NEW BHUNSWTdK. Fare reduced. from the foot of LibertyetreeMailr. Leave New York. Leave New Brunawiek. At 8 A.M. At n ATM. 41P.M. j P. M. SO MX Itv 1LLE stage* eonneet with theee line* each war. age between New York and Sonwrville, 80 cent*. Do do New Brunawiek, T8 cents. KSS5,?w., ? ? if SIS: The fare in the T1 A. M. tr.un from New Brunswick, aodt| P M. train from New York, has been reduced between New York and New Brunswick to SO cent*. " and Rahway te IT1 ' The Philadelphia maillme passes t hrough New Brunewiekfbr New York every evening allo'eleek. On Sundays the TJ A. M. tnptroaa New Brunswick ia omitPaaMOgars who procure their ticket* at the ticket office.reeeire awry ticket gratis. Ticketsare received by thecouductor only co the day when purchased. nit RED BIRD LINE TO ALBANY, en the East ?id? ol the river, having better etagee wPyapwy and teams?aiking no higher fare.?Office, Howard's Hotel. IT8 Broadway ?Passengers will be forward, eddiy Stage to Albany fey th e line from any point on the East side of the river where the boats may be compelled by ice to |top. Agent* will be on hoard each of the mail boat* to give assistance aad information This lumexteiut. to Majdrea1 touching at Albany, (office underthe Museum) and embraces a very direct and commodious route thither. The sieges MJborwi 'f ti.w hne will be found really the ti> the comfort, conve,TOR* A?O"ALBA~NY "si'-re ^MhBALm.w bath/Mas Ncrth Riv i ?Office Waaler* Motel,* i-ourtlamlt 3X?T"M We* cn the west s.de of n pm^^vfwrvTwwm'ibrwiet br at- j..?i I'ti-.a, warn ?*MMffii?8^^tffiygP'fM.<lBWt*d, aim tntnee to AI ?W7 moraing (9^^^Sp8wK^6*k,^tdi"ilrm Afbcoynest morning by 8 This te the shortest, .juiekeet and cheapest route to Albany. The railroad cars are I toy-, commodious aud warmed by tores. , The line on the ta?t side will be by steamboat daily as far as the ice will permit _ E. BEACH. Passengers for Newbnrgh and Paltr. may secure passage at this office by steam tioat .n-i nil o?l to Turner's.lt miles this side of Newbnrgh where st ores will he in readiu fs to convey them to Ihe above named pla es. dad tji VIA STO.XIXGTo.X. I)Alf.Y. aatPffi HARNDEN it (JO'S American and Foreign Express. Foreign Letter, and Oeueral Forwardiag Office.?Package* of all kinds, sample goods, .SKjBEL specie, and I. ink nolo will be ree need and forwarded by t.vprees.to am' from th- f- Mowing pi ices:? , Prom Boston to Liverpool. I.on. .... Mauclireter, Binning I .Was, and Leeds. Eng.; Dublin aud t oik, I re 1 cud, (ila-gnw and reeoock, Scetlaiid, Palis mil Hair* France, and from Bogtag to Providence, New York, ! hiladelphia. and from Troy I WA?MUy, Having rtctui.y iumjv an^iuicHia niui iu*i?w ple% Lio* to that effect. I HARNDEN fc CO will atteud to collecting or paying Dntti. Note*, Bill* or Acceptance*, ami the purchasing of eeds of every description. or irnusieat buainea* of any kind, which they undertake promptly. Letter sag* will be kept at their Roston.Ncw York.Phila* deT'Uia and Albany elf.ora, rorCunard'a Royal Mail Line of team ships; auto, forth* at,-anierUreal \Ve*tern,aad the aaflmg packet* from New York. f'AKK NOTICE.?Pai katea acnt to either office,for England, orat y other place, moat not. in any ease, contain letter* N. B. AU feed* mmt be marked H VKNDEN fc CO.. who , me alone re*pon*ible for the or injury of any article* or property committed to tlieir cares nor i* any ri?k aitumetl bv, or can any be attached to the B. fc I', and S. Railroad*, or lite N.J. Meant Navigaliou Co., on whose road*, or in whoee steamers, th?ir crateg are or may be transported, in reapect to them or their contents at any time. Hssr.aencE*:-Messrs. Floteher. Aleaaialer fc Co., Liverpool ami London; Well:* fc Co., Bankert, Pari*, France; Thomas B. Curti*, Esq., Bimiou; C ;odhue k Co New York; Carey fc Hart, Philade'phta; and '1 homos W Olcott, E?<i.. ^Or??cs?s;?No. M8 r. v'r itrect, Troy; IS Exchange, Albany; 41 South Third "eel. Philadelphia; IS Church street, Liverpool; Court meet, Boaton; Union Buililiog*, Provi Wfc.anrui.K. s^.. *... w-s.^r.^ ^ T. POWELL fc CO.'8 LINE. mk POR NEWBUROH, landing at CALD WELL'S, WEST POINT AND COLD SBSHCK.SPRINO?The steamboat HIGHLANDER ffgfi Hnhert Wnrdrop, will le.H'e the foot of Warren street New York, every Monday, Tlvi 'Jay and Saturday afternoon'* at 4 'clock. Returning the High, i ; erwill leav* Newbuegh very Monday morumg at t o\|uck. anJ'uegda; and Friday afternoon at * o'clock. ,Tsr freight or passage. ^piy lo the Captain en hoard. N. B. Ail beggar- ano freight of efvry description, hank Ml* orapocie, ? , on board thi* boat, mini bt at the risk of the woera tuew.of nn|e?a a bill o Hading srreceipli* signed for the tame mSI FALL ARRANGEMENT?IT)l'Gil KEErMlB AND NEW YOKE. .M|n e|) The faat tailing aleamhoat OSEOLA,Cap#*wggB*e5^3Stain Verdutr Trursdalr, for the remainder of JUL3B9Ltke *r:i*ou will l-ave the steamboat pier, foot ofChembvp* atreet,every .Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday alternooue, at 3 o'clock?landing, up and down, at Caldwell'*, West roiat. Cold Spihif. Cornwall, Kuhkill Landing, New Hamburg, and Milton. Returning, leave* Poughkeepaie ?very t Monday, Wednesday and Friday morning, at 7 o'clock Att-? the 1st of November, the Oteola w ill leave Pnughkerpsie at 'clock m the morning. For pa?*age. apply to the Captain, en board, or I* D. RANDOLPH MARTIN. Ik _ 114 West *t. gtff- PASSAGE KOH NEW ORLEANS?Only JwPkKemlar Liar?The splendid, fast sailing packet ship J(JJ?oitLE ANS iCapt. Sear*, sails positively Ulh January , her regular day. The ?hipe of tht* Line sail ever* Rve day*, or p???sge free Having splendid accommodation* for c ibin, second cabin and steerage passenger*. For passage, early appliraticn should be siade on hoard, foot of Wall street, or to W. k J. T. TAPRCOTT. 45 ,|rr. I nr 4V I'.rU <11.n N. B.?The parkat ahip LOUISVILLE will iu<c?d ike Orlrane, and anil on 20th January. jll PA**AGP. FOB SAVANNAH?Firat racket^ ( JffJWTIeepbndid ptek'1 ahui CKLlA. LnpL "lhatch-r; PPKni'< a? above. having apirttdid aceommodatiota fur akin, in nod cabin, k at*rr.??;r [Mteugf ra. For , ear'y application ahould be Made on board, toot Matd--ti l.an-.orto W. k J. T. TAPSCOTT. jll 4* Souili atr?et, or IJ Peck Hiip. FOR N KW OhLKANB?I and New JJ^VTork Lin*?Hrcular Packet of SOth January .?The JUyi?,ei>ieadid faal aatluf packtt (hip, LOUISN ILLE, ('apt, M, Rant, will tail p"?iii?rly >1 above, her regular day. For freight or parage. hating ( Icinlidly fumiehed Arrowmodalioaa, apply on board, at Or eana wharf, foot of Wall etreel.orlo C. K. COLLINS k Co. M South aticet. Orcat cart will be taken to I are the gooda by th line correctly me loured. At eat ia New Orla too, Jae K Woodruff, who will pronip'ly forward all goada lo hia addieaa. The Packet Ship HUNTSVILLE, Capt. C. R. Mamford, will anccred the Louiavitle. a ad aail i(t February, Iter r- gnl ir day- 111 dtfft- PACKETS FOR H AT RE.?S< cutd Lww.?Tb Jfl^Waewahin ST. NICOLAS, J. B. Pell.mtater, wd JHBbad ou Am lit of February. SOYD k HINCKKN, Agmla. j | No. f Tontioe Betiding. E NE' NEW Cliurlmtoii. | Correepoudence of the Herald.) Charlp:stow, S C., Jan. 4, 1842 Mrdictd Student*? Ditgracrful Hint?City (inard? Student* Arretted?Cotton J. G. Bbwhett, Eai) ? Dear Si* :? I law in the Herald the other day, an excellent article in relation to the spirit of mobisra, which prevails among the med ieal stndents in Phil' adelphia, and a recommendation of the New York Medical College, an superior to any other in the country. The professors tbia institution you aay are enterprising, scientific gentlemen, and the students, sober, moral, and industrious; devoting their time exclusively to the acquisition of an arduous and responsible profession. Would that you could say as much of the medical students of this place ; for a portion of them are any thing but correct in their eonduet. I will give you an aecnunt of one of their recent transactions, which has produced great excitement as well as indignation in the city of Charleston, and came very nigh terminating in bloodshed. It was announced in the city papers that Dr. Mattson, of Bosto has recently published a work entitled the American Vegetable Practice, would deliver a few lectures here ou reformed medicine. There was no disturbance at the first lecture, with the exception that when it was nearly concluded, a large body of medical students left the lecture room abruptly, msking considerable noise. Many of the most respectable physicians of Charleston were present, but they conducted themselves like gentlemen. I At the second lecture ihe stjdents assembled in ' full force, and made so much noise that the speaker could not proceed He expressed his regret that in the noble, chivalrous South, any attempt should be made to interfere with free discussion ; that those who were dissatisfied with his lecture had better retire, as there were many respectable citizens, nay even physicians, who were anxious to ] hear him; and he suggested that the rioters were encouraged by the medical professors themselves, though be expressed the hope that the latter were too honorable to sanction any such disorderly conduct. A gentleman then roBe to address the audi- 1 ence, ?na >ua ion sucn prucciuiugs ncn; a uiagrace to South Carolina, but tha uproar continued, and the audience were dismissed. I may atate, that the student! expressed their willingness for the lecturer to proceed, provided he would not spy any thing of tbe old school practice. The next day Dr Mattson published a card, announcing that he would lecture the enauiug evening ; and aa it waa understood that the city guard would be ordered out, tbe students declared that they would arm themselves and beat down the guard. The lecturer had no sooner commenced, than he waa interrupted, with lottd rapping upon the floor, and this aunoyauce was continued at frequent intervals for n quarter of an hour, whan a file of the City Guard arrived iu tbe street, and the Captain of the Guard immediately tnade his appearance in the lecture room. A gentleman instantly stepped up to him, engaging him in private conversation, and after a few minutes the captain retired. 1 have just understeod that this gentleman was a Dr. Cohen, cf Charleston, who told tbe captain that his presence would irritate tbe students, and that if he would retire there would he no further disturbance. This, it eeema, was n stratagem te enable the students to carry out their designs with impunity. Tney were still fearful however that the Guard would interfere, and Dr. Mattaon was enabled to conclude his lecture, though not without much noisv and disturbance. After the lecture waa concluded, the students assembled in the street,displaying their pistols and bowie-knives, and swearing vengeance upon tbe lecturer; some declaring that they would take his life if hedared to show himself among them. At this juncture, two or three of the ring-leaders were seized by the guard,and dragged to the guardhouse. Some of the students proposed to release their companions, but the lieutenant of tbe guaru ordered histnea to beat them down like dogs iftbey attempted to draw a weapon. After this, a file of the guard, together with several citizens, escorted Dr. Mattaon to his lodgings. The next morning some of the rioters were indicted and held te bail in a heavy sum, and strange to say, a hitherto highly i respectable citizen of i/harleston, has been included among tbe number. The trial will be had, 1 am told, next April. The Herald. I find, is extensively circulated in the South, and 1 think a few judicious hint*, by yourself, would induce the wealthy planter* of iheie states, to lend their son*, whom they intend for the medical profession, to some other college than that of Charleston, for here the professors make ao effort to keep them in the path of duty, and a large number of them spend their time in riotons and disorderly conduct. One of the professors in the College here, was obliged to leave the institution a few years ago, in consequence of having delivered a lecture from the French, verbatim, without any acknowledgment He was detected in the plagarism, and was either discharged *r forced to leave, but has ainee been restored to the institution, and is now one of its prominrnt professors Cotton is selling at a low price here. I have just been conv?r?ing with a planter, who told me that there is adownwsrd tendency of the cotton market. He says good cotton was sold yesterday for 8| cents. Immense piles of it are to be observed upon the wharves. Very truly, VV. S. Rochester. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Rochesteb, Jan 6, 1842. Prominent Sketches of the Trial of Rev Mr. f 'an Zamlt? Rcligioui and Moral StaU of Roclit.iter. Mr. Editos? After a protracted trial of four days, the Rev. Mr. Van Zandt has been found guilty of seduction and mulcted in damages to the amount of $3,125. Nine tenths of the population of Rocbesicr concur in this opinion; and, however much they may pity his family, and sympathise with their distressed feelings, few, very few indeed, have much to ex. pend on him. During the whole trial, he remained in Court, and except when Judge Sampson was bringing home to the minds of the jury the conviction of his guilt, he evinced no emotion. The old gentleman was replying to the elaborate argument of Mark Sibley, that the whole was a conspiracy to extort money from the defendant, and he Scattered all the sophistry of his opponent tg the winds of heaven. " A conspiracy aaid ^ie ' to extort money." Gentlemen, can y??\i believe it? Examine your own hcartf, and aec if the tale is possible, probable, or human nature. Here is a young girt not yet sixteen years old, so hardened in iniquity, that she not only comes here and swear* to the blacke?tfalschi>ods? commit* perjury of the deepest die?rushes, as it weir, against the bo??ea of God Almighty"* bnckler, and brings double damnation on her head, by doing so against a married man, and not only a married mao. but her own clergyman?one ivhoie hand* had administered to her the bread and wine, emblem* of the broken body aad shed blood of Christ. Is such a thing possible in an artless girl, of hitherto unimpeached rhsracter?1 ask yon, if it is probable? is it human nature? No, gsntlemen.it is not. If a young man, a* they ail- ge, was the real fatherof the child, the could not have stood in that witness box,and nndcrgotie, with ut flinching or wavering, the severe scrutiny o the defendant's counsel?hail she been a conspirator of so atrocious a stamp, her guilt must hare been made manifest. She could uot have maintained her story. The searching intellect of Mr Hibley would soon have unveiled the dark plot with all its hideous springs, and exposed ita horrid iniquity to the glare of day." Throughout the Court, a suppressed conviction of the truth of the oM man's words struggling for utterance; and Van Zandt himself appeared te feel their power. There were nervous twitching* about the muscles of hi* aaouth, and he waa compelled to use hi* handkerchief more than once. He must possets an immenaity of passive courage. Guilty or innoc nt, a man of enmmen nerve eould not have at oat the investigation. Hit counsel made mighty efforts for him. He had pre-engaged the heat talent of this section of eoantry. bet the poverty of the airla* family is sach, that they could not lollow his example in this respect Although, pro W YO vhdv wm\TrsnAV X \yilj\j n ijjyuuwiyixi j. bably, not uo?t,e*sed of the eloquence of Sibley and Gardiner, her lawyers showed great ability in conducting the ca?e. Impelled by generous motives and active benevolence, too much credit cannot be giveu to Judges Sampson and Seldon for their exertions in her behalf. Mr. Van Zandt wa? a popular preacher. Possessed of m pleasing address, and a shosvy kind of eloquence, be attracted numbers to hear him ? There was not much depth of thought, nor lofty imagery in bis discourses, but they were flashy, and to common minds to new hat striking. There was more in his manner than in his matter. His voice was musical?his delivery bland, and altofether in the pulpit his tout mvm'jle was taking. a social intercourse he was by ho means starched or puritanical, but^free and easy?could take his wine or glass of grog, and was therefore a great favorite with the young men of his congregation. Even now, this clu?s, for the most part, continue his fast friends. I by no means wish to say or insinuate, he went too far; not at all. I only mean to convey the idea that he did Mot carry out the fanatical nonsenee of the day, and because he was a Parson, think that he must imitate Horace Grcely, and eat bran bread and drink the coldest water. He did not believe much in mortification, but thought the good things of this life were made for enjoyment, and in this he was right, lu stature Mr. V. is a leviathian, and would have made a capital grenadier, or heavy dragoon. Frank Granger with bis " six feet and line proportions," is a child to him. Now that his preaching is put an end to forever, it is said he is about to study law under the auspices of Judge Garuiner, the leading locofoco ol the eighth district. As his powers of speech are very considerable, 1 have no doubt he will, in time, make a figure at the bar. Meantime he will seek quietness and repose, in order to repent in dust and ashes. Some two or three years ago, the people of this good city ef Rochester were distinguished for outward niriv and strictness, even to srvrrit v. in their religious duties. It was the hot-bed of revivals, especially in the winter season, when folks hare most spare tiane on their lia ids. Parties met to pray but never to dance, and bills and theatres were looked upon with holy horror. A change, whether for good or evil, 1 will not pretend to say, has come over "the spirit of our dreams." Mr. Dean, late of Bulfalo, has erected a very respectable theatre, and his exertions are handsomely sustained. Even two years ago, when on a dying trip, he could with difficulty procure a license for a few weeks, now he has made our city his head quarters, and caters nightly for ihe lovers of the drama Ladies that were wont to frequent prayer meetings now frequent the theatre, and unless brother Knapp gives us another ministration, there is no knowing what will become of us. I do not exactly know whether all this indicates ths progress of civilization or not, but one thing is certain, we assimilated in spirit, the age of reund-hcadism and fanaticism only a j ear or two back, and at present we are vergiag to the other extreme. A revival,unless in some out-of the-wav school district, is a rare affair. We want a re-awakening. Dont think, my dear sir, I write in levity; no, I speak in very soberness; and if you know of any soul-searching preacher, please send him on here, as we want him much. If he dont come bsfore Spriug, he need not come all, for then our good citizens begin to get busy, making preparations for seed time and harvest. Yours, Censoriu*. Superior Court. Befare Judge Oakley. Tuesday, Jan. 11.?John Walker v. Hamilton H Jacknon ?This was an action relative 10 the ce lebrated Log Cabin in Broadway, adjoining corner of Prince, so much frequented previous to the Presidential election. It appears that Mr. Walker Caid some ?1500or ?1600|for erecting the " cabin," ut in August, 1810, finding it unprofitable, decided to take it down This was opposed by defendant, vho agreed if he would keep it up, and " not strike the flig ' till after the November election, he would ?1TC DIDl J>|UW. Ants pilllllMI Uiu BO, UHl iVU. Jackson refused to fulfil his part of the contract, and action L brought. For the defence it wax contended that the contract was illegal, at th- statute provides that no candidate for office shall treat or entertain persons during the election, &c. The Court held that the statute did not apply to this case, as the Log Cabin was intended lor a place at which to hold public meetings, but not to give re freshments gratis. The defendant is clear!] liable under his contract, and the jury could to find. The question of law would probably come before a full court, arid if found to be incorrect, could be reversed. The jury retired, and after u short absence returned with a verdict in favor of the plaintiff. For plaintiff, L. Benton and II. Koinaim*, Ksqrs. For defendnat, N. B. Blunt, Esq. Court of Oyer and Terminer. Before Judge Kent and Aid. Pnrdy and Lee. Trial of gorilla Potlinst, For Arson is tiii First Deoree, is Setting Fire to thi Horse No. 149 Leonard street, on the SIGHT SI 29TII Oc t. Jan 11th, 1842?The prisoner.a somewhat aged married woman, thin and pale, was placed at the bar?D. Bucklinand P J Jodchimssen, Esq*., appeared as her counsel, and the District Attorney lor the prosecution. The District Attorney opened the case, in whieh be stated that the questiou arises whether the prisoner is guilty of arson in the first or third degree. The Tatter is where a person sets fire with a view to defraud an Insurance Company. The husband of prisoner had an insurance for <?280 on personal property, at the Etna office, aud did not hare $25 worth in possession. The house 149 Leonard street was occupied by several families, and on the 29th of October, the basement stairs were discovered to be on fire, and all the inmates were muck alarmed, except Pothast and his wife, who did not appear. Finally some one knocked at their door. They were up and ilrsssed, and seemed to be in no way concerned. Why the husband was not indicted instead of the wife will probably appear on the trial. ?John Assler, sworn.?Resides at 119 Leonard street, and has lived there four or five years. Is a tailor by trade, and owns the house The prisoner lived there since last May. It is a two-story wooden house, near Centre street. There is it room attached to the house, back, which prisoner lived in. Witness made a complaint at the Police Office next morning About half-past tin I wcut to bid in one of the two lower roo ns. I went asleep but was awoke by a cry of " Fire ! Fire I" and a man knocked attheduor I got up as soon as possible, >ut before I got my elothes on they had put the fire iut. We found fire and combustibles had bcou ilaccd under the stairs, whieh had been boarded ip and kept as a place to keep things in Found a )asket, with okum and rags in it, and a candlestick which belonged to Pothast. The basket and clients were partly burnt, hut the stain were act nuch burnt. 1 went up to pothast'* room and rnocked. but they would not open the doer. I saw hrough the wind-.w he was up, and I saw fire n the fi c-pl*Ce. 1 Went back to the basket and saw IbMe of the rags that I knew belonged to Pothast made 'hem open the* door, whicii the prisoner n>ened and said she had bad ns fire in the room. Potbast had been sick and confined to Itia b.-d f,.r wo or three week*, but wa? up then and dressed. I told prisoner I had found her candlestick under he stairs, and some one had made the fire there. She replied?411 did not make it." 1 wtut to where :he fire was ?she runic down *oon hut with a candle n a bottle,and said that wa* all the candlestick *he tad. She said the candlestick did not belong to ter. CronM-fifimined? Does not own the hou?c?I did tot understand the question. The hon?e belongs :o Mr. Kellig Witness keeps the clothing store n front. There were 7 families in the house. Other witnesses were examined, w lio corroborated the above. The fire was first discovered by i man who slept in the garret and ha I been kept iwake by the tooth-ache He smelt the smoke ind cave an alarm. On coming down they found ;he stair* on lire and ?h- house filled with smoke, rhe blaze was aboat 3 feet high from thesideon which a board had been removed It a'so appeared that loafers frequently went into the house, and [hat the ttairs weru within a few feet of the front loor The testimony seemed u eak in respect to fastenng the crime on the prisoner, and the case was inhmitted to ihe jnrv without charge from the [lonrt or summing up of Counsel. Without leaving heir seat* they gave a verdict of not guilty, and he prisoner was discharged. State o? thi Kivnas ?At Pittsbnrg, on the Ith nst , the Ohio River had five feet of water in the ihannel. At Wheeling, on the 5th, there was seven ret depth of water. At Cincinnati, on the 31, the irer had fallen six feet in two daye, and continued ogo down. So leior .?Mr Otis Chsnin, of Hartford, aged I bout 46, hong himself Friday afternoon. He was silversmith, and formerly of Hampton, in thie Kate?-V. VAisrn HrraU.

RE I CORNING, JANUARY IS Conic of Common Pit a?. Before Judge Ulshoefler. Tdudav, Jaw. 11 ?Joshua Thurston v. Joseph Hunt ami Thomas Hell?Thi *? an action of replevin, to recover the value of a piano forte which had been let by plaint ill (who keets a piano lorte manufacturer at No. 259 YYilliam-atreet,) to Mrs. Pliebe Grilhn, at $5 a month?the said Mr*. Griffin hiring it professedly that her *oti might learn to play. The *on and mother, however, played a tune that Mr. Thurston did not like, for they pledged the instrument to Mr. Hunt, an auctioneer in Auu treet, who advanced >75 on it. Mr H. sent it to the auction store of Mr. Hell, where it was discovered some months afterwards, but the defendants refused to give it up. Application was then made to Mr. Burr Wakeman, guardiau of the nod, for pay, but he refund, although he admitied that the young man would be entitled to $30,090 left him by his grandfather, when he became o| age.? Action of replevin .ras then instituted, but the instrument bad been sold, and the defendants held to annwer in its value. For the defence it was con ivnuua mil ivir i unnuiu uuu buiu iur ptuuu iuiic to Mri. Gritfin, pay to be made by instalments ; but if even so, it appeared that neither instalment nnr hire had been paid.?Verdict for plaintiff, #170. For plaintiff, C. Nag'e, Esq. For defendants, Kdw. Sandford, Esq. and Messrs. C ok and O'Brien. Il'illium S. Jttvcrnu vs John l( Scott.?This was an action for slander. The parties arc somewhat celebrated. Mr. Deverna as a most excellent carpenter for a theatre, and Mr. Scott us a performer. Mr. D. also keeps a porter house at No. 470 Pearl street. Mr. Chas R. Williams, last maker, deposed that he was standing at the door of the plaintifT between 11 and 12 o'clock on the 25th June last, when the defendant came along accompanied by a gentlemen arm in arm. Mr. Deverna and Mr. Scott shook hands, when the former asked the latter if he recollected borrowing #20 of him - Scott replied that he recollected boriowing it and also recollected paying it next morning in presence of Mr Uobt. Dinnsford. Something more was said, when Deverna exclaimed " 1 forgive yon the debt, but am compelled tocall>ou a liar." Scott remarked that he "would give him #20 if he would go into a room with him " The plaintiff replied that he was no fighting man, and besides, was a cripple, having hurt his arm. Finally Scott called the plaintifT a blackguard and a thiif, [For these words action is brought.] Gorman Scott called?The witness was a genteel looking young man,but had had the misfortune of receiving an ugly black eye. On being d what trade he was, he said he had been a cabinetmaker. Questisn?Yes, but what trade are you now 1 Answer?I am nephew ef Mr Scott. Question?Nephew of Mr. Scott?is that your trade 1 Answer?I am nephew and companion of Mr. Scott. Question?Well, ia that your trade?Is that all you do 1 Answer?I take care of Mr. Scott's wardrobe. Qnsstion?Oh ! Now we have it?You taku care of Mr. Scott's wardrobe. Well, sir, what do you know about this case. The witness then stated that he was nassimr the house of Mr. Deverna in company with Mr. Scott. Mr. Scott and plaintiff recognised each other in a friendly mannar?" How do you do, John"?"How do you do, Bill," passed between them. They had words as mentioned by last witness. On going away DeTeraa called after Mr. Scott, who answered?'Oh! yon say you are a cripple." The other then said?"Oh, 1 hare my right arm still, and will ehootgyou yet." Mr. Scott then called him a blackguard, but did not mention the word thief. The witness is positive of that. Mr. Scolbs, in summing up, took an awful squint at the witness' black eye, which he said, was evidence of himnelf and friend being great conservators of the public peace. In relation to this action, ^he observed, in certain parts ol our country, whore duelling is permitted, a man has got to answer such expressions as those complained of with his life?but here the appeal is, as it should be, to a fair and imparainl tribunal. After being out some time, thejary gave a verdict in favor of plaintiil' lor $49 damages, and six cents costs. For plaintiff, H. II. Burloek and J U Scoles, Esqrs. For defendant, A. D. Ilussell, Esq. General Sessions. Before the Recorder, Judges Lynch and Noah, and Aldermen Timpsen and Jnnes. Jonas 1). Phillips, Esq. appeared as acting District Attorney. Jan. 11th.? Trial for Manslaughter in the Third Degree ?Christian Hertzhog, was tried on the above charge,for causing tho death of Jerry Welsh, or Owens, by car?le,?lv driving over him with a cart on the evening of the 3rd of September last, in Chatham street. The prosecution proved that the prisoner was in company with another man in a CuD on the evening above mentioned, in Chatham street?that the horse was driven at the speed of ten miles aa hour, and that the deceased in crossing the street was run over and killed by the cart in which prisoner was standing. Having failed to show that Hertzhog was driving the cart at the time, the jury returned a verdict of not guilty. 'Trial far Grand Larceny.?A black boy, named Gesse Thomas, was tried and convicted of stealing two eamblet wrappers nnd a cloth overcoat, valued at $55, from Samuel Jones, of Murray liill in 37th street, on the 21st ?f November last. It wan r>roved mat ne onereu trie gooas tor saie, wnicc iu iim arrest. The Jury found htm guilty and tho Court sentenced hint to tiro years imprisonment in the Slate Prison. Joseph C Hart, Esq. appeared as Counsel for the prisoner. Another.? John Pigret, a black boy, was tried and connoted of stealing 100 stereotype plates? " the Philosophy of marriage," from John M. Moore, No 137 Franklin street, on the 19th of December last. The Court sent him to the House of Refuge. Allan \1. Snitfen, Esq. for prisoner. Another ?A man named (ohn Dermsdy, formerly one of (ho workmen on the New York and Erie Railroad, was tried tor stealing #161 5f>, in sorereigns from Thomas Smith, a contractor on said r ad, on the 13th of last month. It was proved that he admitted the theft at the time he was searched by the officers who arrested him, and 17 of the sovereigns were found on bis person sewed in the waistband of his pantaloons. The jury returned a v< rdict of guilty.) Another.?Henry Gilirn in was tried for stealing onc-lourtli of a ton of sterling iron from Mr. 11. Townsend, on the 11th of December last It was proved that he offered the iron for sale to John llacon, junk shop keeper of Water street, where he was at rested, and also that the iron was of a peculiar quality and imported only by Mr Townsend. The jury returned a verdict of guilty, and the Court ccntcnced him to two years imprisonment in tl.a stale prison. Win. I). Craft, Esq., Counsel for prisoner. Obtaining a Sote under Jnl*e prdtnet * ?John Sntll was tried on an alleged charge of obtaining a note from Goodrich & Frith, mahogany door makers of No 212 Molt street, under fal-e pretences, on the 18 li day of February last, of tbe value of $2)40 14. It was proved that the note was obtained without any attempt to deceive, and the Court charged the jury to that effect, and stated that it Goodrich k Frith were in Court they should compel them to pay tbe costs of coart for thus taxing the public with the expense of suchatriul. The jury immediately rctarned a verdict of not guilty. The Court here adjourned to this morning at 11 o'clock. Spiels! Sessions. Before Judge Noah and Aldermen Timpson and Innes. J\x. II.?George Cisco, colored, for stealing BO pounds of iron castings from William Browning, uf No. !ti North Moore str.-et, was sent to the Penitentiary for three months. William Johnson for striking Catharine Burns with a hickorr stick, cutting her head in a severe manner, was sent to the House of Refuge. Jain s I.own, black, for stealing an over co.,t worth $Ij from J oh 11 Wise, also black, wa< sent to the Penitentiary for t> mom lis John Manuel, a colored man, fo'r attempt in* to pan-, a IraudiilcHt note of tb* value of ,^2, to John Ditchell, iro.i remanded back Io prvon for'i) f David Wallace, black, for committing an aasaalt and battery en Dennis Pay ne and sent to the Penitentiary f>r .ft day*. John William* (or stealing a cloak from John liiggins, era* ?ent back to prison for IK) days- Hernard bcureman for stealing two $5 gold pieces and a five franc piece from Carson Waggermin.and ?enttn the Penitentiary for 31) days. B-njamin Reynold* for robbing the money drawer of HenrySohrider.of fc.8 was sent to the Penitent ary for tit months. L nnard Riley, black, for s ealinga jmir of shoes from W. Soger, was sent t? the Penitentiary for 39 days The Comrt here adjourned to Friday next at 9^ o'clock. Srstra*.?'i'* Distilleries, in the vicinity of Daeville, Pa. It is better to make bread of the grata t' ?n fire water. IER A I, 1842. Circuit t'ouit. Before Judee Ktnr Jakuast 11.?National Bank t>*. llrnry J. Seaman, tt. a/?The defendants, in ltS37, commenced tioinaeesasdry good dealers, in Hanover njuare, the store running through to Water street, under the firm of Seaman, Norton &. Co. They started with a ca*U capital of $40 O*>0 and bought goods to the amount of $100,000, for which they gave their notes at eight months, but failed before the notes became i ? A __ -i r... d*. i-nu\ .t. i.wl nut*. Amuoii innii wam our ioi ?tin> n iu been discounted ut the National l>auk. Mr. Seuuiun wasauthorited toseltle the concern, aud renewed thjj note, in part, from time to tune, till in January, ISM), it hud been reduced to &li(N) On becoming due it wus protected, and the other partners contend that Mr. Seaman was not authorised to use the name of the firm in renewals. Action is therefore brought. The case was ublv managed by Mr. Selden, lor plaintiff, and Mr. Veati tor defendants. The Jury gave u verdict tor plaintiff. F\tc ok a Duelist.?Most of our readers will remember that in April last a Mr. Allston, of Tullahassee, challenged General Keed, of Florida.? They fought, and the Gen. shot him Willis Allston, a brother of the deceased, and the Gyicral had a rencontre subsequently, and a seconu one, when the former shot the latter, lie since went to Texas. Private letters received at New Orleans on the 1st, state that Allston has bad farther difficulties there, which ended in his taking the life of another, and in his own life being taken. He arrived in the neighborhood of Brazoria about the 10th ultimo; about six or eight rniius , from the town, in the woods, he met Dr. John Mc- , Neil Stewart; an altercation arose between them, , relative to a friend of Mr. Stewart, both being armed; Allston drew his knife to stab hi but Stew- , art, perceiving his intention, fired three shots at ] him with one of Colt's pistols, Allston, though se- ? verely wounded, fired a ritle aud shot-gun at his opponent, which instantly killed him. ^ A memorandum from Thomas F. McKenna, of j (ialveston, on the back of one of the letters, states * Ibat Allston was arrested, taken out, and shot by the citizens of Brazoria. , Latest from Tixh.?We have received Gal- j veston dates to the 28th alt, and Austin to thu 30th. Congress was expected to adjourn about the mid- 1 die of January. I A party of Indians had stolen several horses in r the city of Austin?they were followed by a mount- 1 ed troop, but escaped to a swamp. 1 Oar correspondent at Galveston says?The re- 1 port of the capture of our Santa Fe expedition has < produced great excitement throughout the coua- I try. Many are anxions to get up an expedition immediately and march to Mexico to rescue our f citizens, if alive, and if not, to avenge their death. ' If the Mexicans have put to death one person of the expedition, thcv may prepare themselves to see Mexican blood flour for it. i Emigrants continue to come in rapidly, both by 1 sea and land. A vessel from Cork (Ireland,) and i one from Bangor, (Me ,) arrived here yesterday l with a large number. j The retrenchment law lately passed by the Con- t gress, fixes the salaries as follows: the President's i is fixed at $5,000; that of the Vice President at J $1,000; Secretary of State $1,500; Secretary of , the Treasury $1,S00; and Secretary of War $1,500; Commissioner of the General Land Office, $1,500; Comptroller $1,000; and Auditor $1,000; t Chief Justice of the Republic $1,500, and District Judges the same. Members of Congress $3 per day. vVe find that the attention of the planters has been turned to the cultivation of the sugar cane. We learn that planters are also turning their attention to the growing of wheat. In the upper Trinity country several successful experiments have been made in this way. A German, in Houston county, sowed last January, three bushels and harvested in May 68 bushels of good wheat. There has been a dreadful steamboat accident.? The Albert Gallatin, from Houston for Galveston, burst one of her boilers, killing live persons and wounding nine others. After the explosion she took fire, which was with dilliculty kept under until she sunk below her lower deck. Th? wounded were taken on board the Dayton?tbeir wounds dressed?and thi y were immediately brought to I the city. The following are the safTerrrs: K'lUa?Mr. Cherry, of Monroe Co., Ala ? deail?showed no external mark of injury, anil supposed to have, been killed from inhalinx steam ; Mr. llait, barkeeper, blown overt oard and not tound ; Nero, a negro owned in Houston. drowned ; A fireman and 2d steward, killi d. (founded?Thus. Gibbons, of Somerset Co., Md., dangerously scalded ; John Nelson, pilot, do do ; Thos. Carey, firemen, do do ; Thos. Conner, of Galveston, slightly*; John Noyes,deck hand, slightly, do; Jalin Carter, cook, slightly do ; Capt. I.athani, brig Cuba, do do ; ('apt. Whittlesey, schr 8. Ingram, do do ; M. Giraud, New Orleans, do do. City Intelligence. j For Justice William Wilkv's Place.?The re- j signation of Justice Wiley, as published exclusively ( iu the Herald yesterday morning, has brought threa andidates into the field, either of whom would be well gratified to fill th? vacancy. The names of the gentlemen are Ulysses P. French, Edward I. Porter and Allan M. Soiffen, Esqs , and the way the members of the Common Council will ba bored for their vote s, antil one of these candidates succeed, will be a caution to those who believe in noncommittalism." The fibbery, the trickery and scheming for this place will subject more than one person to sins to be answered for at either a civil or a higher tribunal. snvooen Away.?An old rogue named John Devoe, forced an entrance into a house in Twelfth street near Broadway oa Monday night, and being heard hy the family, search was made for him, wlun the gentleman was found closely stowed away under a bed between the sacking bottom and straw palliaster. lie had thus secreted himself in order to rob the house, as was supposed, and was j committed to prison. ? Committed Suicide ?A man named Cornelius jj temook, a victualler hy trade, aged about thirty i! years, committed suicide on Monday afternoon, by \ laking laudanum lie had been laboring for a year past, under a severe attack of consumption, and from the circumstances attending the ca.-e, it ap- r pears that he took litis means to terminate his days, ' in advance of the result of t i d.nease. He purchased llie laudanum unknown to the family, and ). on entering ilie house, told his mother as he was (. taking it that he " had got a dose that would eithrr I kill or cum him."' His sister suspecting that it was i laudanum, knocked the cup containing it from his ' hand, and he immediately went out, purchaser! too J ther dose, took it, and killed hinwlf. Verdict "| f Coronet's jury accordingly. Drs. Benjamin Pruke, r and James fyne wt re called in, but it w as loo late A to save him. a Deceased Babv?Yesterday morning a female b still born infant was found in an alley adjoining the A house of ill latne kept by Mis- Alillerat I.T3 ffeade r Ti-- ? I - oromiceJ Hpfllf'fl il 11 ^ Bireci. im: prrsioor in n- i |>it........ - ? knowledge of (lie subject, and the coroner's jury ^ were compelled to return a verdict "I death Irom unknown causes. P.uuiia Coi'trrtnrKiT Morir.-O# the evening of the 7ih insi, a $3 counterfeit note of the Sufi ,1k 9 IS ink, lSvsion, was presented at the et< re of Ketsjaiinn IVrrine, lor hi- examination, at two different > times, on both of which he pronounced it a counter- 7i felt, and the second time he marked it, so thai he should remember it it returned In a short time '* ofterwHrds a b v in the store of Trsdwell Walters, came in with the same note, to ask Mr. Perrine'a j| judgment as to its valus, when he returned w ith the ? boy, and arrested u man, named Ketchum JSrusb, ,s who had attctnpied to pars it in payment for a pair of hoots Hrush stated, that lie had received the money from a woman in Washington Market, * where he says he. is a dealer in fish, poultry, Arc lie w as fully commuted lor trial. A>01 inn Stddeh Death.?Mr. Jarvis Stevens, m formerly engaged as a driver oa the 1J irlein Kail C( Hoad, lell dead in one of the cars yesterday while ( t (Opposite ('anul street He had been sick far aoow , , tune past with a disease of the iiiae*, which ta t up- j posed to have prodaced hia sudden death. Air pr Stevens was a native of Mas-acbuaetta and aged about 115 years. The verdict of Coroner's Jury was tJ| given in ncrordanca with these facta Peitv Thieves.?Patrick Kiley robbed Patrick re Lee on Monday night, while the fatter was a little th I odd ted, ol a srik handkerchief mid $1,30 in money ; m lacked up. fjophia Mitchell, thus Miller, waa dr caught yesterday, by officer Welch, with dry good* Hr valued at gltt, the property of Thomas C* Highie, of ht No. 23d 'irreawicb atreet. The goods were stolen rn from the .store on tfce 3lit of last month ; locked up. m LD. Prtu Two Cents MUtlilirnuf Crime In tkr clly of Actv lurk. We are indebted to J. K Whiting, E*?i , our 11..#-;-. r J?ix ....V?V? MRU |*V|ru.?l 1'HVIiVi xmi.il/incj iwr (1 uupil" cate copy of a report prepared by bira forth* Common Council, exhibiting the date of crime in this city during the p?*t twelve years?covering the years ISO) to 1841, both incluiire. It occupies ten closely til ed pages of foolscap, the greater poition *>fwhich is mad* up of "rule and figure wcrk," and has evidently been compiled at the cost of much labor, time and care. We have space for but aggregates?the uiinutia being extremely diffusive, and occupying the greater portion of the tables Schedule A preteuti a full and particular statement of the indictments, trials, recognizances to answer, persons discharged, cases settled, and complaints not acted upon, during each year and each month in each year, in the Courts of Oyer and Terminer and General Sessions of th* Peace. Hj adding the number of indictments to the number of discharges, and to these the number of complaints returned, a fair average of the whole number of complaints during the year can be had. Schedule H (hows these additions. Schedule C exhibits the whole number tried in the Special Sessions. Schedule D exhibits the whole number of trial* in the Courts ol Oyer and Terminer and General and Special Sessions. Schedule E exhibits the whole number of Convictions (in all the Courts) involving moral turpitude. Schedule E exhibits the whole number of Convictions in the General Sessions, and the particular nature of the offence V\ hile many suppose thut crime is on the increase in a ratio greater than our increaae of population, it is gratifying to find that the data furnished fully lustaius the contrary. It will be seen that the number of recognizances to answer increased from 2,354 in 1830 to 3,790 in 1830, and that they decreased from 3,790 in IKJti to ?,179 in 1841. The number of complaints not acted on by the 3raiid Jury in 1830 was 1,755; they increased to 1,412 in lH ifj; sire* when such casts have decrea ied to 950 in 1841. Our population in 1830 was 302,589. Conviction* hen weie one for every 321?whilst our populnion in 1840 was 312,852, the convictions were one or every 345 It is to be observed (says Mr Whiting in hit 'eport) that the great increase of convictions in 1840?'41 are cases of petit larceny. The whole lumber of < nnvictions in the General Sessions in 1830 was 2tit>, whilst in 1840 the convictions were iui 239 The convictions in the Special Sessions rom 1830 to 1S3W do not vary much They indented from 3-19 in '39 to 52ti in '40, and swelled to ibti in '41. A. Of schedule A, we are able to give but the aggregates or the year, omitting the months. Veurt. Indict- Trials. Rccoicni- Viseh'xd Stilted. Com malts, sancrs to by (it and pints answer. Jury. reln'd 830 872 33T 2384 355 148 1785 831 1000 634 25 56 S70 118 1930 832 740 43S 2620 271 141 2295 839 938 526 2887 301 114 2440 834 716 339 2988 230 72 2462 835 644 354 36b0 147 70 3001 836 670 302 3790 183 66 9412 837 Hill 387 3476 807 7 1 2996 838 767 400 3708 374 90 2790 839 1068 386 3367 503 149 2209 840 1059 480 2763 354 91 1238 841 871 466 2179 312 64 -.69 B. Whole number of rateo in the General Sessions in loch year;? Years. Xo, of Cases. Years. Xo. of Cases. 1830 3022 1836 4265 1831 3866 1837 4004 1832 3270 1838 3921 1838 3586 18*9 5716 1834 3408 1840 2?6I 1836 3790 1841 2052 c, Tbui.i in SrsciAL 8cssio.\>. Ja. t~b Mi Jili My J'e J'uJlu Spl Uc X'r D'r Tut. 830 28 35 49 33 f.2 30 <7 S3 42 38 71 54 564 831 55 44 43 32 47 48 44 63 48 60 51 43 584 83-2 67 48 31 64 35 S3 21 36 66 79 47 78 l<6 83.1 53 39 37 63 36 38 77 45 91 66 49 79 6!N> 834 47 66 72 36 57 71 54 56 79 87 69 75 716 835 77 44 80 55 64 66 34 81 63 35 SO 33 660 836 48 51 44 38 87 41 40 64 37 80 34 47 573 837 60 33 >6 44 72 41 89 37 38 24 48 37 553 933 51 24 37 36 35 29 25 38 50 37 28 48 434 839 32 22 19 17 28 65 97 61 90 53 52 81 614 HIO 66 76 81 30 67 90 76 85 74 45 72 61 839 841 52 6 3 8 9 4 9 94 80 99 93 119 94 102 76 1004 D. E. H'halr number iff Trials in Showmc the u hule nuuibe* General Sesnuns utid of convictions far crimes in Special Sessions. riliving moral luipiluJc. i'ears. (1. Set. S. Ses Total. Years. (>'. Si. S. Ses. Total 1830 637 564 1101 1930 266 365 131 1931 621 594 1004 1831 351 313 (94 1932 436 616 10.42 1832 297 330 609 1833 526 668 1190 1833 270 339 Ik 03 1834 393 719 1112 1834 223 404 627 1835 364 650 1014 163". 218 390 ?U2 18.16 302 573 875 1836 240 541 M, |8O7 38 7 65 3 940 1837 266 300 (.80 1938 401 434 835 1839 269 361 f.90 1839 386 614 1VOO 1839 220 349 5k9 1810 490 8a9 1309 1840 227 526 753 1941 463 1064 1472 1841 239 668 916 K. CoftVIl flout. 1830 1831 1932 1933 1984 1635 Hinder, 1 trion (not capita1) I Burglary, 39 21 56 15 36 26 VlaDslaughter, 4 2 3 3 1 'ornery, II 19 16 9 14 8 linuny, 5 1 2 2 1 tobber/, 18(431 Vssauli aii'l.Ii.ittfry,intent to kill, 5 6 2 3 3 1 Jrand Larceny, auil 2d offence. 71 89 90 93 52 79 retit Larceny, 145 89 99 105 74 66 fetil Larcrny,2d offrncc. 5 57 29 8 3 5 . .I > k 10 it i ItecMiiuu itolongooaa, 7 b 4 S 6 ; ?bl>y *oodi under f?l??P.rl 18 4 4 1 attempt to cou.init bclonic*, t Kidnapping, . I _nulty to animal*, , t a Muuaucad. U 84 7 ' i u. ill 71 l" ;* ?? \s8.mlt and Batt?r>5 14 16 4 b It * MlVng Liquor without he?n*?, 5 i 7 |0 10 Vlwdeu.f mior, , i tape. attempt to commit. g leaking t'n?on, 3 l VUrm'i'l to commit Arjoo, 1 .? ? Pomon, I Jarobling Houat*. , ,ibel. 5 , oimpirar.v. ... I 1 Ibaodonmmt of chilli. r.ieuimgan Ab?rUTrrv 1 Idling anil ln?urmg Lt r> 1 *'* 1 riolatin* grave, 445 471 ?7? 485 .;<* cjr "?"'I Inrder. , ? ? lr*on (notcapitu')i <5 2J M S4 ' ? urglarV, 4 S i 4 ? ? /laii?lnii?h.e', b j, n l? ? 'orgery, 3 4 S ligatny. t 4 2 4 " *?%}'?*? Battery, within- ? , I 5 ? ? Jrand' Larceny, and 2d of- r s* 50 fee". 55 ?? H? - n. * ;ViltK?y.tlo?Mjce. ? i ? i 3 ! VSS'^y'v^ , .3 3 2 . ? by false pref nccr 7 2 4 4 4 7 Vlt hi j?t to commit heloni I. fidnapping, . . ou 'rutl'y toanimal*, 4 4ui?ancca, 3 s ' no li.tfilerlV Hou e?, 75 70 80 34 104 110 lai-mlt and Bat'cry. U 41 I ftV.? Liquor without Li- , i# CeVM?? 3 3 4 4 liddr^etftor. U|>r, ?tlcmpt Incomnill, 1 i 4 Irrftfcing Prison, nftrj, .... 3 4 1Iinn|>t to commit A moit. " 11 Pom'iu, ihMiur Hourn, ib?l. 4 .4 on*|iirttey. W h*ii<l?tiinrDl of child, I rm iirio* itu Abortion, 9 clllkf lltd lu?urii'9 Lottery Ticket* 7 It 10 iolntint Or&re, ? ?? ? ? ? Total. 34T 371 330 301 315 304 Court Ciilrmlir This Day. CisrriT Cocst- No* .74. 7.1 HI. 6<1, 16. M, 37, 30, W I. 90 103, 104. 104, 43, 14. 57. 66, 94, 90 Sin mo* Cni*T?No*. 10, 41, 30,89. 40, 44,49,50.39 S, 54, 55, .'.A, 57, 58, 30, 60, 61, 04, 63 61 65, 66, 67, 9, 71. 74, 73, 74. Cor*T or 1 OMM1T Pi kai?No*. 49, 68, 60, 0!, 64 >4, J, ?6, .110, 37, fll, 67, 60, 09, 70. Fihf rr.AS St. Lodi*.?The dwelling lion* ef 3" Key Mr Lni?c\ Cnlkolic Priest. ( Cehokia, *? burnt to Ihr groin d on ChriAtruu- morning ? t. I Ami* Hi poller. Liohtkd witii (id.-Cil/ of Toronto on lh? S*h oil , for il e tirot time The NEW YOR* aid Krik Kaiihoatj ASH TII? r.w Yona van Aibasv K ah no\d ? l'he city f-m:i to hnre at Mst taken th'*e roads inM moderation; th? v are every where us'rmblmi! 1 discus* ihe subject, and devi? measure* ti? noire the speedy completion of th '?e works' ? here frfms to be but one opinion in regard to their oving a profitable investment, and the udvautag's ey arcare and procure for New York areaouiideable, *0 eell evident, that they never have been lemoned Another expression of public feeling in gard 'o ihia matter we are glad to record,?that e State should be no longer looked to for 'he ean* to complete these work* hir citizens seem tr-mnned to put their own shouldera to the wheel, id it ia their glory, aa it is their right, to he fro* nlrlers of the moat magmfieent aud useful K minds in the United States, and which will and iriteasurdbly to the prospenty of our city. Deeta.

Other newspapers of the same day