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

March 12, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH ?"I. 3sa ?Vlwb *044 THE BEST WIG MAKER IN NEW YORK. PHALON.Iate of Chatham Square, a*w of Ml Blond way' baa again taken the Int Premium far the beatapecimen of WIGS AND SCALPS. A CONVINCING proof, if any were wasting, that native ingenuity in appreciated before foreign bona ting and humhug, aa the opinion ' throe of the o'deat and beat lodges in the profession in New York can testil r. The public can now judge from the premiums, ria. the ailrer medal laat /oar, and the ft ret premium thia, awarded by the American Institute, who ia or is not the beat Wig maker. K Phalou respectfully mritea all judgee and wearers to eiamine bia premium impro red Ooeaamer Wig, which, for earpaoeing elegance, eloee re semblance to mature and beauty of metduuuear structure, may be regarded aa one of the greuteet master pieces of art area produced in die world. N, B.?Thia splendid wig weight little orer half an emu a. Ike lightest ever known. Manufacturer and proprietor of Phaton'a celebrated ANTI DANDRUFF, for rumoring the dander completely from the head,Mad a tkor ougli cleaner of the aurfhee and hair r.f the head, bat laarea glossy and silky appearance to the HAIR. Obeerra, none ia genuine uuleea signed by ma ia ink. ...... . , EDWARD PHALOfV. Applied an the premises for tg cent a. nplrn' CARL KING. The w ll-iuown and celebrated Millinery and Ladiee Straw Hat manufacturer 11 hrr n> jeaty .he QUEEN l?F ENGLAND, reaprctfnlly. bega leave he naa uu naim i uiw|?"-imiu "uu i ^niuu-' it " Ladies Straw and Silk Hai? The Straw Ha'* arc m utufactured to a moa' f.sc'Datiny and becoming shape, called THE E L?LER COTTAGE, , A with Gipaey aidea and a Swi*t Klar? around the front. The braid* 'hete Hat* are made of i* of the mot* elegant pattern*, the Al'-cr. ctraw in n.rticiilir ?* DfttronxaO by QU-.E.N VlCTOHlA. The iilk department it conducted by the moat ingenioui *ad tatty millimrt not to be equalled. . The ilk* are of the ne'.reat style, freth imported. Trimming and Flowera to eorr-spond, Those who wis i to convince themselves may call at No. 50 Caual D itr Br -adwav, and 17 Division atreeta. N. B.-Hit Pa U Ribbons and French blower*, are of,the libit atvle. and c <o he purchased at either of hia establishaaenta. at wholeaale and ict-i' oo rcasnnab'c term'. n>8 Im TO THE LOVERS OF FAT BEEF. THE Subscriber haa purchased two anperb ait year old -I Steers, fatte-i by Mr. George Wellen, of Orange County, tamed for itagrazing land, and fat beef. They will be slaughtered Th.a D iv, 9 h mat., at No. 883 Hiilb street, and remain there umil F riday. the ltih inst 'they can be seen there until that lime, after whi'-h ihey will be remored to the atalt of the Subtbriber. No. 3 Union Market, and erpoaed.for sale, at prices correspond-ok withtbe times. All old Knickerbocker*, aud all others who are fond of looking at beef that woulJ make an Enalishman's month water, are invited to call at either of the above place*, and take an observation. FELIX QUINN, m9 4t* fio. 3 Union Market. ri THHEE DOLLAK HA T8-8PRING FASHION, 1843 ?The iso t sphndid article) ever offered to the public?Elegaflt Short Nap Moleskin, at the low price of $3; also an article at $i do, equal in durability and lustre to thoae sold by other HatUrs at $3. GEO. P. H BROWN, Practical Hatter, mil lm* 141 Canal street. T7ROM 8 OCt to 10 OOOlba of fresh Garden Seeds, in all the " clioiceat ape ies and varietirs, for aal*. in quantifit* to anit purchasers,at Bridgeutau's permanent establishment, corner of 18th street and bioidoay. Also,The Young Gardner'* Aat'i'aut, containirg the results of his S3 veara practice in New York. A* thia work ha* been honored by the nwaid of a Gold Medal, from the American Inatiiu'e, who, with tie New York State Agricultural Society, have nlao awarded several copies at premium* for superior specimens of garden product*. Further coonm ntia denned unnecessary. maim* john McCABE It co.'h INTELLIGENCE ofkjice ? H Nassau at. RcrEnptrcta?Hon. M. H. Grinncll, H. Bravonrt, Esq., W. Irving. Prof. Ksnwii k. j38 lm* WaTcHK.8 Afib JKWElRT, VERY LoW-Tk. v V mibecriber ia telling all descriptions of gold and ailrer Watches,gold and silver jxneila, gold chains, keys, he, at retail, lower than at any other place in tec city. Gold Watehe* as low as 80 to 40 dollar* each. Watches and J* ?elry exehangrd or bought. All Watches are warranted to keep good time ,or the money returned Watches and Clocks repaired in the best manner, nod warranted, at much lea* than the uaual Pricea, by on* of thafineat workmen ia the city. O. C. ALLEN. Importer of Watchaa and Jewelry, wholeaal* and retail. 30 Wallet, up ataini ftt Ira* VTO HUMBUG, HUT A FAIR STAVEME.N i !-lhere i-N built Life Boat on * new plen?competent Jung* knee examined and approved of her. I will bofld any kind afboal to order, of any m <del?Life Boaie, " rercraed botlo , on a laat, orotherwiae. 1 h tiea larfe auortmeat on band, flaaaa eiTl bifcn p j~cha?ing a lee where, yaw eon than Judge of ay work and prtcee. N.B. My boata are built of oak and cedar, fMtcned witb oity wade uula and American iron. C. L. INUERSOLL, 404 WaUraL. fl?la?' T doora Eaat of Catherine Market. rvRV COLONS?The tallowing colore,of Brat quatiy, U adapted either for tlil Painting or Kalaominc,for aale at Mt Broadway. comer of Franklin? Waabed Blue Blacke, Heal Indian Red, Buyer Chiueee Blue, Bupar Purple Brawn. Emerald Green, Maddw Lakee, Bruuiw ck Or?en, Vermillion, Baina Green, Chrumea, Tnrkey Umhrr, Ochrea, te., fee. To Printers and Rngravera.?Frankfori and English Black*, yery tuperior, for aale at feb *t Sm* 344 Bro-dway. corner Franklin. TO BBKWERU AND DISTILLER8.-The aubaenben offer for aale all that rakiable property, ai'uated in Auburn, and known *a Wataon ami Hon'a Brewery and Dietillery.with a Dwelling Heiue, outbuildings, machinery and fixture* eon nected therewith. Baid property eonaiata ef about two aeret of land, lying ou tho aoutti aide of the Owaaco near in aaid rill age; a brick dwelling hnucr, a dwelling houae, a dietitian capable of distilling 144 buehela of grain per day, a large and coarenient brewwyand malt house, with two kilna SI feel quart, aqpi a > wage for 30,000 biuhela of grain, a barn, died*, (table wn I or (00 hoga, and an office ait idled tberaoa Connected with tie distillery and brewery Ultra ia a a team apgkie of 90 horae po wer with two cylladcia?ample machinery fcr grinding, and a *u peri or rectifying aatabliahment, containina ope of John Wright** patent alcohol cornier atill*. The whole eaUldiahine at of a superior kind, well finishes and convenient in all ita arr logemeots, situated in a rich and Souriahing grain growing cOuntrjr, it now in complete order anil in full ayrrati' n. It having b-toine necessary to aeH the (ame in eooee^-ewea of the dee. ?ae of H. Waiaon it will be diapoacd of at a bar gain One third of the purchase money will he required oc Qw delivery of the deed, and the balance may be left on bond afid mortgage for a term of year* if deaired. For reTeieoce inquire at Wo. LeitehV T? Hudson a tree I New York.or of the lubeeribtra in Auburn, N. Y. GEOKOK F LF.ITCH, <h8 km* ? ? V WATSON. TIT ANTED?A young man froiu I* to <7 years oid, who can VV be well rceon mi nded, and who can (peak the French and Kiclieh languages, to go Sou th, a* a clerk lb a grocery (tore. Addrer. to J. J. LABOUISSK. leb 13 1 taw 3?* HI Front atreet. XTOIIUE.?IMPORTANT TO MEKCHAN I'M nnd~wT i* others seuikng lettera to England by the ROFAL MAIL STEAMERS from Doaton. Meaan. Harndea fc Co. would respectfully give notice that they do guarantee that all letters teecired at their office. No. 8 Wall street, New York, up to the day previous to the departure of the boat fro at Boston shall be placed in (he Eozliah mail on board the eteamer be fore ahe sails, even in caee of accident or detentieo to 9w boata on the sound, unlet* the delay shall be more than twen ty-four houn over the ordinary running time. N.B. Messrs. H. fc Co. would alao gire notice te theii frien.la end (he public that they do not give the above aeeu more without power to fulfil the (ante. JS HARNT7RN k CO. CO ALTaRU TO LEAS*.?The Clinton Ceal Tard. No. lid Monroe aire t, with Olfire, Stable, and the Yard raved. The adverlwer will attend daily at 11 o'clock, A. M. at WILLIAMS kFEIiOUSGN'S corner of Madison and Jefferson (treele. ml end t?' CHftAP AND aliosTAN I IAL BCUKBINOINU' At B. WALKER'S Old Stand. 113 Fulton corner of Dutch street. E W. haa juitpubli hed lis third edition of the Presidents' Meaaagrs, from VVaaUir.gron to Tylerb laat Mf*?"ge?handantne unbnseed mualin binding. No American eititca'a library ia complete without thia valuable ai.d cosuide ri.lume of Eieculivc Document*. To be had of all the Bookaelleri. Cloth Caere mode and atamii. |I f r the irade mg In BEWARE. We hare found upon luquiry I hut of late aonie pernnnt have be?n telling a medir ited caudy dune up liu packages similar, UJ ough aot eaartly like our own and person* who htrt been ettl'C'id with coujhf, fce hare pun h iff J tint enuuteifeit article. .uppeting ill. be the g-nmne Petee k Sou'. Coinpound r.iirtel 01 Hnrehounu. We can onlyjiavf to .uch ahopkeeyeri they ar* TAMffeHINO WITH THE HEALTH and lire. oMheir M ow men, lor the purpoee of realnire (tetter profile from tbetaleof theiruriou. article fft INFORM THS PUBLIC ofthufaei that they Biae be m .re esutiout in future where they purchue. And when they who hare fpuichaeed thif ",urDt<1 "?ey hare refuted to reIUQU ine indiirj' . WJ-Tke Particular Notice -?B) S.J^ntS'lVlll 'J *'nU"" HarehoutdCaad. bean upon ?a.?le Supporting the American flag "nnS'Jir'1 ",e' n.ht and let t are t'wo TH' o6<SLWS.A0B!rT?VHA,KA"EK>;u'-E' rsSfSto."v"r>s!t &?? < EVIDENCE OF E?F|CA'(" or*'0' PEASE S COMPOUND HOREHOUND CANDY. TO MESSRS J PEASE k SON-Dw a?i*T Wl?*l , are Dot the pMitu'e of a peraonal t equate lance aii ! h nb it due to yon to hear aiy hunht. t'iti^.ll niflfvL he tftieter of your iu>aluab e Compound Clarified * I 1orrho?<id Candy. I had taken ??unurnil?.SuSV ,?J I rhieh affl ..ltd and o|.pr...?J .. hwawtriS? mih oar Cindy rrcemmenue . to me by a frieud. f mtdl_U* lal u?' of t?, but found It to r InaMe in relict toe bitbeatefk^ coducin* au' eaey; and eornnue rell.iw e*peVturat.0D ih,t I ootrar, to all my prerioue fear*. I find afZifnildlw rleo 1 e ring amidtt the mm i arduoue Uborc of air cAre I Yuurt re.paetfully, JOHNc/lVon fMlor of the Methoaift Kuii *omI Church Vn?4 ^ N B? Re* Mr Lynn da ti eared nidim at Allen e*reet VI K Church acme itlir> e Sabo.tha praeioue to the abort I s!e. 1 he Paalnr of the abort church wan an aye witn aa of ?e peculiar efficacy of oar 'tore h ?kd Candy. r J. PK ABKk RON.tlBieiaien at. ftr>- radian ant Oofecli inert are not appointee Aycnta ,acn anTclope of the (knuiu Taaae'i Hoamound Canny ta l gird J. Paa?r k Ron.43 Diviainn it. of whom it can be ob ,incd. wholeaale and reUil. Country ardcil punctually al1 oded to. Trrtna taeariably Gaah^^AIPcttcramuat be poatpiid. Riwhtoo fc Aayaawall, l HiOadiray, IP Artor Houaa, and William at. ! TV>ni?on,cor Fulton aii'1 WiUiam ata. Sand', TP V ulton at., and O mill Boitdinfa, cor. at Brovd i ?y and Chamber! *t; over No 1 Siilh Aeaoua. The foil- wing are our Mtnfe aeenm Mr I. W Bedding No. | Maie at, Boaten. Maaa. I Ilrd B Ziebrr. an. P71) k at, ftuindalptiia.Pa. juirla k tio 5T Htate at A fiuy. , dr I Robi rtaoa. No i 10 Baltimore at, Balliaaore. MA. Minn Diiboite kCo. Mobile, Ala. Mew ra J ? Cuiaa k Co. No. II KachaMe Plaoa. New Of I AAt. la* ' H?? Vtrnuralt lW Bread at, Newark, N J. 1 Mr W N (i. Pieman. I^BnwMa U ' Mr Piereejr rr!l?r. Detroit, MicJk * mW ?' '' '? i 1 E NE NE1 Albany, | [Correspoudeace or ths Herald. | Albany, Mtirch 10, 1842In the Assembly a large number of petition! were received, and referred, mostly on the subject of Capita! Punishment, Hawkers and Pedlars, New York and Erie Railroad, and State Prison Labor. The an nual report of the New York Dispensary, was received and ordered printed The Report ef the Hudson and Berkshire Railroad was received and ordered printed. Mr. Fuller, by unanimous consent, offered a resolut'on, calling upon the Secretary of State, to report to the House the doings of ike State, and various county Agricultural Societies, which was adopted. Mr O'Sulli van asked the unanimous consent of the House to introduce a resolution providing for the holding of afternoon sevrions to go on the general order. It was objected to. The House then resolved itself into Committee of the Whole on the bill in relation to the Public Printing. Mr. D R F. Jones said he had nothing to eay in relation to the character of the present State Print er. It might be as pure as the driven snow for aught he knew. The gentleman from Essex had made some remarks on this bill, which was ao entirely at variance with the language generally nsed by him, that he felt pained and surprised, particularly the charges he had made, against the political party to which he (Mr. J.) had belonged, with an early, constant and devoted attachment. It was unnecessary to remind the House of the character of the remarks that fell from thej gentleman; such as, the course of the majority was tending directly to repudiation, a sort of pocket picking. He (Mr. S.) asserted that the bill bore on its face evidence of fraud and false pretences, and said that the| Secretary of State, in order to carry out the provisions of this bill, might be obliged to take the documents in a go-cart, aud peddle them about the country. One remark efthe gentleman deservedvcorrection; he alluded to the remark made by him,intimating a knowledge that the Governor would veto this bill. He could not believe the gentleman spoke by authority in this matter. He could not believe that the Executive had counselled with his political friends in regard to vetoing this measure. He could not believe that the Governor in the face of the Constitution and laws, would volunteer to advance a threat ofa veto on a bill which was still pending, before it became a law. It looked, however, as it it had happened?and as if they did exist a determination to veto it no matter in what shape it might come That there was a determination to keep his ears closed to all arguments advanced in its favonbuthe hoped such would not be the case. The Executive should keep aloof from all party influence. And when the bill was presented for his signature, he should act with a single eye to the duties the conatition imposed ou him. Ttie gentleman from Essex had taken occasion to remark, as evidence, that the bill bore marks of fraud on its face: that it proposed to reduce the prices 10 per cent. He believed that the chairman of the committee, introducing this Din, wag sincere, and mat ne was governed solely by the consideration of economy. He (Mr. J ) would be willing to agree with the gentleman from Albany that five percent was a sufficient reduction. It was anked, as another evidence of the false pretences of this law, why was not this reduction made some ten yean apt*. It this was then desirable, it is now, and all he would ask from the gentleman from Essex was consistency, and when the reform was at last last brought forward, not to complain of want of sincerity He (Mr. J ) had looked over this bill with attention, but he must say that he cannot find that it proposes to remove the State Printer. The only difference, the only change is, that the legislature shall not be obliged to retain him for four years? The law of 1840 provided that the State Printer should hold his office for four years until another be appointed hereafter. It did not say thereafter, and he suppoeed that this bill was thereafter. Again,he did entertain the fears of the gentlemen from Albany and Essex, in relation to the inconvenience that would result from a distribution of the work. He believed that the documents, bills, See. must of necessity, be printed in Albany, and if printers from other sections of the State would not find it for their interest to remove to that city, there was, he had no doubt, other printing offices in the city who would gladly undertake it?no doubt, too, with the proposed reduction of five per cent. But the printing of the Cans) Department, and Session Laws could as well be executed elsewhere as here. And if it was removed, there were printers and editors in his own city, whom he would like to have share in it. Mr. J. then proceeded to eulogise the democratic newspapers of the city of New York in general, and alluded to the obstacles they had thrown in their path, and remarked that even the strong arm of the Court of Chancery wielded against them. | Mr J. argued that the legislature had a full right 10 annul the contract, and .hat the printer had no right to claim the damages, and rambled ofT into a discussion of matters and things in general, and accidents and accidental majorities in particular He remarked alsa, that a contract had exitted with the old State Printer, and that when he was removed, it was an interference with it, and yet he had heard of no claim* for damages on that score. Mr. Strowo thought (that his friend from New York who badjuat taken his seat, was in error in supposing that the effect of the passage of this bill would not be to remove the State Printer. The present incumbent holds his office by virtue ol the law proposed to be repealed. The right of the legislature to repeal the law of 1844) was placed beyond question; indeed the power of repeal was reserved in the bill iteell, and it it were not so, it would still be in the power of the legislature to repeal it It was so clear, independent of the reservation contained in the act, that no one pretended to take different ground. The friends of the law of 18?), however, contend that the contract made under it can- , not be repealed by the legislature, and notwithstanding the law might be repealed, still the contract must remain in force until the end of the term for which the present incumbent was appointed. It \ this be so,, a part of the present bill, if passed, would be inoperative. Another part of the bill | however, would be operative. An appointment of \ State Printer would necessarily carry with it the \ right to publish the legal nonces, A c. Allowing the point that the Legislature had no right to repeal (he contract, to be conceded, it does not abrogate the , right to appoint a Sinte Printer, and the right to , print the legal advertisements. "There is no question , of this right, and so far, the present law wonld be | operative. Mr. S argued at leogth, however,that the < Legislature bad full right to repeal the contract also i Mr Smith replied, arguing against the right of < annulling the contract?charging it aa repadia- i tion, Acc. Arc. , Mr. Swackhamsr thought there had been too i much sensitiveness manifested in thia discussion for the character of the State Printer. Aa regards his \ personal character he had nothing to say ; nut aa for . nis political one, it was of the olackest hoe. He i was the leader of the federal ppe laving party, and as such he ought to be removed ; and his conscience i checked him Tor having suffered him to remain so i long undisturbed. He would inform gentlemen that [ there was more ways to ktfI a dog than by choking \ him to death with butter. The State Prlater had ] made a good deal of money by, he would not say an i evasion of the law, but by an unjust availment of | the terma of his contract We had been told that < the printing had been well done. The documents < certainly looked very pretty, but there was too | much white paper about pages which contained no- ( thing but the words Document 1 or 2, aa the case f might be. For this the printer * as paid at the same 1 rate aa if they had been closelv nrinted. He be- t Iteved there could be no doubt as lo the constitution- i ality or right of the Legislature to annul this contract, and argued to "how this. Mr. Jon!??os, of Chataque, replied, but his argu- | menta were to the same purport as those of the rest < of his whig friends. < Mr. Sisaoiti rose to disavow an intention of hav- I ing intimated, as many aeemed to imagine, the fact t that this bill would be vetoed by the Governor. t In the Sas\Tr. the business has been mainly of a private and local character. The Canal Board m ;de several appointments of i collectors yesterday, among which was that of Da i vid .! Chatfi Id, of th * city of New York. Your i city has not been much th night of in the making of I fiese appointments, and it wis only through the t most strenuous exertions that Mr. Chatfield obtain i ed his- # ' The wrath' r continues most beauifal and spring I like, and Iwiwt m tirfifH til llltil up The canals i win nni open mi very laie, an in* recent fl toda hare I I done a Y?t deal of injury to them. I ; CAT! ULCJtCA*. I I VV YO W VODF SATTTRnAY TV A V/il l\) kJi I. i V A +. Th* British Tory Press on the Prospect of War between England and the United State*. James Gobuos Bkssitt, Esq: ? Sir : ? There has been so much slander and abase heaped on this country by various journals in Great Britain and Cansda, and by'a few too,which have a respectsble standing, that I hare ceased to wonder at their spleen, their impertinence, and impudence To my astonishment Blackwood has reeeatly joined the yelping curs, and growls and barks too, though not so coarse and vulgar as seme other, equally guilty in misrepresentation, unfairness, and slander. I will notice some ef Professor Wilson's misrepresentations and slanders. Blackwood says, " Every ration tl mua in America must have felt the seizure of McLeod was an^act of injustice." This is (aire, for I know n great many as rational as Blackwood, who justified the seizure (not because McLeod was guilty, for that wa*to be tried) but on the right] of the State of New York to try and punish murder committed on ita soil. What ia the decision of our own Judge*, but a justification oftbe seizure. Were they irrational 1 Professor WiLon would do well to understand the nature and operation* of our National and State Constitutions and Government* better than he does, before he applit a international laws te us, n* it ie applied between monarchical governments- He and moat other writera cannot rid themselves of the impreaaioa that we are under, and ought to be governed by Britiah laws; they eeem to forget that we have thrown otl the kingly and queenly yoke?that we are a nation? (a powerful one t .Republic,not a monarchy)?that we bare our own law*, and that we hare the ability, and will enforce them in our own way, without consuming mother Britain or any one else, and careless whether they are pleased or not, so long as we plea-e ourselves. We ask no favors, aud will submit to no dictation or aggression. Blackwood may also lay the flattering unction to his boul, that he and his tory coadjutors hare go; all the common sense there is in the world, but some of us poor, ignorant, despised republicans, do not suesuiub to the giant ef literature in " Auld Reekie," or any where else, for it so happens that common sense is not acquired, it is ene of nature's gifts, and many thanks to her, she has not been ie niggardly as to confine her gifts to the "fastanchored Isle " We can ahow some ef it on this continent, that might even astonish Professor Wilson, were he to condescend to pay us a ririt. Blackwood again says, " But, while we eonfesa that an American war would do ??rioua injury to England, wa can have no hesitation in saying that it would ruin the piesent Republic of the Uuited States. A shore 1500 miles cannot ba defended by either fleet* or fortresses; even if America had either, a thinly peopled country must be easily invaded, if not easily overrun " I agree with Blackwood, that war would do serious injury to Britaio, but cannot admit " that it would ruin the United States." That it would do serious injury to both, few rational men will question, and it might ruin Britain He might, however, have extended our shore to 8000 miles, and then been within bounds I admit thai it cannot be defended at all points by fleets or fortresses. 1 also admit that at many points our shores might be easily overrun, but 1 will not admit that the invaders eou.d conquer it and hold it. If Britain eonld aot do it in 18il. 18 and 14, when onr population was not more than on half it is now, how then can she expect to be more successful nowl I am aware thatth* mode of warfare is much altered since that time,and that, with the steam vessel* new in use, an invasiou might be more easily eff-cted, and the eonatry overran to tome extent,but I gurssns how they would find it as (or more) difficult to keep their footing on our so.l than they did during the two previous wars. But this is not all; can Britain spare troops enough from her own soil to overrun ours? In the present state in which our own pop. ulation is, I doubt it. Besides, even should she send enoughto ovrnun a poitien of this country, a very considerable number of the soldiers would desert, and many of those who did not do so, would never get back to tell their tale, if they went far from their boat*. 60,00J troops is about as many ns Britain could well snare, but call it 100,000, aad what could that nunibt r effect in an enemy's country like ours, with an army of l,250t0u0 militia, which would soon be in the field; and though they may be considered not veterans, but raw recruits, the British regular.** would find them very formidable opponents,especially among the bushes. They would also find every man, woman, and child their enemy. The idea of oveirunaing this country is nrnnAcforAiin \\7 a mill Anrkt for aii? kftmas an/1 firesides when we will not for conqueit. I would bea* much opposed to our invading Britain, I am to her invading us, and I expect the Britiah would fight for their homes as we would for ours. Countryman here, or countryman th^re, get out of my hammock. There is no friendship with aa inrading foe. 1 eaoaot agree with Blackwood,that "England hae ao desire for American territory ' I think her conduct is at variance with the assertion?vide the Eastern Boundary, the Rocky Mountains questions, &c. Blackwood would evince some consistency if he would look at the rabble in lus own country before he sneers at the rabble in Maine, who are good, honest,substantial farmers, not paupers, and actaally starving, (which I much regret) as thousands of nis own countrymen are at this saoment. The charge ol blustering, too, by our newspaper editors, comes with ill-grace from him. Let him stop the blustering of the London Times, the Liverpool Mail, the Montreal Herald, aud other tory prints, which bare ejected their bile and venom against ue. Blackwood shows great ignorance of the Americas character in comparing the effects the blowing down of the walls of "Acre" had with the Musselmen, with the efTect the destruction of New York wonld have on us. Even if the British could (which I doubt) destroy New York, and every other seaport in the United States, she would find that the war was not endi d, or the enmity ef our nennle subdued. We would retreat and rallvavain and harruas and gore Johnny, that he would be glad to clear out with a bloody note, at he had to do in the war of the revolution. Should a war become the only alternatire, which I hope will not be the rate, and Sir Charles Napier came out here at the head of an expedition to batter down our cities, I hope Professor Wilson will come out at his aide de c .mp. I opine they will find "Jonathan"' (not only) "an aetire fellow," ind a talkative feJInw, but a very stubborn fellow, ind a very different kind of a fellow, and made ef rery different stuff than either the Mahomedant or Chinese, or any other enemy that Napier has encountered We can fight when it is necessary at wall* a talk. The allusions to the seizure, the imprisoning, and the threatening to hang McLend, and still " there was no war," it an unfortunate one for Blackwood is well as Britain. The war threat was made by Britain, instead of it?that if we did to and to to McLeod. Mr. Fox tronld demand hit pas ports, and war would inevitably ensue Mel-end was tried, which was all we contended for in his case, and to this day Mr. Pox remains at Washington, bis ardor being conliderably cooled down The fact is, after all the Plastering and threatening nf Mr Fox and his govern neat, they eonelnded it the best policy to pocket the insult, if it was one, and let Jonathan administar hit own lawt in hit ow.i way, rather than go to war with him, for fear tbey might find him a setter CNttomer in remitting thotthaa in remitting tsilla of exchange or specie lor Manchester rag*, or the interest or principle on money or eredit loaned :o the United States Bank, 4tc. I do not think there is any necessity for going to tvar, if the British government will stop their agircations, and mane rep ;ration tor those they hare committed. I believe our government and people ire willing to meet them in a liberal spirit, and ?ary the hatchet, and amoke the calam^t of peace ivitn them whenever they will meat 111 on friendly tnd equal term*. Tne recent new* of the appointment of Lord Aahburton,

a* a apecial ambanadnr to this country,i? rather indicative of a deiire to eultivat- friendly relation* with u*, and I hnpe hi-* minion will be a lueceaal'ulone in icttling a!l t he diffieultiea that rxiet Mtween u?- But I have my miigivinga : I doubt their eiureriiy. I am Hiiapicioua the gnverarent, ind no doubt my Lord Aahhnrton, are more antiou* 0 m cure the payment of the money, we have very eeliahlT borrowed Irnm England, than to mttle the lalionaf diflieul if* Their interference with u? on he auhject of i-lavery, i* one of many reaaon* why 1 doubt her aineerity Still I am Willing to wait iud aea what Lord Aahburtoa wall do, and hopeao IRK I CORNING, MARCH 12, 1 obstacle* will be thrown in hia way, if he intend and have power to aettle all past and present abuara .. i. li.. ...j i ?1? amu uuaibuiur* n nutftoij ami owucmij. In the interim I hope, and would tugged to all editor*, the propriety of abstaining frem publishing all blustering, sneering-, or slander of thsir own composition, or retailing the gall and wormwood of others; atleast until this promised mission it ended, either for good or ill. Then thepe doughty champions can again let loose their billingsgate guns, and blaze away till they are tired, aa they seem to lire on such trash. I hope Biachwood will fiad better themes for his pen than blackguardism of this or any other country. And 1 think lories here might be better employed than in retailing the slanders of so great a manerenas Christopher Noam. Bamkrupt List. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OK NEW YORK. Richard P V Varlck, New York, to be declared bankrupt April 9; Jeremiah Gunny,do, Geo J Pultx, Rhinebeck,do; G-oS Hewlett, Rockaway,do; John A Lane, Jtfleraon Valley, do; Samuel I, Newman, West Farms, do; Lewis N Nash, Jr New York, do; Josiah 8 Hoyt, Brooklyn, April Id; Asa Page, do, 9 h; John B Taylor, NewYork.de: Archer Martine. Greenburg, do; Kpeuetus Wheeler.New York, 11th; Arthur Wyatt Jee, New York, May 31; Wm N Greggs, do, Apiil 11; Edmuud B Smith. Sinitbtown, ll'.h, Jasper A lloisington, N. York, 3-WU; DanielC Miller, Brooklyn, llth; Alanson H Chase New York,llth; DuiielLyon Thorp, do, 18th; John Baker, Jr. do, llth. NORTHERN DISTRICT OF NEW YORK. Richard Hawks, Norwich, to be declared bankrupt April 11; Thomas M Peudergant, Barcelona, 9th; Beajamin Merrill, Junius, do; Win O Kry, Albany, March 31; Russell Packard, do; John Pripp, do, April 3; Warn Philip, German Halts, 6th; Edward M Courtright, Albany, 3d; Daniel Bobbins. Union, I6:h; Harvey Barker, Otiaco, 'id; Benjamin C Cooper, Salinu, do; Myron Raud, Onoudagu.do; Jo.m V Shavar, Lisle, 13lh; George Mac Dale, do; Joseph Lewis, Little Kalla, 6th; Norman Kimball, Mohawk, 13th; Simoon Lasee, Albany, 4th; Win R Hull, Portland, do; Beiij tnini W Po wers, Kredonia, do; Edward L Parker, Syracuse, 9th; Stephen Abbott,do; Eira Buss, do; Seth J Uenung, Auburn, 4th; George Nichols, West Trov,do; Richard Mattoon, do; David L Tillotson, do; Obadiah Johnson, Scriba. 9th; Don Alonzo Parker, do; Eugene Vanderwerter, Newsted, 4th; Volney Randall, Buffalo, do; James 11 Uallaher, PennYan, 9:h; Cearles G Austin, Uinghamptoii, do; L) man Tanner, Northampton, 7th; Duniel Lsing, Buffalo, llth; Lyman Ackermun, Brownville, do; Jesse Shaffer, Lockport, 13th; lleniy P Smith,do,6:h; Calvin Wilson, Wilson, llth; Win H Clark, Varick, 8th; Lewis S Horton, New field, 7ih; Albert Pickering, Homer, do; Joseph B Chersman, Auburn, 4:ti; Robert W Nolton, Syracuse, 3d; Isaav Stow. Union, April 33; Charles C Allen, Chatvaugay, 13th; Kuowlcs Reynolds, Victor, 6th; Albert Ball, do, 9.h; Hczekiuh 61 Wells,Attica, 15th; Charlt* Woodruff, do; Justin Alvord, do; Jonah A Holcomb, Urangeviile, do; Emulous P Cotton, Attica, do; Harry i-urtiv, Marshall, 9ih; David Gtrlock, Canajoharie, do; Charlea G MalL-tt, no; George H Planer, do; Richard btutphen, R >ot,do; Wm 11 Ueardsley, C.iuajoharrie. do; Josiah Bafferty,31, Uniou, 16th; Austin Dickinson, Vernon, llth; Robert Wylie, Saratoga Spiings 9 h; Benjimin Ward, Aurelius,4th; Wm PichCnor, Wa'erloo, 9-h; Jasnes B Fuirman, Elmira, llth; Leonard Wilson, PomIret, 4th ; Noaditih Kellogg, Skaneateles, 3d ; Louisa Bhver, Auburn, 9th. CONNECTICUT. Te show caase at Hartiord, March 3d?Samuel W Brown,Charlea Blair, Canton; Francis Davis, WethersA#?M: R rutvinr. niatilPnhHPv < innr?p H riark Barnhamsted. To ahow csuie at Now Havan, April 1?Amoa Barker, Wn? D Bryan, Dennis H Pack, Levi H Young, Eliaha L Silliman, Deuuis Covert,(Jeorge Thompson, James Coogan, Wm Uorham, Robert M Hunt, New Haven; Jetae J Brown,Milfard; Joseph W Clark, Orange; Samuel Davia, Middletown; Legraot Stevens, Darien; Hy L Piatt, Prospect; Joba Daniels, Chester; Legrand Bradley,Hamden; Judaon Bray, Stratlord; Harvey Sparry, Harvey Nash, Fairfield county. To show cause at Canterbury April 8?Simeon A Jordan, Eraatua Went worth, Jeli'ersou Lamb, John Prentice, Edward Coats, Henry K Hali, Norwich; Oaorge Shepard, Jehu Dauforth. Benjamin F Bowles, New London; FdwinO Balcolm, Nathaniel C Story, Abraham H Wylis Amoa T Keigwin, Thorn rs Beckwitb, Sheffield Lewis, Windham; Ephraim Bowers,Alpbeus Bowera,Brooklyn; Nathaniel Flint, Wm Clarke, Earl 8 Wvliys, Wm Fuller, Hampton; Thorns F Bentley, Sterling; Wm Kinsley, Lraatus Phillips, Plaintield; Henry Spaulding, Calvin M Warren, Henry B Potter, Warren Chamberlain, Leonard W Bo wen, Eillingly; Manning MumforJ, Benj F Spaulding, Aahford; Charles Bushnell, Levi PRew land,Lisbon; WmHaradon, Jr. Thompson; Thomas L Adams,Canterbury; Joseph B Jennings, EbenezerDennlsoo, Jr. 8tonington; John Edgecorah,Charles Johnson, Oroton; Moses W Comstock, East Lyme. MASSACHUSETTS. Amasa Bnllard, New Bedford; Elisha S Boyden, Bellingham; Elijah C Bahcock, Walts; Orlow Burt, Sandisford; David Baker. Leyden; Thomas L Colford. 8a lem; Caleb Caapin, Spr.nglield; E/.ekiel Hoyt, Cambridge; Henry F Hill, Hichmund; Abner Hitchcock, W Stockbridge; Nathaniel T Johnion, Drerfiuld; Edward A Johnson, Lynn; Frederic Lecain, Boston; Auguatine B Loop, Great Barriugton; Portius Moore, Cheater; N H Moulton, Bolton; Davin Philips, Fitchburg; Cbarlra L Pratt, Weft Boylueu; Hotman Page, Roxhury; Thomif Smith, Boiton; Wm sterens,Richmond; Homer Sawtell, Worceater; John Btickney, Salem; Parley Simpson, Southbridgc; Henry Skerry, Lyna;Elias B Thayer, Boston; Daniel H Vining, Weymouth; John L Woodf, Boston; Benjamin Williams, Mi-ndon; Wm Worceater, Webster; Elba Williams, Cambridge. MAINE. To show eanse at Tertland April ft?Newport, Andw McMullen; Lee, Atnal Cuihman; Bangor, John R Oreenough,Worv Goodwin, Jonathan Young, B Nourse, Jacob Garland, Etteneier French, George S French, Ira D Glover. Hiram Bradbury, Rufui / Hardy; New Gloucester, Arnory Leach; China, Jeremiah D Kites, Edward Breck. George Richer; Additon. Geo Hathaway; Buckfield, Henry H H-itchinron, Jr.; Houlton, WmHGipaen; Wiscasaet, Thoa Brintnall. Benj Bagley, Jr; Newcastle, Bartlett Shelden; Bath, Thomas F Douncll; Waterford, Olirer Hale, Jr.; Gardiner, George Shaw, J W Lunt; E A Hussey,G Nash; Acten, Simon B Brackett; Cape Elisabeth, Enoch Dyer; Portland, F Gershom. NEW JERSEY. Tn ihnw ramp at Tronfnn Anril 1 rlnrkann Rir/I Sussex county ; Baxter Say re, Morris county ; Elias 1 Freeman, Passaic county; George K Redfield, Freeman ' M Clarkson, Middlesex county; John Clsik, Jacobs 1 Abei, Jacob Skinkle, Wickliffe Woodruff, Wm Johnson, 1 Jr. Bila? Merchant, Essex county. 1 MARYLAND. John Oamher, Robert 8 Wilson, March 31; John Hick- I son, June 3; John Dawson, Peyton R Rose, April 3; Win R Jackson, April 30?all of Baltimore. j EASTERN DISTRICT OF VIRGINIA. John McNeil, Richmond, March 30; Henry Alstrop, Patrick county; John B McNeule, Jesse L Bui row s, J L Shackford, Junes L Burrows, Culpepper county; ST Taylor, Fauquier coun'y, April 9; Warner W Clivier, Petersburg, April 7. GEORGIA. James A Fawn, Savannah. March 35; Edward Wimberly.do, April I; Jemes V Jones, do, tftb; James L Saulsbury, Macon, 15th. MICHIGAN. George C Moon, James G Crane, March 19; Morris M Williams, 33d; John B .Hard, 35'h?nil oi Detroit. SOUTH CAROLINA. Joseph W Fitch, Charleston, Mareh 35; Ehenezct H Rodgers,do, 33th; Geo W Cramer, Wm Sevcrns, do, 38; Wm M Alexander, Greenville Dist. 39.h. EASTERN DiSTRlCT OF LOUISIANATo show cause April 9?Wm P Converse,Wm H Whit iocs, Wra ?iacanou*e,oamuei ciHcanaiiar, 01 io.unran*. ALABAMA. To ahow canao March'il?Jame* Ilarriaon, Jordon Pe- 1 tcr*, Sidney M Finch, John A lama, Alexander L Pope, Andrew J Ferrell. Robert W Andrcwr, John W Hill, C 1 Power*, Ckarlci A Kelly. < Speclnl Sraalon*. Before Judge Noah and Aldermen Bali* and Lee. John TV. Smith wai tried for dealing a work, bap from Mr* Henrietta Variek SYund guilty, and ?ent to the Penitentiary lor ?ix month*. Mary Web*t?r w^a f and guilty of unmercifully ( beating her little daughter, only three year* old, and , ?ent op for three month*. j Maria Yeo, a little girl, wa* found guilty of tteal- , ing three gold rin :* from Margaret Ann Wherkamp, | and cent to the Houae of Refugo mk*-. j Jame* Kenneaay waa found guilty of beating hi* ] wife Mary, and refuting to aupport her, and tent to the Penitentiary for aix month* ( John Me I nty re waa found guilty of itealing two j decanter* from George Gardner, and aent up for |j three month*. i, Peter Smith, wax found gnilty of atealing three g( dollar* in ailrer c >in frotn George VV. Bogait, and ? rent up for lix month*. John Brown wax found guilty of a**anlting and _ bealirg Peter Dyaon, and remanded back to piicon ^ for twenty day*. / Klixa Dignao wa* tried for an aaaault and battery nn Hrido?'t Kief, in contrqiirnro or Mridget baring married Kiiza'a husband, hut judgment auepended, r fid *he wn* discharged, en promiae not again to i, molest Mrs Kliaa. , Jane foulin, charged with a petit larceny,and ? Jam a Mil ray with an aeeaiilt and battery, were , 'ji*chargcd,no witne.aea appearing again,! litem, , and thi Court acjnnrned to Tueadny next, at 9 c o'clock. ^ IER A 842. V. S. Circuit Court. I Br fore Judge Belt*. I SKNTKKCK DW. March 11.?Peter Durgan, Charles A. Leighton, and John Smith, the young men who weie cwnviet ed of an attempt to make a rerr.lt on board the wbalesliip Herald, were tirat ordered to stand up The Court then addressed them, apoke of the at* vere penalty provided by law against seamen for disobedience of orders and refusal to do duty, and sentenced Durban and Leightoi to one years imprisonoient at hard labor. Smith (who is a very young man, and had been recommended to mercy by the Jury) was allowed to address the Court, in which he stated his willingness to obey the laws and faithfully perform his duty. His parents are poor, and he expects to make a living by following the sea He regretted refus ng to do duty oa board the Herald, but had been influenced to such disobedience by some of tire crew. He was sentenced to two monih* imprisonment. Patrick C. Martin, one of the late owners of the brie Cicero, who bad bren sent home in the Dol pbiu, and has been convicted of stabbing ihe captain, was then ordered to rise The Court told him ihat he had bteit convicted under the law which rendered him liuble to puni*liw nt not exceeding a fine of $>3U(M)and imprisonment in the Stated Prison for thrss years. Mam-tin asked permission to say a few words ta tho Court, which was granted, and he made a most powerful and impressive appeal He stated that he nad been convicted notbrcause He was guilty ofthe charge, for he declared before God that he was not se, but by the machinations of an enemv, and that enemy no other than his own biother-in law, the extent of whose enmity he was not aware of till he went out with him in the Cicero this voyage [the brother-in-law was supercargo ] But he is now, 1 understand,said Martin,on a sick bed,and perhaps ere this gone bolorr that tribunal "who searcheth the heartland 11 ieth the reins." He camo home and told my wtfe that I was a villain.and said to his own wife (my sister) that he had got "the flower ofthe family where he wanted to have him, and that he would take her to the west and cut her throat "? I ean prove this, yonr honor, by my aged father, who now stands beside me, and by other witnesses. Your honor said truly in your charge to the Jury, that my conduct, if it ban been such as the evidence pouitrayed, appeared to be mysterious. It would indeed have been so; I was part owner of that vessel, and ray interest aud my iaclinations prompted a different course from what has been attributed to me. But the evidence was not correct. Some ef the witnesses were too ignoraut to know k m.s.. m/sLmIm ..si.. a A .'J tU. ...? mo iiaiuio ih mcir uaiuc, uuu uiuiicjr uiu iui icvi As tompself, your honor, I would care not, aa to any punishu ent that might be inflicted. True, 1 hare nutTered every thing bnt death for fire month* in the dungeens at Carihsgena, ti city closely inrested by tea and land, where I saw many poor wretches die around nte?true 1 hare suffered manacle* and chain*,and stand here under the machine ion* of my enemy, a convicted felon?but I bear all this?I could bear imprisonment, aye, even for life, did the Court see fit to imno.-e it; but 1 think of those who are dear to aie? t think of my peor wife and my two children, who but for the kindness of my father?(lor they hare sold my property and left roe penniless)?must hare starred. They had a right to look to me for support, and 1 canaot gire it. [The prisoner was deeply affected.] They say, your Honor, that I used a weapon against that little weak man. Again 1 declare thai I did not. I nerer feared my fellow man end was ready as ethers to present injury, but Inquired nothing but the weapons that God and nature have given rne. I had no enmity towards the Captain, ana had no occasion to assault him in any way or shape.? They say they followed the brig out?'tia true, hut why did they jnet come to her! I cast off the sheets, and did erery thing to prevent her sailings say, more, 1 threw myself between Wallace and my brother-in-law, and I saved his life, as I did liso that of Davidson, the yonng man who is now pre?ent. I saved the vessel, and am now to suffer, f>ut 1 could bear it, having the consciousness that it is underserred, if the fate of others were not inrolred with mine. Judge BtTrs, in reply, stated that his address and manner bad deeply enlisted the sympathies of the Jourt, but the law must be fulfilled. The Judge then alluded to applications which had been made in the prisoner's behalf by several respectable persons of Baltimore, by bis aged father, and also by an eminent dirine or thiu city. The character of Martin appear* to stand high, nnd he exhibits evidence. the Ceurt observed, of bum? well educated. You have had, (aid he to Martin, r patient trial,and if the evidence ie correct,your ability and standing reader your crime more aggravated If you feel a consciousness, however of in> ocence, it will be a louree of strength 10 you which could be equalled l?y nothing elae. After f<>rcible[remarks, the Court lentrnced him te pay a fine of $500, and be imptimncd at hard labor in the States i'riaoa for two rev . The following letter was received from his aged ether, and prcaented to the Court:? Ma. Paica?Dear Sir. Escuse me for withing to establith in yotir opllioii the character of my unfortunate ion, who i* now : on fined in priion, in the state of New York. Patrick Charles Martin, mv eldest and only living son, has always been a dutiful and obedient son. He was taught in he best schools in Baltimore tilt he reached his six:eenth ye?r, and the different teachers he wu with have ilways given me the most gratifying testimonials ot his character and deportment. On reaching sixteen lie shipped with Captain Butler, and made a three > ears voyage around the world, during which his conduct,os represented to me by Capt. Butler was not only unexceptionable, but highly commendable. On his retnrn From this voyage he connect! d himself in marriage with a highly respectable lady of Oxlord, Penn.. by whom he has two children, to whom, as husbaDd.-ana father, he is bound by the strongest ties of attachment, aad came to Baltimore and established himself in business with me under the firm cf Charles Martin & Son. Subsequently, and while a member of the firm, he made several voyages in the capacity of Supercargo snd part owner from lhi( port, to St. Thomas, Porto Kico, and Kingston, Jam. In all these transactions, be acquitted hiriuelf honors bly to himself and profitably loi the firm. And before (Jod 1 declare that my son's character, m boy and man, is such as any father might be justly proud of. (Signed) CHARLES MARTIN. Several names are attached, testifying to the high standing and integrity of Mr. Martin. The following letter was addressed to the Court in bis behalf ; ? Nsw Yoax, March II, 1841. The Hon Jvdue Butts. Dear Sir, The father of Martin, who was found guilty in your Dourt,a few days ago has importuned me for thrse lines o you. The poor man feels all the anguish of a fond rather for a son, who if i ot, in his opiniou, as criminal is the evidence against him would make him. He also itates that there are many circumstances to induce him o believe that his snn-in law has had a great share in -Miiigmg nia lull, iuiuu;u jiaivusjr, imu un present rrcdicimil All bit i ope il in your clemency, which 1 hum>lr beg, will be extended to him, a* fir us in consistent Rlthyout own sense of duty. This ?1<1 man has been -cpresentcd to me as a truly honest man. Without edu 'alios, by good conduct and sheer induitry, he hits sueseeded far hoyond those of hia own class, in realizing a sontiderable property, which he has lost by reverse of ortune. Should tho ion receive that punishment which he law would warrant you in it>flicting, 1 believe it R ould be fatal to him With great islet m, I havethe honor to lie,dear sir, Your very faithful fervent, JOHN POWER, Vicar General of New York, Rector oi 8t. Petera. From Bermcda.?-We have received from the Bermuda Royal Uasette of March 1st. The steamihip Thames, Lieut. Har e, of the rojal navy, commander, arrived at Bermuda on the 23d ef February, in niaety-four hours from Nassau After xchanging the mails she proceeded for England ria Fayal; ahe had only sixteen passengers. The Thames waited at Nassau six days lor the Jamaica mail, and finally h id to leave without it Latest r*o*i Moirrr.viDao ?The bark Ohio, Captain John Reynegout, arrivid at this port re?lerday from Montevideo, having aaiied the 19ch lanoary, bringing ad vices twenty days iatsr from hat port We hare been favored with the use of ate hies of papers received by Mr. Martin, of the Exchange. The date* are up to the 14th January, rbey eontnin nothing specially important. 8 me account* are given of the manoeuvring! of plains Brown and Coe, since the late action "he Montevideo paper of Dec. 31st, says:?Gen. Irown entered the port of Buenos Ayres, bringing i the Belgrano, much injure.I, par icularly in the tern. It i? taid that he landed twenty or more rounded men, and that ho had uipc killed." Themirket* for all description* of American roduee were dull. Flour would not ne:t over gt er barrel. The Ohie has brought uo hides ? ' IL.I I J.L:_ r - . Vf L II 'iNuu'i/(fiui ini/Hic, iivnrvn n. Si.ooror War Ghamtui.?A 'ettcr from an nfli erou b?ard the United State* *ehi>oner (irampu*. enee 1 |th nit , etaira that ?he took the Rale the 1 Kih, which continued with (treat riolenee f->r earl/ three dar?, the deck n.o*t of the time < o flooded, that th- p trl hole* barely afforded 'uUiciefit outlet for the water; threw orerboard <> he two bow *u?a, loat *t?m hi a', and had the oner- ? tr boot ft ore, fee -Bottom TrMttrif*; JJorrA 10. : J ?? ??^ LB. ffviM V?? OmU ... ^ Clljr lnUlilK?nrt. Mrnti Forgeries ?On Thursday Mr. Jacok Mack, of No. 290Grand street, in payment for somo g kh1? purchased at auction, gave lain check for the a nuunt on.the Butchers' and Drovera' Bank, of thio city, where he had kepr an accouot for a length of time. On presentation of the check the auction* eer was informed that Mr. Mack's account had bee? overdrawn, and, therefore, the check could not be p iid. It w as returned, and upon an examination of h hank book he found that six forged checks to the a nount of $1100 combined, had been paid by the bank. Certain circumstances induced him to suopeut a young man named Lewis Helleman, who had formerly been in his employ as clerk, and who when discharged a few montha since, represented himself as penniless. It was ascertained that he had recently opened a lace store atllO^ William street, in company with another young man named Frederick Loewenstein. Officers Sweet and Cockefair were Elected to "do up" the business, ami they veiy judiciously arrested Loewenatein first, who stated that he met Helleman a! Pinteaux'a Uoiel, m the early part ofJanuary last,and during a conversation* H- proposed a partnership to conduct the dry goods and lace business, which was declined by L. on ac1 count of a want of funds. Helleman then told him he would supply funds, and accordingly they com* menced business with $1100, which was put in by him. The money was principally in notes of the Butchers' and Drovers' Bink. These circumstance*combined, induced the arrest of Helleman, wh o has been committed to prison, as his hand writing it the forged checks has been fully identified by both Mr. Mack andLoewcnslein. The Late Stabbiso Case.?The recent stabbing case in which Valentise Morr Jr. was the active participant, and a negro named Dixon, the unfortunate sufferer, has, we understand, been settled by the payment ef $500 hush money. We shall enquire into this case most minutely, and if the above rumor ia found to be correct, let the pnblic know all the particulars, and the price of using a sword ane in open day in the public streets. The name ot UALTiw Morr wan given as the person arrested. It should have been Valentine. The Result or Crime ?A woman named Mary Brown alias Riley, was commiiied to the city prison on Thursday, charged with committing an aggravated assault and battery on a little girl named Mary Ann Webster, who hud refused to steal some articles she had been persuaded to take unlawfully. Yesterday morning, Brown was attacked with delirium tremens, and died in a few hours. Such is the result of crime. Riot.?George W. Alsyne and Edward S. Parcells, were arrested for creating a riot and mob at the porter house of Arthur Harrison, at the corner of Division and Orchard streets, about eight o'clock on Thursday evening- Alstyne went into Harrison'* premises, leaving a number of bis confederates out* side, and behaved himself in a very disorderly manner?picked a quarrel with the landlord, and struck, him several severe blows; on his son, James (J. Harrison, interfering in his behalf, Purcells entered from the street and struck him repeatedly. Alstyne then kicked in the window and totally destroyed the glass and frame work. They were each held to bail in the sum of $300 to answer, which they procured, and were liberated. Coat akd Miwiatuhe.?Owaer is wanted at tbo lower police office for a brown coat, with a velvet collar, blue plaid facing- Also, for u gentleman'* miniature, set in gold, with hair in the hack, complexion light,.hair light and black safety chain. Aptilv tn nfTiiiitvu Pluflf - Y*j ?v vmvv ib v/iaiAt auu int'uiauw Death mojs Neolxct.?The Coroner on Thursday afternoon held an inquest at the corner of 87th street and 9th avenue, on the body of Charles Henry Peterson, five weeks old, the child of a very intemperate mother, named Elizabeth Peterson, who. from her dinolute way of living, totally neglected her infant, and it died on Thursday morning Verdict, died of neglect and waut of mcdicul attendance As owner ia wanted at the police office fur a ship carpenter's broad axe, taken trom a supposed thief. Citt Paisos.?There are only 119 prisoners in the city prison at preaent, 74 white males; 20 while females; 17 black males; 8 black females. General Sessions. Before the Recorder, Judges Noah and Lynch, and Aldermen Balis and Lee. March 11Sentence* ?Charlotte Carter, a black woman, previously convicted of keeping a disorderly bouse in Orange street, the resort oi prostitutes, Ac , both black and white, was sentenced to be confined ia the Penitentiary for the teim of one year. William Hoskins, convicted of a petit larceny? was sentenced to be confined in the Ciiy Prison for the term of tea days, William Humphreys, o.nvictrd of an assault and battery on Willard Gladding, was brought into Court for sentcnoe, but judgment was suspended, and he was set at liberty. Matthew Henry, also convicted of an assault and battery, not appearing to receive sentence, his bail was ordered forfeited. IVial for Grand Larceny ? John S. Pittman and James Higgin* were then put on tbeir trial, indicted for a grand lareeny, in baring on the evening of the 16lh of February last, stolen a show ease containing a number of prize boots and ladies'shoes, worth $62 76, from the front of the store of Paul Neutzel, No. 262 Broadway, his property. The case and its contents were found in the pn-sessioa rf the prisoners, in a house near by. The juryfound the prisoners guilty, and they were remansled for sentence at a future day. Another Cant of Grand Imicomj ?John Carraliae James Jenrs, was next tried for a grand larceny, ia stealing three silk dresses, a cloth cloak, and u calico dress, wotth in all $51, the properly of Mrs. Catharine Reed, corner of Walker aid Centre streets, en the 28th of last month- The prisoner was detected in the act of coming out of the premises wi h the stolen articles a>.d arrested, aad the Jury returned a verdict of guilty. The Court deferred sentence. Trill for Amaalt anil Battery.? Jitmrs McGarrsgal was next tried for an assault itud battery on Margaret Brown, of 70 James street, committed on the 26th of January last,' seizing her by the thioat, striking her wiih his fig!*, and throwing her oa the ground The c>mplainaot at the time occupied the premises No. 12 Koescvrlt street, whieb the mother of the prosecutrix rented of the accused, sad a depute arose about eight cents, when he not only a saiilted her, but aho pushed and aiptmlr ki*r mnthnr m n/l m ??*?"I-4-- fr'1? * ?- ? i iivvcr. ilie jurjt fonnd a verdict of guilty Grand Ixiremy ? Ellen Brown, a black woman* waa noat triad lor a grand larceny, in having, oh the I6.h of FebraaryTaat, atolen from Carlo* Rabadan, of No. ft Read atreet, two clotli cloak*, worth $<iU. The prisoner wa* arrested by officer Tappan, and one of the eloak* recovered from '.be pawnbroker'* ectabliihment ofJackson, in Greenwich atreet. and the other from Silver'*, in Chapel atreet, where the priioner had ni dged (htm for a mere trifle. The Jnry found tne prltcnar guilty, and the Court renteneed her to b:: confined in the State Priaon for the term of two year* Another Grand iMrrrny,? Loin* Gaunis, was also tr.ed for a grand larceny, in stealing a band piano, worth $96, on the 4th ?f this mon'h from the premi*e? of Jehn Latanra, of No. ftGoerck atreet The priioner wa* arretted by Wm. H. Siephen*, and the piaaorecovered from a home in Beaver itr et, near New street. There wa* no evidence brought to bearJthat the aet of the prisoner wk* feloniou*, and thejary, under the charge cf Jadge Lynch, rendered n verdiet of not gn lty. AdmiU*dlo Prarlict ?On motion of Tberon Budd, E<q , linne R. Wilaon wn* admitted a* an attornay and coanaellor of this Conrt , The Court then adjourned to Monday neat, at It o'clock U. H. Marshal's Odlee VI.a 11 -Several m n on b nrd *hip St. M irk,were .rr<-it?d yr.terday for ende* coring to crent*i a refilt on the high ?ra*. Oilicera w- re di.patchrd to St ate n I*land to take po?*e.aion of nioe men brought home in iron- on beard the ahip Chieoru, flora Liverpool, for a revolt on board that ve*?el. InltMl mates District Court. Before Judip' Belts Ma*. II ?Bdt S caaea of bankruptcy were acted ij>?n today. i*?p?iiiinioi j nrioirj hhuiuih d objections have beea offered to that of C. M. Atddiars. The Court elated that it was not yet prepared te < cideoa the mot ions relative to amendments and rearing apparel, bet wnald do so this day Aneeadlaate tescbodaJes woald probably be allowed.

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