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

April 5, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NKYV YORK HKRALD. *?w York, Turml?f, April 5, lritil. Our Foreign Krlatlons ?Will there be War! Will there be wart war with England! war will Mexico! war with any country! This is the ques tion 'hat agitates most profoundly all business turn capitalists, and especially all respectable loafets> who have nothing to do, but to discuss and talk. Jn reply we answer, that so far as we can judge, and to the extern of our information, we do not believe there is any immediate probability of war? nor will there be fo.- several years to come- There are difficulties in our foreign relations, but nothing yet insurmountable. Let uj examine them. With Lngland the only really important point :s the Boundary Question. The Caroline, the Creole, and other matters, are questions of indemnification? not principle. The " right of searc h" is an abstraction as yet, and cannot cause a quarrel, till England try tc put it into practice on our ships ot war. On this point we have received private accounts from Puis, stating that the French government have dockred to General Cass, our minister there, that ? ahnnld ever the uuestion of the riizht of search be cooic a. cause of war between England and the United States, assure the government at Washington, that France will be found on the side of the United States, as in the revolution of 1770 " To this we add the Russian government, too, at a proper timeThere is nothing, therefore, in our relations with England at present to alarm us, except the Boundary Question, but should Lord Ashburton return without ejecting any settlement, danger may come upon the world. Ai to the llogan all'tir at Rochester, it is a bagatelle, and llogan himself an impudent fellow,only deserving of public contempt of both nations la our relations witn Mexico and Texas, our government has taken moderate hat decisive steps. General W. Thompson is on his way to Mexico, with instructions to make a peremptory demand if the liberation of the American prisoners, within ten day.i. If this demand is refused, lis is to demand his passports and return home. It will then be determined whether the American squadron shall go to Vera Cruz, and repeat upon the Mexicans the lesson that France 'aught them This policy will be supported by France, but will cause no general war In the meantime Texas will carry on the war on'her own hook, and settle her Mexican relations at the point of the bayonet,by land?while the United States squadron may do it by sea, if the prisoners ar? not delivered up. But although there will be no immediate war, there is a great deal of alarm?and the seeds lor future war are undoubtedly sown all over the world. If Lord Ashburton, now expected every moment, should return to England without effecting any settlement, on any point, danger will spring from that, which will lead to war. It is this view of public affairs, coupled with the bitter malevolence which the dominant party in Congress indicates towards the President, and the neglect of all public business in both Houses, that causes the pressure and panic in the money market, which has produced more failures, embarrassments, and bankruptcies, than we had in the fatal year 1^37. Let us hope for the best. Mr- Clay has resigned?perhaps that's a good sign. Charter Elictiox.?Three or four parties, a few dujues, several small factions, and any quantity of loafers are preparing for the next election, to take place on Wednesday week. Ths regular Whigs meet to-night at National llall?and the Democrats at Tammany?each to receive and approve their nominations of Mayor. The probability is, that Mr. Morris will be elected over Mr. Phicnix?but who will get the Corporation, is a mystery that lime alone can tell. Newspapers.?Three new daily journals have ttarted recently?making six since the 1st of January, besides several weakly papers, attached or separate We like all this?it kerps the business stirring. The more that newspapers are multiplied, the more readers increase. Probably all these recruits will die before next year, but their readers remain to fall back upon those that weather the storm. More Prophecy ?Joe Smith, in his last " Times and Seasons," gives us another slice of the " Book of Abraham," embracing a synopsis of his geology and astronomy, illustrated with a curious map of the Mormon Solar System. Joe also gives his readers a bit of his auto-biography?quite rich it is, too. The Morals or Literati re?Zinoni, the last novel of Bulwer, one of .the most licentious and demoralizing in the whole range of classical literature, is producing a singular effect among the pubUshers here. The rivalry between the Harpers, the "New World," and "Brother Jonathan," has knocked down the price from $1 00 to 12fc cents per copy, and it is probable it will be sold, before the week is out, tor a sixpence. The circulation, in consequence ot the cheapness will be increased to an extraordinary extent- This is the same species of rivalry which multiplied Dickens' work, and made them so popular. It is singular, however, to observe that a inrst immoral and licentious book should be such a card with the most pious, moral, and straight-laced publishers ol the day. What will Mrs. Grundy say to this 1 __________ New TiiF\Tr.Es,\rc.?Miss Cushman's new theatre is to be built on Broadway; the papers are signed, the preliminaries are settled ; and the work will be commenced immediately. The N'?. tional Theatre is also to be rebuilt; and Uamblin, we presume, not to be outdone, will secure a splendid site in Barrataria,$ancho Panza's Lland. Thomas Lloyd, the Defaulter.?'The Collector of City Revenue who recently ran away, is supposed to be a defaulter in the sum of $'50,000 or upwards. His securities are accountable for $5000 only. Previous to his departure, and while the Comptroller was absent, he drew all the money deposited by him in one ol the city banks, and then disappeared. The actual amount he has squandered cannot be ascertained for many mcnths, as it is probable that thousands of dollars have been paid him by persons indebted to the city, which he has not tendered an account of to ill" proper authorities. He has, without doubt, long been speculating and using the public tur ds for hit own private purposes, and had it not bftn tor the recent passage of the resolu. tion by the Common Coined, compelling him to pay 19 the Comptroller,every two weeks, the amount of j *?. .. mi. i'. ihvc continued to speculate upon the pablic tunds until he had abstracted halt' the city .ocorne. We perceive by the late Comptroller's report that the arrears of Genera! Fund rents are put down at $103,000. How much if this money has been eellected by hirn, which tie has not accounted tor, will never be known until a settleni-nl is made with each individual who is indebted to the city. The mount ol" money that passed through his hands was near gdOO.OOO per annam- His salary was $1500 a year, and enough, in all conscience, tor an honest man to cupport himself with without robbing the city treasury VVfieri.'s To* Flotd 7?Gone to the Cape de Verda and a market, to says the Mayor, ?ee 1 is message in another column. Toucher it the Haw.?The cHqut of bank conspirators in Philadelphia, by whose inlluence all the assets ol the U-1. Bank were assigned away, and the poor orf : >.n nod widow stockholders beggated, wince terribly -nder the little touch we?no Philadelphia hand, t.jsuredly?recently gave thent in the raw, cencern.ng the prosecution of Biddle aad others. We shad give them another touch apam? seeing that we made them dance so beautiful y.? Let even-handed justice be done. If one rliqut is punished, tsth? other to escape with all the spoils, under the p ckpocket's cry of" stop thiol T' Later from the Uorder?The ilogati Affair? More Difficulties. We have received th" annexed intelligence frem our llochesrt-r correspondent. Hogaa ia commit ted, and the McLeod allhir 13 all logo over again. Rochester, April 2, 1342. dear hexnett : ? As I anticipated when I wrote to you last even iag, the preliminary objections interposed by llogau's counsel contu ueJ the evening. These objections cous.swd mainly in this, that whereas the alleged o.Teuce was committed in Niagara county, the prisoner hvl been arreste i ou a warrant issued by a magistrate ef Monroe county. The police justice was prodigious y staggered, aid adjourned tne examination uutil this morning, in order to di Rest tuj douD'.i. As il any citizen bad not a right at common law, even without any warrant, to arrent and detain any person against whom there is a probable suspicion of felony. However, at nine o'clock this morning, the police justice having been kind y instructed by some benevolent uinicu* eurbje, dvcided that the examination must go on, and it accordingly proceeded. Meanwhile, expresses had been forwarded to Lockport for witnesses, and this morning they came down the famous Ridge Road in squads, with locomotive speed. 1 will not trouble you with the testimony relative to the burning of ths Caroline, a 1 of which has longbetu before the public, in the most expanded detail, in connection with the McLeod affair. The cutting out and burning of the Caroline, and the death of Durfec were all clearly proved, as on McLeud's trial; and indeed 1 observed that some of the counsel used printed copies of that trial, as lbe basis of their questions Next camu the testimony of Dr. Mackenzie, of Lockport, (not W. L. Mackenzie) who related a long conversation between himself and liugan, in which the latter recounted the manner in which tbe expedition against the Caroline was planned,fitted out, and accomplished, the same as in McLeod's trial, and ?t the same timv distinctly avowed that he tniu one of Ike party! So far has the testimony progressed at this time. You will observe that it is all stale, and no new facts disclosed, except the confessions of Hogau, which implicate bim in the affair. Were it otherwise, 1 would send it to you in detail So here we date the commencement of another McLeod atiiur, which will excite the public mind of two great nations, perhaps place the Kmpire State in a position of nullification in regard to tbe general government, and finally end in the acqu ttal of Hogan. I predict this latter, for no one here, not even Gen Tneller himself?for a moment supposes that J. Sheridan liogan bad anything to do with the cutting ont of the Caroline, or the death of Durfee. They believe that his " confessions" on which so much re.iance is placed, are mere braggadocio, and that he has come here at this time merely to lionize himself. In this view they would be glad to reward bis merits appropriately, by shaving of! his lair glossy ringlets, and sending ki.? k.Alr ?A TiS.in.IA . ~ ? L .. _ u: u.. UIU1 jawn luiwuiu in vuc paiuc vut%\ 111 ITUltll UC came. Hut the "majesty of the law" has interfeted, aud we mutt patiently submit to the grave enactment of another national farce. Hogan himself has tat in court all day detide hit counsel,literally?in fact sucking his tlmmb! Yesterday he was very lively and conversed gaily with his friends; bat to-day he looks pale and depressed, and shows some anxiety. Perhaps he thinks that in ease of a conviction, and a war should meanwhile by any possibility break out with Lngland, his chances of a premature elevation above the heads of the Yaakees.may be considerably increased Perhaps, too, he fears that the wooden walls of England ?uay not be available in bis rescue, however much they may serve those who are safely ensconced within them. Of course Hogan must be committed for trial, and you may next expect to bear of his departure forLockport. Yours,&c. 1). T. surped Oct. ?We learn that Arnold, one of the real cutters out of the Caroline, was in the city day belore yesterday, at the time of Ilogan's arrest? that he went to the jail with Hogan, but did not enter?staid all night in the city?was at the Theatre, aud left on Friday morning in the steamer Gore, for Canada. He made a narrow escape, as he was known by several in the place, and etood a fair chance of being arrested.?Rochester Daily Adver User, April 2. The Literature or Tehi-erakce.?We have the pleasure of giving to-day a literary correspondence on " strong drink," which recently took place between two of the greatest master-spirits, apjstlee, prophets, or movers of the Temperance movement, in the two lieinispheres, or in the present century of latter days- We allude to Charles II. Delavan, Esq , of New York.anil Father Malhew, of Cork, Ireland. Tne letterr of these two distinguished men, distinguished in the annals of a moral movement, that it doing so much good to society, will speak for them' selves- Nothing is required from us to place theii lights on the mountain top. Here they arc. CHarles II. Delavnn to Father Mnthew. RcTtatKD Sir :? It you conceive an apology to be neceatary for thii intrusion upon your untiring labors. I trust that the sub ject of my communication, and the objsct which is proposed, will constitute a sufficient excuse lor this letter. The Temperance lleloim has assumed so high a rank among the moral changes of the present age, that with its unutterable importance in reference to the welfare of the neat generation, it becomes the duty of every philanthropist to aid in accomplishing the propitious results which now Irom the extermination of inebriating prac tices especially among the young met). We have discovered that the < tfoct of example has l been very auspicious?and the details which have arrived from Ireland of the most extraordinary renovation,that you have been insliume.tal to work, havo produced const quences already, which could not have t een anticipated,and only render us more anxious to become accurately acquainted with the extent ot the great moral regeneration, and its existing coudition, both in re spect to its attributes and prospective stability, as judg iug of it by the consistent adhesion of the myriads to whom you have administered the pledge of total abstinence from all intoxicating liquors. My widely diffused connections with the young men of the City and the State of New York, and the deep in tarest which Itake in the advancement uf the glorioui cause have induced me, in compliance also with the desire of many ot my associates in the hallowed work, very respectfully to ri quest of you as eai ly as you have leisure for that purpose, to transmit to m: an account ol your progress in the Teraperauce work, the number ol persons who have taken the pledge, and any other Intel ligence connected with your labors which you may think proper to communicate, with the view to the pub lication in this country ol all that statistical iutorma tion, which may he deemed requisite to aid the nohli work ol reclaiming the vicious and the besotted frorr their degradatio.-i and wretchedness. Your compliav.ce with this request, when you ma} have leisure, will not only aid the great work ol human advancement, but will also confer upon your allies or the western side of the Atlantic a peculiar obligation. 1 have the honor to he, most respectfully, Reverend Sir, your faithful servant, CHARLES H. DELAVAN. Nkw Yoax, November 19,1841. Tut Paonacss cr Tr mfsramr. ? It is said that then are in London and the suburbs fifty total abatinence so Cieties, with 30,000 immbeis, cf whom 3,000 are re claimed drunkards; in the cointrv, ninety aocittiei with 40.00,) members, of whom 4 000 are reclaimei drunkards; in Scetlaud. 140,('1)0members, and in Irelant 6,600,000. To iho Rev. Theobald Mathstv, C. M-, Core street Cork, Ireland:? Cork, February 34,181-2. Mv Dear Mr. Dar-atax, The obligations you have conferred on teetotaliim are of such a nature that no member of our body can refuse any request of yours. 1 have long anxious!} wished for an opportunity to give expression to m} I feelings, and assure yon ot the deep sense I cherish, o your benevolent exertions In promoting that great mora movement, in which Divine Trovidtnce has privilege! nit: id net ?u piviiiiueui at parr. Your name my dear *tr, u revered, a* a houi> hold one throughoutour whole lociety, which now number* ovei live million*. I rejoice in the diffusion of the hallowei principles of Tem|>erance in the State*, and I learn witf delight, that nuch of o ir member* a* have emigrated tc your happy country, have proved faithful to their pledge My absence from Cork i* frequent, and often of Uuf duration. I only returned yiaterday, and I am to lean here in the morning, for a temperance tour of foui week*. The (tatutical information, yon am so jmtl] entitled to receive at my hand*, iti* not in my power ti communicate at preient. I even find it difficult to do vote a few m.nate* to thi* acknowledgment of your bo noted latter. A* loon a* a day'* Iei?ure will p rmit, shall exert myieli to tran*nait to you au accurate Mate ment \ ou have added to lh" full measure of obligatioa*, by anuring me of th- goad health of that honor and orna ment to hwr tex.ihat i?est of wlva*, mother*, an l frienda my ever rose.. | %irl j0<in roKti. A thou* nd timei if" a ? i' "P m>" P*? to addrcn her, and ai otter Obliged to desist fiom writing by ovei powering recol i?IV lorememker mo molt etf c'.ionately to her*elf anil dear family. B^liarare m , with High re?pect. Dear Mr. Uelavan. your di voted friend, r? ... ? . THEOBALD MATHEW. LHaaLi.* II. Diims, h'li. srcvmto Boston.?The Stin.na'on and Providence ?team?ra now have pier No. 1 North river, at five o'clock ev.ry afternoon. That ?p endid boai the Narraganoett, Captain Weoleey, goes this aftern 'on. She has been thoroughly overhauled ard repaired Ceo* Hunt.so in Tixae?Captain John Scott ? Vermont, must hare taught th" Kev Mr McCal i how to mtkc hi* speech, at the recnt Texas meet mg in I'nilkdelphia Review wt New awki, dw. Democratic lUvitw tor April,?I^an^ley*' 57 Chatham etretl.?This is by no mran9 a good number. '1 he lnirodnctory article about Dickens has too much malice in it, and smacks of the pen of some would-be rival author- " Who are the people" is one of the most treshy, contemptible articles that ever was penned; it is lalse in its reasoning?common place in its 6tyle, and full of bad English.-Such a writer would ruin any periodical. The cut at the Home League is well merited. " The S*rf" is a good paper; the author of " Banks and Banking" should write about what he understands. New York Review for Aran.?Blake, 54 Gotd etreet ?It is perfectly reireshiag to turn lrom the miserable periodicals ?f the present day to this able work. The article in this number on the Uuiud States and England, is one of tbe best that has appeared in print these ten years- The papers en Thomas Campbell and Arch.bald Land, are vigorous and elegant in style; the Biographies of Great Men is a very able paper. The article on the " Common School System of Connecticut" is invaluable, particularly at the present time. Thii num tier completes me tutu volume, ana contains a copious and well digested index of every article in the work since its commencement to the present day. Tub Two Defaulters?By Mrs Griffith*, publishedby App'elon Co ?Spirited, forceful, and most gracefully written, like all the productions of the accomplished authoress, and is of a verity a truthful portraiture of " the times." Our country can boast of a bright army of female literary talent; and, if great versatility of genius, and devotednes to the cause of truth and the beat interests of the human race, constitute a claim to the mi st honorable posi- , lion amongst the intellectual great, then daes Mrs. i Griffiths occupy her proper place- "TheTwo Defiultets"#vicce a thorough knowledge of human < nature, and human nature as developed in eertain classes of this community; and those who can apply the wholesome lessons which this story so pleasantly conveys, will fiad themselves " wiser and better < men." IIa??dy A.vdv, No. 3?AppUton.290 Broadway ? A capital number?the wit and humor equal any thing in Charles O'Malley. It is beautifully printed, and on varv superior paper. The illustrations, as usual, are clever; the situation of Fanny Dawson on the sofa would tempt one to wish to be beside her. Lathes' Comiwhiov tor Aran..?SnomUn, lOU Fulton tlrett ?The literary contents of this number are very superior; the " Oak of Croissey" is beautifully written; there is a great deal of talent employed cn this work?Mrs. Sigourney. Hannah Gould, Mrs Embury, Willis, Hamilton, lngraharn, Arc. The view of Tappan Zee, und the vtllageofSing Sing,with the plate olthe fashions,are very well done Beutley for ArniL ?Mr*. I*ewtr, Pint and Broadway ?This industrious and enterprising lady deserves to succeed. This number, with steel engravings and numerous beautiful wood cuts, is out already. It is impossible to state its contents; it is one of the richest numbers that ever was issued.? "llichard Savage" is a superb article. Tne illustrations l?v Cruikshank are rich in the extreme. Boston Miscellany for Armr. ?Bradbury Sodtn, 127 Nassau street.?Beautiful?very beautiiul are the three illustrations to this very excellent work; one is the Third Sleigh Ride, the other from Liverseege's fine picture of the Enquiry, and the third The Fashions; all steel engravings. Tne literary contents of this work are superior to those of any periodical of its class in this coumry or England. Sotr therm Literary Messenger for April.? IVhite, Richmond, Va-?An Oasis in a desert; the only periodical worth reading that comes soath of Mueon Ac Dixon's Line. The articles on "Ancient and Modern Eloquence," the "Knights of Malta," "Madame de Stael " Shelley and Talfourd, are well worth the whole sum asked for this admirable work for a year- Whoever subscribes to this periodical is certain to have in every number some of the best written and best printed articles in the country. Arcturcs for April ?Curry fy Co- 107 Broadway. ?PuHer Hopkins is getting stupid. The "Guy Article" is touaded in error. The "Loiterer" is passable; at any rate there is no such disgusting egotism as appeared ia the last number, where the editwr said that one of the three good things heard at the Dickens'dinner?(we mean of course at the City Hotel) was his own speech. However, it is always welcome; it is most admirably printed, and always contains something somewhat original. Host's Magazine for April.?1This number contains over 29 pages ol those valuable United States Statistics, just taken by order of the Government, and ought to be preserved by every citizen in the country. The article on the "Oregon Territoy" is a valuable one. So is that on the British Corn 1 Laws. Knickerbocker for Aprii Bisco, 121 Fulton st. r ?The " Letters from Rome" are full of interest; "Lite in Hayti" is capital; " Grenada and the Alhambra" is r very good article; the "Quod Correspondence" full ol hurnor; the poetry is first rate, and , the "Editor's Table" exceeding rich in brilliant wit, humor, and pathos. This is a capital number of old Knick. The Latter Day Saints, a Poem? Natwoo, Iltinoit.?This is a specimen of Mormon poetry, and very good it is, considering it's only a beginning. The Dauqhters of England? D ApfUrlon tf Co , 200 Broadway.? This is another of Mrs. Ellis's admirable series ol uorkson the women of England, See. She is decidedly one of the best writers of the day. This work, which has long been wanted, treats of the young women of England, their position in society, their character and responsibilities; the chapters on their "beauty, health, und temper." "fritudshtp and llirtation," and pmtcularly on their "love and courtship," aught to be read by every daughter and mother in America- It is needless to add in regard to the typography, that this house never turns | out a badly executed book. Lempriere's Classic Dictionary?Dean, 2 Ann i street, Collins Reese, 251 l'earl street.?Tilts is the last edition, down to 1312; and is the best edition of 1 Lemjuiere extant This work was thoroughly re vi?ro, corrccieu auu uiviucu lino inrre gisuuci , parts by J. D. Ogilby, and Lorenzo L Da Ponte; the l latter enlarged the work immensely in the historical r department. The geographical, mythological, and historical parts oi the work are kept distinct : and any ward can be found *ith great facility. This is well printed, with good type and very strongly bound. There is no plagiarism about this book, and as long as the world lasts, no library can be considered complete without a good edition of Lempriere's Dictionary; and this is the best we have ever seen. i Braiiam's Coxccht.?Tomorrow night Mr. Braham and his talented son give another brilliant Concert. In addition to other attractions, Charles Braham will sing "Time?Time," and will join his p father in the glorious duett of " All's Well." We . venture to say that this will be a greater musical " treat than any that has been witnessed in New York 1 for several years past. 1 Superlative Hi mbjo.?A temperance play is up i at the Bowery. The manager will next dramatise U1C KIITU1II " in.uui vur uui. f|cj-Grasdjeas's Oistmf.xt for the Hair is a very valuable article' A Ca.?e or Poi.ojh.no?Narrow 12 cape ?A few r days sine*, one of the family of Mr. John Read, of [ ?juthfield,Steten Inland, procured some arsenic,and put it into some clam shells to destroy rats. By some . means, on Saturday last, during the absence of Mr. J and Mrs R-ad.thr arsenic was put into the kettle,and i boiled with the water for tea. Mr. Read's two ' daughters, one 17, the other 13, were severely [ poisoned, nnd came near dying ; but are now better jj ?so were two men in Mr. Head's employ. Mr. and f Mrs Read were expected home that evening to > tea, and it is thought that the pan-on was intended for them. A boy is arrested on the charge. ' Fash i aw able Cold Water Arrival?Edward C. Delavan, Esq is expected this evening, and will put up at the President Temperance Hotel, IC2 Broadway. i ?? 1 Sale or E.voravisoj.?lliell vV Co. 301 Broadway, begin this evening a sale by auction of splendid engravings, of every kind and description The sale will b? continued f >r s.neru! successive evenings Chatham Theatre.?The new piece ol the Shoemaker of Toulouse, with its splendid scsnery and magnificent tsbleaux, was received last evening with enthusiastic applaute The plot is intensely interesting and pourlrays with great truth that corruption and dissolute conduct, added to the grinding opprersion of the lower class-s, which characterise d the earlier Magf* of the French revolution, and 1 aroused the vengeance of the people. Such a state ' of thing* always precedes the downfall c t a hear;1-ss aristocracy. The play will be repeated this evening, m addition to the humors of Jim Crow. 1 Cincinnati, Ubio, [Corrfipendeace of the Herald.] CiiciXMTii Ohio, March 21, 1812 Hmd Timem in Ohio?Failure/? Cheap J.iving? Tariff" Meeting?Animal Magmtiem. Dai Biwitt :? As your israluable paper is tha great receptacle for the communication of the strange things that are going on in this strange world of ours of elopements, bank failures, bankruptcy, &3 , &c , I hare set dawn to gire you an item from the map of busy life here in the Queen City oi the West. The times are the most fruitful subject of talk and eemplaint?all orders of society are more or less affected. Within the last two weeks we hare had sercral extensire failures, which 1 think is only a commencement of what is yet to cooae. Since our Bank* hare resumed things are more settled and iirrn tban they were belore; exchange h greauy reduced, and thj people have new a currency which is lecurc, and may he relied upon. l>f the paper of our own State bank*, there is bat little in circulation; specie, however, is more plenty, and to aome extent has taken the place of the benk paper, withdrawn. The greater portion of our circulation is of the State Bank of Indiana; in fact, I in ly say it is almost wholly composed of it. But amidst all these hard times we hare enongh to eat and drink; produce, proriaion, and marketing, of all kinds, is low and cheap. It ie our,'mechanical and manufacturing laborers that most serert-ly feel the pressure of the times. From the headlong course of our country, this state of things must hare been expected: it wai inevitable ?but out of all this cbaoj that we now witness; is to come a brighter day, wherein things will be brought to s firm and sure basis, and then our country shall rise and stand forth like a strong man in his energy. A week or two sinee our city was agitated by i our politicians and editors in the discussion of the Tarilf, which was kept up week after week for about two months. Tne ultra whigs contended for the old exploded system of a high protectire Tarilf as the grand panacea for the tiinea; but it would , not take?the people could not swallow the dose? , tbsy know too much of the true interest and policy of the west to continue a system to restrict and cripple commerce, thus diminishing our exports and dest roying the markets for its great agricultural products. Mr. Mansfield, Edi'or of the Chronicle, and Mr. Fish, assistant Editor of the Enqaircr,

were the leading champions on the opposite sides; it, however, elicited some ether very able speakers, and the discussion was continued and conducted with a spirit of candor and fairness on both sides that does honor to our city. Each meeting was crowded, and was attended and encouraged by the leading citizens of our place. This is the way we do things in the West; the people meet in their primary assemblies, and discuss and probe these questions to the botttm : it was called and conducted without respect to party. But still you could see the line of party demarcation in the final vote?those that always heretofore hare been recognized under the banner of monopo- ( lies and exclusive privileges on the one side, and . those for liberty, equality, and free individual action and enterprise ?a the other. The vote was taken, and apon a division of the House being demanded, it was decided by the President and Secretary in favor of the free traders; and then such hallooing, crowing and enthusiasm, I never before witnessed in a public meeting?yet without any violence or fam.liar ill will. Throughout this discussion the free traders jus. tilled a'rerenue Tariff,sufficient for an economical administration of the government. The Tariff question being settled, we have aur- . ing the last week been favored with a disciple of one of the most mysterious humbugs of the present j age?Animal Magnetism or Mesmeri-m. We be- h fore heard much of the wonders that this science b was producing down Rast,but our good people had & never the opportunity of witnessing the imposing ti incantations of a priest of this new temple until " last week; and wonderful to say, the whole city 0 seems to be alive upon Animal Magnetism; it rages ? to such an extent that it is only equalled by that c invisible agent that brooded over our inhabitants tl during the existence of the cholera. It seems to c be that the magnetic influence pervades every body ti ?it is the great theme of talk and conversation, b The Magnetiser, as he passes the streets, is looked ^ at as some mysterious priest of the temple of Isis; ? and 1 believe that the science professes to trace its J origin to those old Egyptian days. If so, it is cer- _ tainly venerable by its antiquity; and I think we need not fenr of its turning the worldupside down, t if it does the heads of many of the people. i The evening previous to the first lecture of Mr. Johnson, the pedestrian, Dr. Caldwell, of the 1 Medical College of Louisville, was in this city, j He gave notice that he would deliver a lecture at College Hall upon the subject of Animal Magnetism. , At the ptoper time, the llall was crowded with all | the scientific and elite of our city. The Doctor delivered a long incoherent discourse i of upwards of au hour, stating numerous facts and < phenomena i n magnetism, together with his expe- 1 rience in the matter; but all the Doctor's talk and as:everations did not amount to much It did not ' satisfy the people; he might talk till dooms day, ! and he could not make the people believe that mi- | racles were again to be performed without even | a professiou o! supernatural agency. The Doctor i having described the mot/u* ourraru/t and ti e phe- 1 nomena, the audieaee demanded an example?the < Doctor agreed to try?a subject was immediately procured?Robert Rands, a large athletic consta- j ble of our city, advauced to the platform, amid , the breathless attention of the audience; the sub- , ject, with sorue awe and hesitancy, submitted to the magic art, if even he should die a martyr to the i cause. After the Dootor had eyed and clawed him 1 for about five or ten minutes, without producing 1 any effect, our worthy constable, witn eyes as 1 big as saucers, turned upon the Dector," Why," says he, " Doctor, I don't feel anything." At tins the whole house broke out in a perfect roar of laughter, and tbe audieaee dispersed as credulous as ever with regard to magnetism. But lo! a change haa come over the ipirit of that dream. On the nexi evening Mr. Johnson pet formed the operation upon a young man and woman that he carries with him over the country, and so fur succeeded a* to convince some of the most woithy and scientific men of the facts of Mesmerism; it spread like wildfire, and he has bem from night to night favored with a crowded audience of the most respectable and enlightened citizens of our place. H. Lira Boats.?The Navy Department have put cn board the Steam Frigate Missouri, which sailed from this port for Washington on Friday, one of Francis' life boats, capable of carrying one hundred persons. Bowert Craves.?This establishment, with its fine etud and skilful company is deservedly doing so good a business, that Messrs. Rockwell and Turner have be?n induced to defer their departure for a week longer, which opportunity should be improved by those who with lo witness the perfection of equestrian exercises. Finn i.v Georgetown, D.C.?Hicks and Newton suffered by fire, in Georgetown, last Thursday. Total loss Smr Building in Maine?There is a touch of enterprise in Belfast, lor the Signal saye there was launched from the yard ef Mr. llolerson, in that town, on Saturday last, duriag the snow storm, a fine brig, called iho TopltfT, about 150 tons burthen?she is of good model and workmanship At the same time, and all within oae hour, the frame for a brig of about 200 tons was raised upon the same blocks; and also, at his yard the frame for a ship of 400 tons; all done within oa^ hour or two. Mr H; possesses a good share of the "go ahead" quality. Success to his enterprise. Mr. Palmer is building a hark of about 240 tens; Mr. 1 Carter a brig of 220; and another brig in eoni templation, 200 tons. Total amount of tonnage, 1410. j.waiaiu Rivf.r.?'Ihc Wabash, at Vinceanes, on the2bth inst , was too low for navigation, several boats were theu at the rapids, not able to get abave them. Science ao iinst Strength ?The Frontier Journal states that two colored men who made their escape from the eounty gaol at Muchias, Me. were arrested in St. Stephen on Sunday list, by Mr. Coliina, SherilV of that couoty, who was assisted by several individuals in St. Stephen, in securing the fugitives. Th<* manner in which they made their escape was by making a fire on a piece of stove-pipe, which they held against the wall until the stone became li-ated, they then dashed on water, by which means ihey were enabled to break a stone eighteen inches thick into pieces, some of which weighed thirty pounds. An Old Pioneer.? Br the Lexington (Ky.) Gazette of the 12ili ult . we are informed that a nun ky ihe name of John Stulll-bear, pas?"d through that place on that day, on his way to Illinois lie is now in his hundred and ninth year; was horn on ihe Hudson river, on the 15th of February, 1731? has raised fifteen children, the youngest of whom i? thirty six years of age. City Intelligence. Nominations for Mator.?Both politic.' 1 parties meet to-night to Dominate candidates (or Mayor o fthe city. Atotrii Nomination for Mayor.?A num ber ?f per ont, aaacmbled at 8t. Johai Hall, lait night, i ominated Thomas O'Connor for Mayor. The resalutio."1 passed was conditional?that is, if the school bi 11 passes u^a Le gislatore, he is to resign in favor of Robert H. Mo.'fisIf not, he is to stand the nomination and get all the vol"* he can. l?o it, ye pipkins. The Democrats of the Tenth Ward, re nominated Alderman Purdy and Assistant Alderman Ward last evening for re election. They received the unanimous vote of the meeting, and both consented to stand the hazard of the die. Per a wall round the Arsenal.?The Legislature ! 1.1 _?1... - - 1 .uvu?.< ?.? aii appropriation to erect a brick or itoDe c wall round our city arsenal. The board fence forma no obstruction to the " spiking" of every cannon within ^ its enclosure by a aecre t enemy. It it a disgrace to the 1 city and the state. i The Siith Ward Democratic Committee make their t nominations for Alderman, kc., to-night. I Tnoae Cortuscts.?The rery devil is to pay among , the members of the Common Council relative to dis c posing of the contracts on Saturday night by the agwe- 1 duct committee. This committee comiats of Aldermen j Leonard, Williams and Lee, and Aiaiatant Aldermen < Brevoot, Ward and Adams. Proposals were issued some ' days since to construct the principal "mains" leading in- , to the city to eonnect with the smaller pipes that have i been laid, and the contracts had been given for the hnt 1 to John Larden, James Lally and others, and good secu- , rity entered ler its faithful performance. On Saturday i night the committee met, and by some hocus pocua t known only to the knowing ones, the contract was ' given to Peter Quin of the twelfth ward, and although t Lally and Layden were the lowest in the second con' < tract, yet heir names were throw n out, and the con- j tract given to another person. As we said before, the ( very devil is te pay among the Common Council,and the i whiga stand back and chuckle as though they calcula- ' ted to make something out ol it. 1 Where is Ht; ??Robert Bowyer, Esq., of the Lswer 1 Police, is in lull chasa after Tom Lloyd, who hat escaped ! with thousands of the City Treasury. Go it Tom?go it I Bob. We'll bet ten to one on the absquatulizer. Legs 1 and money make the mare go, and a borrowed or a ' itolen horta has no wind when such a devil drives j Tom's ahead, and he'll ketp so. a Two Seamcr Dbowred ?On Sunday night, about 10 ^ a'clock, two Swedish sailors belonging to the brig Julie, ' hat was lying at piar No. 3, North river, w< re drowned " t?y accidentally falling overboard while endeavoring to 8 (at on board of her from the wharf. They were both ' u a state of intoxication at the time. One of them, * named Areck Sattery vest, a cook on board, fell into the J] ilip first, and it is supposed that the other, Nicholas Ves- " jer, was drowned in endeavoring to save him. The nody of the first person has been recovered. It wa9 also '' umored that one of the mates of a Prussian brie, that 0 ies near the Swede, was alto drowned, but wedoubt it. " A Sovereign Stolen.?On April Fool't day the wife ? if Mr.Stephen Smith, who retidei at 74 Mulberry itroet, r eft) her premises a few moments, and also left a man v lsuud Alexander Moran, in the room. On her return n iloran was among the missing, and a sovereign and other noney, amounting io $30 34 was also? removed from its j, ilace of deposit. He was caught yesterday and fully _ sommitted. {( Fcmblino in his Pockets?Cecelia Smith met Patrick ii lhay s and in his pocket ran her hand, from whence she tl oak his pocket book with a $10 note. J Another Death froh Loss at ths Late Firb.?A soman, named Margaret Dunn, a native of Ireland, aged $ iS years, who occupied a part of the dwelling No. *33 'earl street previous to the fire on Thursday laet, died uddenly on Sunday afternoon from " Aneurism of the d torta." Her furniture was nearly all destroyed at ths ? ire, and she had since been allowed to occupy the front ? asement of No. 81 White street, where she died. n Court of Common Pleas. '' Before Judge Inglis. 0 April 4.? Crim. Con.?E'isha Tallmadge ??. John M P '.owtrrt.?This case was continued. It may ba proper to tate that in the cross examination of Abel B. Tyler, on e' "riday, he particularly described the manner <n which J ie discovered Mr. Lowerre and Mrs. Tallmadge in the ? >ack oltioe at No. 10 I'eck slip, their exposed condition, B lc. In opening, this morning, Mr. Holmes was desirous ? Uat the jury should go down and examine the office for n bemselvet. and see the little probability which existed f such a place being chosen in which to commit an illiit act. The whole front of the office, he said, was glass, 1" rom about four feet, up, and they were as little likely to ? arry on guilty intercourse there as they would be on , be sidewalk in front of St Paul's Church. Mr. Nagle, ounsel for plaintiff, said the jury were their own mas- ' trs, and he was perfectly willing they should go, as pre- [ ably they would after the adjournment. Mr. N. said bathe had other witnesses, but wished to rest for the *; resent, as one of them was sick. This was opposed by ~ 4r. Holmes, who contended that it was in opposilien to be rule. For good reason shown by Mr. N., the court ^ [ranted the request. ? Mr. Pressor then opened for the defence. He declared " he whole proceeding to be a conspiracy between Tall- j nadge and his wife to extort money lrom the defendant, ~ ind to gratify feelings oi private revenge. He would ri ihow that Mr. Lowerre, solar from being in thu habit of n rambling at night, was most exemplary ana regular in J! lis habits,going to bed early, and rising at a particular | lour, and was, withal,of excellent character. As to the 11 testimony of Tyler, he declared his declarations to have been totally unioundad in respect to what he asserted as t< witnessing at 10 Peck slip, the offices being in full view d >f the sidewalk, and every thing done iu it liabU to be ri leen from the street. After further remark he proceeded tl to call his witnesses. ti Thomas T. Diwt,sworn ?This witness testified as to the glass front of the office?also to having occupied the ti itore after Lowerre Sc Weeks moved out, and of Mrs. tl Tullmadge coming there to enquire for Le werre after he p jad gone. It was in October or November. It was be- o 'ore she was confined, which, he understood took place t! in December. No. 10 Peok slip is on the south side, near ['earl street. The furniture of Tallmadge was sold in tl :wo or three different lots. t< Elijah C. Dodd ?This witness also testified as to the C jlasi front of the office, aud the ease with which what was going on inside Could be seen. He also stated that p '.hi re were heaps of straw in the second story,on which tl persons might comfortably lie down and go to sleep. tl Several witnesses were brought up to impeach the ti character of Tyler, but the worst tncy said of him was Lhat they had heard he was not so good, on account of b some one else say iag that he drank, as he wss eighteen a months ago. None of the witnesses ever saw him the ti worse for liquor but once, and theu very slightly so.? ? The following is the evideaceof Mr. Theor, tar several v years his next door neighbor. Mr. Theor sworn.?Kept adjoining Mr. Tyler's in Rivisgston street; have heard nothing against him; only p some lolkl Rfli.1 h*?!nr.. Ro , ..? ? **- * 1 1 iaai ae arsni 100 much; I never saw anything like it; never heard any thing against him as to truth, except that he promise*! tl to pay money, sometimes of a Saturday night* and did p not do it; recollects Mr. Holmes, the counsel, calling on p me Friday evening; I told him 1 could de him no goo< ; t( 1 believe Tyler to bo an industrious man, and, exct pt his p being called a little intemperate, never heard any thing against him. There was a little difficulty one time; Mrs. n Smith wanted my wife to come in one night and sleep with her. Mr. Tyler and Mrs. Tyler, she said,, bad a j quarrel; this was all I ever heard about him. 1 would ( most unquestionably believe Tyler under oath. n Gcoatit A- Macombkr sworn?This is a respectable p young man, clerk in a store. He (testified to having a boarded with Mr. Lowcrre at the house of Mrs Muck- c ridge, No. 6 Peck slip, in the spring of 1840, when they g both w ent with her to Chamber street, and defendant and himself roemt-d together. They had breakfast be- j twecn 7 and 8, previous to which Mr. L. never went f out, and he was always home by ten o'clock in the eve- t ning He broke his lag and w ent on crutches after leav- p ing his room. From Chamber street they went together t to the house of Mrs. ScuJder in Gold street, where Mr. f L.'a habits rigidly continued. He could say positively, j except when at the Theatre or opera with witness, that f defendant never was out alter 10 o'clock in the evening, y This testimony was confirmed by Mrs. Muckridge, who r stated that Mr. L. while at her house, had the misfoitune t to break one of his arms by a slip on the iee, and a leg j by falling in his store. She knew he never went out ( before breakfast, and wes home by 10 o'clock in the | evening, as he had no eight-key, although every other < gentleman in the house haJ, his early habits ust requir- ( ng one. Had he been out she must have known it, as ( the door was fast and she would have been oallsd to let ^ him in. [It will be recollected that sn Friday two ladies swore to having aeen Mr. Lowerre with Mrs. Talmadge. , the one at 6 in the morning and the other at half past 10 ( at night.] We add the testimony of a young lady who boaided , in the same house with Mrs." Tallraadge. It serves to , contraJict in some measure the statement given l*y a , w itness on Friday ef Mr. L. being locked up In Mrs. T's ( room. | Mil* Oaii n sworn?Is a dress maker, residing at , Fourth street Resided et 470 Grand street, with Mrs. , Willitma VIT .* 1--, -* * ' nim 1UCIEUII ion mm ui August, ism, unci left there in December. Mn. Tallmadge came there in t about a fortnight or three weeks after I did. I do not < know where Mr?. Tallmadge lived previoui I nevtr j knew any gentle man to visit her except her physician f I do not know how often he came. She mi not lick.? c She generally told ut when he wai going to call,that { fhe had invited him. Do not know that any gentleman was ever locked up in her room with her She had said two or three timea that Mr. J.owerre waa going to call, ^ and apoke of him at a particular friend. When the j went down to fee Mr. Lo werie, which was frequent, we jj uted to joke her and aak her why he did not call. She ,, would say he was prevented by buainrv*. He had never . colled previoui to my leaving, and I have called aince to . ask if ho had called, and wai tol l he had not. We , joked her abont the daitor iquilly with Mr.Lowetre ^ The doctor called, but Mr. L. diJ not to my knowledge. , The Doctor'* name if M'Kwm, living in East Broad- j way. 1 never wai in Mr*. Tallmadge'i room. She laid j *he would nring Mr. Lowerre up to carry Mii* Mitchell , to the theatre. I knew Mr. Towerre before, but w ai not partial to him. I do not recollect saying ho wai a liber tine, bnt we frequently spoke of him, and if 1 aaiil any ! thing, it w ai probably againat him. I was not partial ' to him. dVo sometime ? have our reaconi for being par ' tial, or otherwiip. ' The Court then adjourned to half past three thia af.rr- ' noon, when direclioni were givcu that the u hole of the ( witntMe* for the proiecution muit he brought up. United Stntca Circuit Court. I Aran. 4. ?This Court opened before Judge Bo'tv, i (Judge Thompson not having yet arrived) But eleven jurors aniwercil to their name*. Othera were ordereJ i to be aammoned, and the Court adjourned to thi* fore- t noon. < rwn Council. Ahil 4 ?The following communication was received from tha Mayor: Msvoa's OrricE.CiTT or Naw Toaa. > April 4th, 1813. s Tttht UoAtrahlt, ' The HmmrH ./ Jlldrimtn of tke City ef New Ytrk ? Can rusea*Siace my private coDiultation on Thurfday la?t with the mrmbara of both boards of the Common Council ia relation to tha absence and defalcation of Thoaat Lloyd, Collector of the City Revenue, infoimation ha* been obtained making it no longer neceicary for the laureate of the city to obterve the secrecy upon this subject which our united judgments deemed advisable. Relieving that publicity will now best subserve the invests ot the city, 1 bave determined to makethi* communication to yen and solicit .uthoiity to offer a reward or the apprehension of Mi Lloyd .iud for the restoration it the L>ouey supnoavd to - n his possession. In this tommunicatiou I will give you all the information I uve, without distinguishing between the information I aid before you on Thursday last and that subsequently ibtained. On the '18th of March P received information from the Comptroller, that on that day, oaon reaching hie often is found a letter from Thomas Llavd, Collector of City Itevenue, bearing the post mark ol the ottice of thi* city >( the 38ih of March, a*?l the letter dated the 31d >f March, informing the Comptroller that owing o a resolution which hag passed your honorable Kxiy on the evening of the 'list, requiring nil collecting othcere of the corpeeatian ta return under >ath ai each payment by them iota the Treasury af the iity,ihat the amount paid it all that has been collected >j him, be determined to leave tke city fo? C harleston, is ha stated, tocallect a dent due there to him, (Lloyd) or the parposenf paying the atr/sunt to the Common onncil. There being no evidence of the defalcation of Lloyd, other thaa hit going off, a:sd bit letter, which nentioned no amount, the Comptroller sent to the differ riii tenants at Ike Cominuu Council, nod alio made exanination into the bank wheie Lloyl kepi his private iccount. The Comptroller by thia meant discovered net on the 21st day oi March Lloyd drew up hia Lloyd a) check for tha bank, $4,779 07, and that he had oei ved from tenants $oeoo, which he had not paii into he city treasury. We have also discovered that he iwnareal estate in the city of New York and in the itatsol New Jersey. The drawing of this $4,770 07 from he Bank, and not paying it into the Treasui y, was inch rvidence of premi-diuttd fraud, that there could bo to confidence placed in hia statement that ha was going 0 Charlestou. We therefore instituted enquiries in ' her quarters, and fiom these aouroes discovered that which induced us to believe he had gone to Charlestonhave caused an attachment to be issued against hia property in the state of New York. Thia writ not only ittachi s any property he may have in this state, but also ill del ti that may be due to him. An attachment has alio been issued against bis property in the State of New Jersey. 1 have also had an affidavit made, setting forth tis conduct and bringing him within section 60 of page ><li, second volume, Revised Statutes, second edition, which taken in Conner ion with sections 3d and 37 of he tame volume, page 6tJ7, defines the offence to be a 'slonv, punishable by imprisonment in the State prion. I have seut un officer to Charleston with this a Hilavit. Since all this has been done, the Comptroller,by uvestigation among the tenants of the corpot alien has iiscovercd that the amount of Lloyd's defalcation is ibout (3<,000. The dates ol reoeipts given by Lloyd to enants show that much of this amount was received by .loyd immediately belore he absconded, consequently ie must have alerge amount of money with him. We i&ve since ascertained that there it great reason to beiero that Lloyd sailed from this port on the 33d of March, a a brig called the Hope, of which he is supposed to be wncr, bound for fcCape da Verds end a market" For aesc reasous|l have deemed it to be for the interest ofthe itv to make the matter public, and to offer a reward for is apprehension as a fugitive from justice, and also a ewaid for the recovery of the money he has genaj off ,'ith. This money may be taken from him in the same lannerthat any stolen properly might. Under the attachment issued sgainst him in this State, is house and furniture have been levied apon, and the ay mentof all debts due him is suspended. When Trusets are appointed under these proceedings, all persona adebted to Lloyd will be compelled to make payment to hem. Under the attachment issued in the State of New ersey, two small farms have been levied upon. The sureties for Lloyd, I am informed, are good for 6000, the amount of their bonds. 1 deem this a proper occasion to call your attention te ae insufficiency in amount of security directed by orinance to be given by many of the collecting officers 1 the city government, and to the improper practice that as always ebtaiued among those officers of depesitlng ?e public moneys to their individual accounts, and pay ?g such amounts as they choose over to the Chamber id of the city. There has been no check upon these Dicers except to ascertain from the debtors of the Cororation whether they have paid the amount of their in ebtedness, or any portion thereoi. This practice has uabled collectors to use the public moneys for private urposes?expoeed them to the importunities of friends nd securities, end lead to the many defalcations that sva heretofore occurred among previous collecting Dicers of the city government. It is a temptation which as induced many improperly to use the city moneys. To obviate this evil, 1 suggest that the Common Counil by ordinance, direct all its receiving officers to deasite the moneys collected by them, in their name of Dicers, in one bank te be designated by ordinance, hat the moneys so deposited shall only be transferred i the account of the Chamberlain of the city by checks gncd in the official capacity ot the Collector, to the oneys only to be drawn from the bank by the check of to Mayor, Comptroller, and Clerk of the Common ouncil, to the order of the peraen having a demand gainst the city government. That tha collector! of the ity re venae at abort interval!, make their depoiitea, nd immediately alter each deposite make before the layor and tile in hia office an affidavit of the deposite, ud from whom the money a were collected, and that tke eposite waa aUtbem>nev collected by him to that pe> icJ. Thia method would prevent the uteof public mceya for private purpotea, and remove that temptation 'hich haa and will unlets removed, not only dinipate le public revenue, but deitroy the character and standigof many citizens. ROBT. H. MORRIS. A resolution wai then pasted, authoriaiag the Mayor i offer such reward for the arrest of Floyd, at he may pern necessary, and the remainder of the message was eferred to the finance committee, for full inquiry into te amount and particulars ol his robbery of the pnblic easury. The Mayor deserves much credit for his prompt aeon in this business, and the Comptroller also is entiled to special notice for hia exertions in obtaining the aasage of the resolution compelling Lloyd to pay ver his collections, every two weeks, as its effect was Ire exposure of his defalcation. The committee to which was referred the petition of lie Hudson Fire Insurance Company, praying for leave a remove the bodies hurled in the burying ground in :hrystie, corner of Delancey street, reported adversely. Alderman Kimbill, of the 15th Ward, itrenuoualy oposrd the report of the committee, and contended that lie Insurance Company had as much right to remove lie bodies in the greund, as the alonea that belonged a it. Alderman Jones of the Fifth Ward, concurred with im, and asked if we were to he governed by such mobs ? bad recently been got up on this occasion. He con;nded that the Insurance Company had rights.and they houldbe attended to. Alter all their talk tke report i as adopted unanimously. General Seaalona. Itforc His Honor the Recorder, Judges Noah and Lynch, and Aliermeu Benson and Woodhull. Aran. 4.?The i ilundar for the present term contains at- following cases Fsrgery 3; Bnrgliry 10: Grand larceny Si False Pretences 1; Assault and Maiming 1; dot 1?Total 24. I'aeviously convicted but not senincedl; Indicted 1j; Disorderly Persons 2; Witnesses ?Total old and nrwcixa 43. Wm. Shai.i.r, F. q appeared as acting District Attorey. The following gentleman were then swornas Grand urers John Oolhout, foreman; George W. Abbe, Joiah Adams, Edmond Anderson, Simon Clannon, Lyisn lb-unison, llitert M. Field, Jahn Ferguson, Barholomew Granger. James Harriott, Joseph Isaacs, Alexnder Lawrence. Daniel Stanton, John L. Schcnck, harles Sanford,Christopher Taj pen, Albert A. ZabrisJe. Judge Lyvoii then proceeded to charge the Grand ury. and reviewed the charges against |"a high public uuctiouary'" as presenttd bv the Grand Jury of last erm for abuse of the habeas corpus. lie denied the allegation, and asked the present Grand Jury ta point out be mm. He further stated that owing tothc if form efvcted in the Police office, through the supervision ef the ludgesot the Sessions,'.he Gland Jury were relieved rom numerous complaints that were formerly brought lelore them He contended that the loose and careless nanntr that complaint* were taken by the Tolioa Julices, previous to the change effected by the present ludgea of the Court of Sessions, aDd the system of re eii i lg persons for security knawn as "bail masters," nd tended materially to increase the business before the irand Inquest, and be congratulated them upon the reotm efftcted. He concluded by showing that crime was in the decrease in this city. And ha attributed much to ,he influence of the Tem|>erance reform in thia respect. The Court then ordered six of the Grsnd Jurors who were absent, to be fined (94, and ten cfthe petit jurors, 9 like sum, an 1 also om of the panel of last term. I'leaded Gut ly ?Two colored burglars aud thieves named Benjamin Johnson, alias Phillips and Charlie | Campbell, who stand charged with five ineril indictnenti for grnnd larceny und burglary, pleaded guilty :o the indictment for.stealing $45 worth ofclolbingfrcm Benjamin H. Winthrup, 1)4 8. cond Avenue, on the 20th >f December, an.l were etch fentenced to fivo years tonlinement in the State Triton at Sing Sing. Cha gei with etealing Soup.?William Birmingham was :im1 on a charge of stealing soap from William Ulyat k Jo., of 108 Barrow street, in the early part of December ast. It was proved by prosecution, that the soap w as otind on the premises ol William Birmingham, and by left-nce that hit wife purchased it from a woman who iflered it for sale. Tliejury returned a verdict of not [ullty. TV Watchmen Hurgiare pleaded guilty?John Kennaly and John Sinclair,the two watchmen who were inlictcd for burglary in the thir l degree, for robbing the toreof John Hays,tailor, No 273 Hudson street, on the id December- last, of cloths, kc., valued it $800, withdrew heir plea of net guilty, by advice of their Counsel Teter J. Manchester, Esq., an J entered a plea of guilty. They vere then remanded to prison for sentence at a future lav. The penalty cannot extend over five years imprilohment. There is Lnother indictment agiinst Sinclair or petit larceny for stealing dry goods from the store of lames Cook and William T. Cutter. No. 56 Cedar street, with whom he wui engaged as a cartman. Ilurglary in the Fta,nil Degire.? X negro named Edward Smith, was trii-d for b'jtglary In the second degree n breaking open the aiore of Timothy Noonan. No. 215 Lewis street, on the 24th of February last, and stealing a lesk with several othrr articlfS He w. ? tried at the .ast term, and the Jury being unable to agree, w ere discharged. The desk was l'cuod in his possession by two >f the city watch, and a a.iort tins after he had stolen it from the al<ore mined premises. He was defended by feter B. Manchester, Esq. and the jury returned a vet liet of not guilty, through the tact of his counsel. Stealing (Sold It'ah 5.?A man named James Richards vat tried an a charge of grand larceny, in attempting o steal a geld watch from James O. Kemp, in the saloon if the Chatham Theatre, on the night of the 9th of Feb.

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