Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 19, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 19, 1842 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. *ew York, 1 utwlny, April 19, 1813. TUe lit raid In Georgia. S. A. Holmm? who is.the agent for the Herald in Georgia, desires ualr warn the public of a person by the name of Charlea H. Gilbert, who collected several small sums of money for Mr. II in Savannah and then swarlwouted. Gilbert is said to come fmrn New Jersey, but he cant be a "true blue " In these degenerate days, it isueceeutry to be very cautious. The Htn.u d in Buffalo.?After the first of May our agent in Buffalo, Mr Thomas S IIawks, will be required to dt mand cash down, or in advance, frcm all his subscribers to the Herald. Mr. II. has always kept funds in our hands, and we have every reason tobelitve lie is laithlul and responsible. We have no fault toff.d, except with the habit we understand he has of giving cudit He must reniem tier that the Herald is a cash pxper, conducted inea?iahly on the rush system. Important \rwl I?xptct?-d To-Day. Yesterday, the Britannia steamer for Boston, had been out thirteen da} s, having sailed from Liverpool on the 5th inst. She is a fast boat?has had tavorable winds, and probably may have arrived yesterday at Boston. If to, we shall receive her news this morning- She may bring us the overland mail from India, with important news iroin that quitter. Our Extra will be issued from this ofliee in halt an hour alter its arrival. A'so, important news may be received of the election in Rhode Island, that of the revolutionary party having taken place yesterday. If bloc d lias flowed, we shall issue an Extra?if only beer and brandy, none. We strongly suspect that beer has got the upper hand uf blood, the former being far mere palatable in these peaceful days. KiiRlnnit mid the World. England is certainly, afier the United Stale?, one o; the mo.-: remarkable, original, ambitious, and Wonderful empires that ever rose up to eminence and power in the tide <1 time. Persia, Babylon, Egypt, Macedonia, Home, have all wielded the empire of the world?but they never attained the splendor or the universality which the Anglo-Saxon race, on a litde bit of an island, with vast scientific acquirements, nas achieved in these latter days. But with all ih.s urray ot power, and accumulation of empire, England is in the midst of a mo ,t startling crisis, that will either consolidate, build up and enlarge .her power. 01 dath it to atonia? and, in the fall thereof, a republic may arise out of the pieces. in the n idst of a protound peace with Europe and America, Englatd i? in the midst of a sanguinary ajid ferocious war with a number of Eastern nutions, that constitute one-third of the population of the Globe. From the sources of the lfydaspes, where Alexander the Great nut wi'h his first defeat, to the shores of the Chinese seas, she is engaged in a conflict, comprising the Aflghans.the Hindoo mountain 1 tubes, the Burmese, and the Chinese, as her natural foes. This war is of a more ex'raordinary charactvrthanthe world ever before has seen. Herpoweriu the East seems to shake and tremble before the numbeis of her antagonists?and the broad extent of her field of operation. Hut this is not all. While such is her precarious condition in Asia, she is in the midst of a financial crisis at home. Compelled to Iny on a war tax in a time of European peace, what could she do, if an explosion toi k place in Europe 1 England, at this in)ineut,iu her social and political condition, resembles the lloman empire, before the irruption of the birba; ians?or of the French empire u little bifore me great rtvoiutton 01 uvs r-ngi&nn is a migniy structure, covered with the crust of antiquity, but with all its age and its weakness. One rude shock front some unexpected quarter, might shake the edifice uud tumble all its old battlements into a heap of a uoking ruins. t^he is in a crisis without, and a c isiS within. The first grand explosion will give her a republican government, and ostracise her nobittst. We are getting her poor emigrants now? who knows but, by and by, the young Queen and h r nobility will not seek an asylum here 1 There it no harm in preparing to receive them properly, und we advise all our best hotel keepers to be in readiness. lu the mean time, the news by every steanier from England will now be highly important ?nothing more so. The new financial system?the war in the East?the portion of rbr Robert Peel?the success of his ministry?are a!i important points to be developed hereafter. Post th rice Arhasocmsmts ?We congratulate ?;:r read rs on the following new arrangements, made by our efficient Postmaster- We trust that we shall never hear of any furt her complaints Ntw Yok rosT-Orncr, April 16, 19ti. Kuiroa N. V. HilHai d? In answer to a representation male tome, respecting the miscarriage of the ll> raid to sundry distant places, 1 have to inform yon that they have heretofore been re fc IKIljT ...... ..V.U. ........... - - ........... ter ttaty shall be sent In leather pouches, which 1 hope my remedy the evil complain*.! of. He spectlully, > our ob't, ?er?'t., JOHN LOHIMER ORAIIAM, r. M. .^HirME^T OF II AW COTTOM TO CiXTOS IK Cnl/> i.?A vessel in this port is at pr?icnt, we understand on good authority, taking iu a cargo of raw cotton lor Canton- It is a low priced cotton, laid in a' 5 and H cents per pound. This fact proves that whenever cotton fall? in this country to a certain point, suybor7 cent?, a new market for American colion can be found tr. China. And so far from cotton ever re tching the United States from Iudia, we can, at lo'.v rates, compete w.th India at her own door?, a- it were in the cultivation and shipment of cotton. WmrV tout Dike?? rhias Clnckerini!, the t'ne.irman ol the Unionis's, has called a meeting of Uis fri uds to see what is to be done with the H?v dWe like this, and we can toll our I Unionist Itteitds w hat's to be done in the premises. Subscribe to the if raid?read it carefully?follow its wisdom and g oj advice?and you will soon iiud that the political leaders ot both parties are to be trusted with gi at caution about these days. They will promise ><?! ten thousand thin-s when they want you, but give vcty little when you want lUtm. A ?k A bra 111 V.?iif!erz-e if it is not sc. We a.-kour Union friends t come out Patriots at once?unite with the indep udent patty, and keep both factions at ami's le 4th, and then you can do something. Now is th time to organize. \ir __ , , Mwr hi utc ratmots i?uur coia wmier fri-nJ, Horace Greeley, a^ks very pathetically? where are the Pattioti 1 how many votes did Cap'< Monroe get As so n as the official returns are male, we ahull 1*M him know. It ta very certain, however, that the Patriot* in their first onset smashed to pieces the abolition lri nds of Master ?ireeley, a-.d we con iJer this a more decided victory certa ily than the WI114S obtained a: the election. As to the Patriot force?wait a litile, and we'll show y u fun one of these days. Casf or Amirv on Lkcds.?It will be seen by the reported proceedings of the Court of General J* h i ins, that the Hag^ertys have voluntarily entercd a noili ftrottijui in the suit against the absve m.ned gentlemen, through the official action of the District Attorney. Thk WerMoar Parens ?It appears that tl.e per sou in whose possession those papers heve been, went on to Washington a short time since, with the pap'rr, to show them to the President, and endeaTor to make a quarrel between him and the Navy A^e.it Th President read them and smiled, parti ilarly at that part which described the qualifies tioasof Col. Webb of the Regular Army, and Chas. King - be snuled at some other portions of the papcrs, b .t said nothing. So the person had to ccme back again, with the papers in hit pocket, and his fiager in his mouth- We advise him to get up a rafH J 'or these papers, or to deposit them in some museum as a precious relic, for he cm put them to o other nee. Th* Wilfok henerit?Ch*i?tiaw Cha*itt We with especially lo call the attention of our renders to the benefit which it is proponed to give, at the Park Theatre on Friday next, to A- M. Wilnon.the projector and manager of the late unfortunate Upera House. -Mr. Wilson prosecuted us for a libel, but we muet return good for evil. Mr- Wilson in a native of this city, and early obtained considerable eminence in his profession, as a tragedian. This we say in spite of the libel suit. It ia, we presume, fresh in the recollection of all the inhabitants of our metropolis, that after the first conflagration of the National Theatre, which put an end to the connrc tion of Mr. Jaiues Wallack. with that house, Mr. v\ lison was tne prime mover and projector ol the National Opera House, which rose, Phenix like, (not Phenix the Mayor) out of the ashes of i's predecessor, only to share, after a brief career of spl ndid popularity, the same untimely fate. No matter about the libel suit?we must say so out ol Christian charity. It is not, however, perhaps, so generally known, that Mr. Wilson embarked in the Opera House the whole ol a comforiable independence, which he had realized by the laborious industry of years; and which was uttetly swept away by the melancholy catastrophe that destroyed the building?the libel suit to the contrary notwithstanding. Mr- Wilson's career as man ager, was marked throughout by extreme liberality, except ib the libel suit ; the piece which was present-d to the public, n the opening of the theatre, " The Pilgrim of Love," by Mr. Horn, wusgot up with unusual splendor, and though not altogether successful? (in disrespect it resembled the libel suit against us)?was produced in a manner highly creditable to the parties. This opera was succeeded by " Don Giovanni," of M >zart, that excellent and sterling opera, got up throughout and performed in a style entirely superior to any thing of the kind which had appeared before in the United States, with the exception of the Garcia co i pany. " The Gazza Lardra," and other operas of equal popularity and merit, followed ; and so much had already been eflected toward creating a general and correct taste for operatic ntucic. in the community at large, that, in spite of the libel suit, great results might have been looked for with Eotne confidence, had it not been for the calamitous event which overthrew the whole concern, and with it swept away the whole of Mr. Wilson's for'unes, and ruined his hopes even in the prospective libel suit and all. We rejoice, therefore, on the Christiau'principle of returning good for evil, to tee the scheme of this benefit ; we deeni it well deserved, and trust it will be well and generously supported ; for the gentleman in whose bthaif it is proposed, unquestionably possesses claims upon the favor, and we might say the juitict of the community, to whose amusement, in the highest s-nse of the word, he to long and faithfully administered. II the generous proceeds do not enable Mr Wilson to continue his libel suit against us, merely to please our Wall street friends, it w ill iuruish him with the means to get along, peaceably and quietly,though a dirty and degenerate world, where a poor man can find few friends?and a destitute ex-manager is laughed at by those who formerly used him to gratify their own malevolence. We trust Mr. W. will have a good ^benefit in spite of the libel suit he instituted against us, and thus we try to heap coals of fire on his venerable head, and to put gold and silver into his empty pocket. Passekocrs for Kcrope.?That fine packet ship, the Siddons, sails 011 the 25 h instant, with nearly forty passengers We believe she hua only two bt-rih? unengaged. This speaks well for that ship, and indeed for her companion also. The recent delays and accident to the steamships have produced a bit of a revolution in the passenger business to Europe. The truth need not be any longer con cealcd and 111 ly be now told?Cunard's steamers will have to come direct from Liverpool to New V',?rh a? fK aw ?*- ill Ko rim rlF Vi t** n Kir fKp \pu* I til IV, U1 >"<-/ " ' -VV... " York packet ;h:ps in less than two years. They cannot get puss.mgers at Boston?people will not go so far out of their way. Fourier C*t.rr ratio*.?The believer* of Fourier, under the tirst Presidency of Professor Brisbane, celebrated his birth day, last evening, with great social, literary, and physical eclat. Tney had | speeches, wines, cakes, ducks, wit, toast, and cold water. This sect of philosophical believers have some CHpitul notions. Their idea of social reform, intends to introduce a new and improved system of civilization. To teach women to cook soup und sing cavatinas?to wash a floor and dance the gallopade equa'ly well?to darn their huibanu's stockings and piay Tlmlberg's music on the grand pfano? to raise green peas and speak French?to cultivate young cabbages and the Italian language at one and the same time?are the leading features of this sjstem. In fact, it proposes to "make labor attractive," or in other words to unite dirt with divinity through all the relations of human life, and particularly in agriculture. Good luck to them. The only difficulty we anticipate is, that in one of those splendid Industrial Palaces, with 1,0(10 acres of land, and of 300 men, women and children U3 stockholders, they would take too long a time to debate and take a vote on th* important question as to "who should do the cooking, washing, ironing, and scouring?" and luiildi, IIICICIUIC, V Iiu |'?v?v^ inuvii in a lwnj ?i Confess an J the Park meetings sometimes do. However, we are in favor of this Fourier system ?we are in favor of every new system?in fact, we are in favor of every thing under the sun, or beyond it either. We are shockingly liberal. Ax Omex? A Fsarfol Fobfdodixo?Yererdsy as the ponderous City Ilall clock tolled the hour of four; while the elements.were ruging without Hnd politicians raging within, the suspensory cerd that hid held the portraitof the venerable Jacob Hays, HsphConstable of the city, and Sergeaut-at Arms of the board ofAlderine, .suddenly became separated, an I down came portrait frame and all, with a crash, smash and dash, into a thousand pieces. The portrait h.ul long occupied a place in the private room of ihe Hoard of Aldermen adjoining the Clerk's oliice, and was originally intended for a nicnc in the c )urt room of the General Sessions as a terror to tk rogues, loungers and thieves, who iniest the gallery. This is certainly ominous ! '? Old Hays," a i he is commonly called, has been ihe proud representative of Gid Tammany, at the head of the police, lor some twenty years, nnd this small but lingular circumstance mint be a fareb diug downfall to the iia nu nd their depending. Is the power and sceptre about to depart! Are the Tammany Sampsons to be short of the r ocks by th" whig DeliUhsl Is the world coming to an end1! Where's Tom Lloyd! The devil is to piy and no pitch hnt. All hands on dsck, snd^re man to his post, tilt the sixui v> ?iu riecuvu ? ?. illy settled. Fear nnd tremble all ye that are in place, and shake the tree of Tammany till the fruit d . < fall, all ye that arc out of money, out ol p' ee, and your-hirt tails out and flyingCan-Ton AqrtDicT ?Will the Crotcn water be d-*iiverid thiou^h pipes at our doors by the lih cl Ju.y ntxil We for a reply. Coos HcntTR*..?Foity lire left Columbus, Geo. on the 9.h instant for Texas. Sixteen hundred dollars had been sub-cubed to bear their expenses. At t'i" last accounts lluie were v^ry few coons iu Texas^ astaan A atehs. Tnete continues to ba quite an upheaving in the western nver* The Wubasu at Vinci noes on the 9 h instant, wn high enou jh lor the largest steamers- There were six feet of w iter on the shoals iu the Cumberland at Nashville 011 the 7th. 1 Ssow in Canada.?The average depth of iuuw n t i woods on the tiih instant, wan four feat. Ciikat.?Pa-oengers are taken from L>?tro t ti 13,'fTalo for a dollar and a half each. ??????? Th* New Coki-oratio* psr'tritst? * ^ u* Bloodt Sixiii.?In the present excitement a mong ollice seekers and oflice holders, relative *' bloody Sixth ward election, we present the fc>UdW' ing contented contests previously decided upon:? In 1S33, at the charter election, Dr. Khinelan?U ^ and Deank* McCarthy were elected Alderman ana Assistant of tne Sixth Ward, and took their seats as such- Their return was contested on the ground that during the canvas* of the votes, persons who were notnnder oath handled the ballots and assisted in the canvass, an J in the making out of the returns. Tne returned and contesting candidates were heaid by Counsel before the respective Boards. In the Board of Aldermen, upon evidence, and after argument, a resolution was adopted vacating the seat of Alderman Rhinelander, and ordering a new election to fill the vacancy. The ground of decision stated in the resolution was that unsworn persons had aided in the canvass?and the special flee tion was ordered to fill the "unexpired term ot Alderman Khinelander. Mr-McCarthy immediately resigned his seat in the Board of Assistants, and the other charier officers eh c'ed on the aame ticket with him, and Alderman llhinelander followed his example. In the same year, aad at,the same election, Wm. Day was elected Assistant Alderman of the Eiglnh ward?his return was contested on the ground of alienage. It appeared in evidence .that on the 21 day of the election Mr. Day was naturalized His seat was also Tacaled? he being an alien during part of the election, and a new election was ordered, "it being impossible" (as the record says) to distinguish between the votes which were legal and those which were illegal, or in other werds, those given for William Day, the alien, and William Day, the cilia-n. In this case also, the special election wa? ordered to fill the " unexpired term" of Mr Day. Both of these special elections were ordered by "the new Common Council," us it is ordinarily termed. The only legislative provision ^.on the subject, which we have been able to find, is the following It is contained in the Charter of the city, as follows:? " Section 6. The Board of Aldermen shall havo power to direct a special election to be held to supply the place of any Ald-rman whose seat shall become vacant by death, removal Irom the city, resignatian or otherwise.. And the Board of Assistants shall also have power to direct a special election to supply any vacancy that may occur in the Baard of A;s.slants ; and in both cases, the person elected ta supply the vacancy shall hold his scat only for the residue of iht term of office of his immediate predecessor. In the ease of Dr. Khittelander and Mr. McCarthy the Common Council was democratic in both boards, and the gentlemen removed were of the same politics We find also, that in 180S, while De Witt Clinton was Mayor of tiie city, and before the Aldermanland Assistant had been ullowed to lake their seats, a protest was entered against the return of the Inspectors of the Sixth Ward for charter officers, on ac count of illegality in the votes not being "properly counted, and for other causes. The Board of Aldermen then resolved, by a vote of .11 to 5, that they had the powers to 'determine the.legality of charter elections, although it was contended by the counsel for the officers who claimedtheir seats that the return of the Inspectors was conclusive. The Board ordered a new election in the Ward, and De Wit Clinton, the Mayor, refused to swear in the officers who claimed their teats. This decision was made under the old charter, but it is applicable to the present dispute, to thow the course pursued by the Common Council in settling contested elections. After all, it seems very uncertain how this question will terminate. Both parties seem to be as obstinate as it is possible to be?and riots are on the rise. Miss Cushman's Theatre.?The arrangements for running up this splendid place of entertainment are going on rapidly ; and we are pleased to learn that in all probability thi3 genuine Temple of the Muses, if not of the Gtaces, will be in the " full tide of successful experiment" by next winter. Miee Cushman starts on the right system; her details are admirable ; the site is unequalled; she has many warm friends, and the thing must go ahead. Nothing can stop it. Chatham Treatre.?The splendid piece of Zanoni, was again produced last evening with eminent success. It is to be repeated this evening, in addition to Richard Third by Mr- Ktrby. Bkaiiam's Concert ?Who would omit attending | Braham s last delightful concert to-night ! He sings, with his son, that glorious old duet " Gallop on gaily," which has not hern sung for 30 years ; also, iMolly Brown, Ally Croaker, God Save the Queen, <iHd many other of his best songs. Ilis son Charles, a line singer, ubo tings Lads of the Village, Box's beautiful song, My Sister Dear, Acc- It will be a great treat, this Concert. Bloody Murdeh?Not so fast if you please?we only mean that the Bowery Amphitheatre is now opened?that the great North, (son of the North pole) is engaged, that they exhibit some splendid horses and feats in horsemanship, and that all this classical amusement is "bloody murder" to almost every other theatre in town. The rising generation are delighted with the hors*s, and the jeune editeur is almost ready to jump oat his nurse's arms in an ex* tacy of delight. Cl'y Intelligence. The Pol ice.?The preventive Police is now in ful* operation. Not a cnse of any particular interest hasboi n presented for the last two days. The oAicers are grow, ling like hears with sore heads. Prince John swears he'll resign. Stokcly threatens to go back to the shop. Cockefair ditto. Bowyer is always busy at something' and the rest of the vigilants laid about yesterday like sailorson a ship's deck tinder an squalor's aun with a dead calm of four .lays standing. Where arc the thieves and rtgues ? Where the watch slulfers and burners? Where the " Peter Funks'' an.l other swindlers 7 Gone to llhode Island or 1) ing back in the high grass for a big rush as soon as the nun comes ant. Talk about your new police kill! Why a pr. mium of oO percent on all the fees, was ottered yesterday a doien times for a more look at a thief and no takers. Tax Pavers w ill sec by the report ?l" proceedings / lilt! ouara oi Aiut i nil u, ia? ?u<- ui? >.n uj inr recent Legislature wa? harried through in such a roan, ner aJ to mateiially affect their rights. In its present shape it is all humbug : a perfect mass of incomprolicntible nonsense. Thk Wrong Bo*?Mr. Barnum.at the American Museum last night, having noticed an Irish girl of suspicious character in his establishment, caused her to be watched, and at she was about leaving he arrested her on suspicion of picking |>ocketi, took her into hi* oflce, and on searching her, discovered a wallet )>ocket book and parse, containing money to the amount af some thirty dollars, finger rings, k \ He immediately an nourced the fact from the stage, and owners for the pro perty were found. She was taken to the Tombs, and will be extnunud at the police otfice at nine o clock this i morning Stbakoi: Bird. The ship Catharine, from NtW York, brought in a very curious bird, tvhich took passage on bo.ird, about six mile* from land, olf ( wrvrpriuwn. >? ? ?rr quuc nnaoie i" give n a specific name, thi.ugh it belong* to the class of > Wader*. It i* in body little larger thai, a woodcock, with la gitnd r . ry ?lur>dar leg* and tor*, a abort tail, and wiv I r aching nearly to it* extremity. a strong anJ ratker heary bill, faather* elo*e and *mooth. It i* remarkable for it* color*, which are very rich -the ne k ami br?a t ?f a varying blue anil purple, and the back and wing* < f a glossy ubdurd green . The bill ij alto eurion* in color ? from the point, near half the length, it u light green thence to the head, the color i? that of d< ad blood, and the na^' d ?kin at the root oat.nil- up the middie of tho (knll in the form of nn a-rh, giving it n - ngularraok. It i* now q iite reconciled to it* id ee, aad feed* cheerfully. Ileal* meat*, rice, Ac , seeming te hare a natu al rc)i*h for human diet The bird is a norelty to u* ? Chailttlrm Mercury. _____ i KaioHrrirL Accidc^t.?We leara from the > nil.em Joaraal, published at Monticello, Mi** that Andrew Jacksoa Holiday, and Mary Loais* > vT-'t Arringten, daughters of Mr*. Joanra ill a>a-> A rr ins ton, of Lawrence county, weta drowned ia Pearl rirer oa the lfttk Common Council. Board or Aldermen.?April 18.? Alderman Purdy, President of the Board, in hi* stat Alderman Fkakklim appeared in hi* place. A communication wai received from the Mayor, enclosing the new Pjblic School Law, with suggestions hy him relative to previou* enactmeuta, which w.i* referred to the Committee oa Laws, with power to print A communication from the Muyor was received, giving hi- rersnn* for refusing to ?ign the resolutions su-peuding the construction of the aqueduct over the Harlem river, which wa* ordered oa ill e. A letter was received from Lu'her Bradish. President of the Court of Error*, addressed to ivijsb F. Purdy, Esq , accepting the preferred uic ?' the Chainher a>f the Board of Aldermen during their session in this city. Also, from the Trin-tee-i of the Methodist Episcopal Church in Allen .street, addressed to Elijah F Purdy, Esq-, enclosing' the sum of $)5<>, collected from the eongregsumn, towsru rt lievn g the sutferers by fire in the Kfth ward. A p-tition was received from the trtrdeei of the French Protectant Church, corner of Church and Franklin streets, and also from the African church, coruerof Leouord, asking the Common Council to prevent the erection of a Theatre on the lot of ground recently occupied hy the National Theatre, or if not in the power of the Commen Council to prevent such building, toj take measure* to se cure th? construction of such an edifice as wiH prevent the damage to : urroundtng buildings in easeof fire, such as th- y have heretofore experienced. The improper manner in whieii the recent edifice wa^ ceustrueleu wns forcibly pointed out both in the petitions and hy several of the Aldermen, in debating a disposition of the petitions They were both referred to the Aldejiuan and Assistant of the Fifth Ward. Th'- committee to whom was referred the subject of compelling the keep roflhv city prison to ]>ay all the fees icceivrd hy him to the comptroler, reported in favor of such dis(?osition Alderman Lie contended thai he claimed the f *< $, because be was entitled to a house for the use of bis family, which wus not supplied by the city corpora'ion Alderman B n?on, Wondhull, Innes and Leonard, advocated the report, which was finally concurred in, and the keeper will thus be compelled to payover all hit fees, and b< contented with his salary of S'1000 per annum. Important to Tar Payer* ?The act respecting the collection of taxes in the city and county of New York, us passed April 11th, 1342, was then presented to tha Hoard and r.-ad. It provides that the assessors shall proceed to make their assessments n or before the 5ih of June next, and shall c >tn piste them before the 15 h of Augu-t. A copy for public use shall be prepared by the 20lh of August, which shall be ohMlfor examination until the 10th ot September. That the ro.l shall be delivered to the Comptroller after allowing ten days time be tween the 10th and 20:h of iSepteiaber lor persons Uhae.-scu u# |> tut uul uicir gncvrincuN. ioai por tion of the law relative to per rentage is soauieidrd as to compel the payment of one per cent on all taxes remaining unpaid on the 1st of February. ?The law then most inconsistently declares that the collectors shall charge one per cent on all taxes unpaid on the Grst day of each month, between the'month of November and the time (rescribed by law for the collectors to make returns It then concludes as fo lows: ? ' Any person who may be desirous of paying his tax or <axes previous to the firstof February, shall

on paying the amonut thereof to the comptroller of the city of New York, be allowed a deduction therefore atthsrate of six per cent per annum " This law ar it now standi, is perfect nonsense and must be corrected at the extra session Resolutions in favor of working -48th street from Bloomingdale Knari to th- 10 h Avenue, at an expense of $'300, and also 43J street from the 10th Avenns to Hudson street, were passed Also to work a road twenty feet in width continuing the 9th Avenue from 42 J street to its intersection with the Bloomingdale Road, at an expense of $1500, was adopted unanimously The Mayor has recently vetoed a resolution for this purpose. The resolution dividing this city into three Fire Districts, was concurred in, and is thereforealaw. The first or wes'ern district, is bounded by a line north from the Tombs in Centre street to Irving place, and west by Leonard street to foot of North Moore street. The second or eastern dig trict, by n line cast from the Tombs to the foot of Roosevelt street, and north the same as the first district. The third or southern district, encloses all the lower part of the city below a line from the foot of Roosevelt street, to the Tombs and thence to the foot of North Moore street No company is to remove their apparatus out of their own district under penalty oi being suspended or expelled from the Fiie Department unless required by the Chi f Engineer, when the constant ringing of the alarm ball in the district i.i which the fire is shall be a summons for the whole depaitment to proceed to the scene of conflagration. Resolution to lease Mr. Barmore a portion of the Noith Battery for $500 per annum was concurred inThe petition of Clark Mason, to be relieved from fine and imprisonment for opening an intelligence oflicc at 171 Bowery, was referred to committee on Police, with power A reso'utiou t>> allow thr collector of taxes of the 6th ward until ihe 1st day of May to collect the taxes of that ward without makins an addition of but 2 per cent oa the amount of taxes due from each in dividual, was concurred in. Alderman Leonard offered a resolution refusing the further payment of the salaries of the Water Commissioners, which was adopted by a Tote ol 12 to 2. Resolution to re-pave Blocker street from the Bowery to Carmine street, and to piiut the fence around Washington Parade ground. A re-olution to compel the Oomptrollerto report the amount paid by Thomas Lloyd during the years 1810, 1841 an J '42, with a variety of other information relative to his ahsqualttlation - was adopted. A resolution to compel the Street Inspector to abate the nuisance made in attempting to build a sewer in Seventh street between avenues A, H and C?was adopted. Alderman Benson introduced a resolution to aboli.-h the office of Water Purveyor, and cause his salary to be stopped on the 1st of May next, which was referred to the Aqueduct Committee. Alderman Lie presented a resolution appropriating the sum of ^ 1000 towards relieving the sufferin7? of persons who were burned out at the fires in the Sixth and Tenth wards a few weeks since, which was referred to a special committee. A resolution to repair the frame of the portrait of Jacob llajs, was adopted The Board then adjourned. lIonnir.lk Murder in Tennessee ?The Knoxvillr, Tenn. Register ol the 6th inst. has the following re la'ion O.ir of th- most horrible outrages that it has ever been our lot to record, w?i perpetrated in the neighboring county of Cocke, about six or seven miles from the town of Xewport, just before day break on fin* mornjng of Wednesday, the 30 h ult. The pfiriiculsrs, as they have reached u?, are hrieflv as follows: A neoro bov named Bill nwnoW by Mr. John Thomas, armed with a large a^e, proceeded to the chamber where his master und mistress Wi re sleeping, and attack'd and mangled them in a most shocking manner, cutting the arm and breast of the wsrran, and breaking the arm of the man in two places, and indicting numerous other wounds, of which both, it is thought, will die! lie then deliberately set fire to the dwelling house, stable, and a!! the ou.buildings. A near neighbor, named Benson, alarmed by the none and the burning buildings, was hastening to the house, when Hill met him and despatched him with the axs of which he still retained possession, rut i il his head and threw the body into the horning birn !! L?y this time a considerable number of the neighbors had assembled Bill, however, succeeded in keeping ihem all nt I ay with the axe, until a gun wa< procured, when he waa shet and thus disabled from further resistance. He was then seized and bound, and taken to Newport where he was lodged HI JillExpskimcxtai. mm ax Tkrhitory?We stated in a late number that a treaty had been negotiated with the Sieux by which a very I irge and extensive tract ol country hid come into the possession of Government. \V e were aware at the time what the object of Government was in making this pur chase, but from prudential reaons, we concluded it beat to withhold the stat. meat. Ai we tee it, at Uu->t partially, mentioned hy those engaged in making the treaty, any objection to our speaking particularly r n the subject is of course rernofed. It is p opostd by Government to make another pureliase Irom the Sacs and Foxes, embracing all they lay elaim to on the South aad West of this, and to place the fa in the New Territory that has just been obtained from the Sioux They are then to be set oir as a distinct In. ian Territory. They are to hire a regu arly organized Territorial Gevern n.eut. The President is to appoint the principal officers, as hsnow d es in the Territories ; and the citizen Indiana are to elect their saiuorofficers. In i this way inducements are to be held out to the Indiaus to become civilized. Erery one should wish i tu sco'so humane an experiment aa the o?e in contemplation abundantly successful. This wi'l he fur better than to send the Indians o? th>* othoi side of the Missouri, to herd among the 5O,0tX) wari riors, who may eas.ly be stirred up to strife and wa fare ; it being d sirable that their numbers i should not be increased It the proposed experiment is at all successful, no apprehensions need he entertained from eur northern frontier neighbors ? Iowa Hawk-?y* The Ball given to Mr. Clajr. Tbe best account which we have aeen of this splendid JtU is found in t Pfcltimore paper in the following words Wasiiisotoh, April 13'h, 1842, > Wednesday night, 9 o'clock. J The complimentary bill given 10 Mr. Clay ln?? night at the Washington A??embly Rooms was well attended; and the company whs composed of a great number o( distinguished individuals, members of both Houses of Congress, foreign ministers, gentlemen attached to their respective legations, offi cers of the army and navy, citizens of Washington, Baltimore, and the neighboring counties of Maryland and Virginia. The display of female beauty was remarkably tine. Baltimore contrihu'ed Iter share in this respect. Amongst the fashionable p trues from yrur city 1 noticed Mr and Mrs Reverdy .lolutson and other ladies accompanying them Although there were many distinguished officers of the army and navy present, as well as foreign ?. umsicro auu i??ir uuaciirg, yei as none 01 inem , apoeared in uniform or in diplomatic costuine, the bd)? room did not appear as animated and brilliant as oil twine previoui public occasions which 1 have witnenfti'd in the metropolis. The ball was however a very sp.'endid and brilliant assemblage of ladies and gentleiien from ddferent parts of the Union?all cordially uu/tingto pay a deserved compliment to a beloved and illu.-trious stdte.-mun, whose presence und urbanity Relighted everv one, and gave life and spirit to the dancing and other amusements of the e veuiiig. Mr. Clay entered the ball room about half past nine o'clock, leaning tin the arm of General Seaton, the Mayor of Washington, and followed by the Cornmitt' * of Arrangemcw*. The distinguished ex-Senator bowed gracefully, and .smiled on every one us he passed tnrough the gay circles I need not tell you that Mr Clay was at this moment "the observt d t f all observers." He was greeted by the smiles of the entire company The looks of every one, but '-specially the ladies, showed that Mr Cl.iv is a decided favorite. Soon after Mr. Clay's rn/rce tin- dancing commenced wi'h great spirit, and the room exhibited ? gay and brilliant scene. Those who did not join in the epiightly dance were not, I a??ure you, undelighted spectators of those who "tripped on the light fantastic toe," with so much apparent ea-e and elegance. Cotillions and waltzes succeeded each other in ijuick succession The dancers were a happy and agreeable mixture of the young and middie aged; and they all appeared to enjoy themselves exceedingly. Among the most distinguished gentlemen whom 1 noticed at tins splendid nali were (1 cannot pretend to give you a full list) M ijor General tjcoit, Commander in-Chief of the Untied States Army, Major General Jessup, Count ifodtsco, the Belgian Minister, Mr Hudson, of the British Legation, two other gen'lemen attached to Ijord Asbburion's Embassy, Mr. Granger, Ex-Postmaster General, Senators, Preslon, Evans, Archer, iVc. Most of the Honor ao.e oeiiaiors unu rut nioers 01 i^ongress auenucu with the ladies o( their respective familiesThe entertainments in the two refectories were abundant ar.d excellent, doing great credit to the cockn and caterers-- Tne dancing was kept up till 2o'clock, and the company altogether spent a most delightful evening. It is a delicious event to find that while trade is so depressed?money so scarce?so many merchants breaking?Congress so negligent of their duty?aud the government bo discredited?it is pleasant, we tay, to find a little coterie of happy beings somewhere. llere is an Oasis in the midst of the Lybian desert. Although there may be a great deal of dis content and distress, caused by Congress and the politicians, yet these happy philosophers seem only to raise tn joy as the country sinks into trouble. This is true philosophy. Let's have a Clay ball here. Buffalo. (Correspondence or the Herald.] Buffalo, April 13, 1S42Important Question to be decided in Bu ffalo?Is the Herald im moral paper cr not??Great Excitement. J. G. Bennett, Kb a. Dear Sir? I have to inform you, that the " moral war" on the Herald has extended to Buffalo, and that in a few days at the farthcrest, the two great parties will meet, at which time a regular fight will come off. You will see by a notice in that highly moral piper, the "Buffalo Commercial Advertiser," if you have the honor of an " exchange," of this evening, a call for a meeting oi the " Young Mens' Association" (Lite rary) signed by its President, by a resolution of the directors, (four of whom deem the Herald a very immoral pa;ier, and one of the four acknowledges that he never read it!) to discuss the morality cf the Herald. The present board of directors, by a large vote, decided to add the Herald 10 the list of newspapers now on the files of the reading room, aud accordingly forwarded you the money for one year's subscription. Some time ago, a petition was presented to the board by a large number of our moral men, asking to have the Herald stricken off, as it was highly obnoxious to their sense of virtue, religion and morality, the board refused to comply, and hence the call for a general meeting of the Association on Saturday evening next You will probably not be uiueh surprised if they proscribe your paper, when you financier* in a moral point of view. My advice ia not worth much, but if 1 were iu your place 1 would continue to print the lleiald. 1 an* informed that the Commercial ha* cut your exchange, and that their reporter buv* it regularly from your agent, Mr Hawk*; 1 will there | tore vend you a copy that you may seethe notice. The probable cccict of the " war" in buffalo is, that in addition to your cxeessive immorality, you are a'so obnoxious to the proprietors of the Commercial, a* yon no doubt circulate as many papers in this city as they do. The thing is rich from beginning 10 end, and iis history will be highly interesting to your readers heie. I hp- some able pen will lumish you with the details, as I think the world should be advised of the rise, progress, and end of the "moral war in Buffalo;" besides, handing down to fa tie some of its heroes. Yours, &c Peace. Superior Court. Before a full ll-nce. Amu. 13 ?Dicrmbjes.?John Dirtry adt Jot. R (iihron ?An action was brought by Uitnon, to recover ot Dar ley a debt agiinst an estate for which the latter was an assignee, and where he had declared that property enough existed to pay all demands against the estate Tnejury found for plain'itf, when n motion was made for a new trial. The Court considered that on action coul l not be brought against an individual assignee, uuless he positively became responsible for the debt. Verdict set aside. New trial granted, costs to abide the event. Francis Clark vt. Jamtt Meyer,?The parties formed a copartnership, one paying the other f J >00 to be admitted, with mi understanding that two thirds, or $10DO.was to be paid back if the copartnership was dissolved within the year. It was so dissolved, one party taking the property ar.dgiving the other a certain amount to retire, but nothing whs said about the $1900. Action was t ir A nioti on w as thru made to set aside the verdict.? The Court fulfil that as nothing was said in the dissolutiou relative to the $1600 the covenant held good. Verdict sustained. Jamet ]U>kh-ait and others vs. Jm. lit own and ether* ? Tins was enaction to recover the amount ol three hills of exchange lor ? 11ST, ?'612, and ?'3000,dra wn by James Demurest, ut Rio J aneiro, iu pursuance of a letter of credit from Blown. Brothers Si Co , Liverpool. Several points were involved,one ol which was that the lettci of credit only authorised hills to he drawn at 60 day si which plaintiff was aware of, while two of these were drawn for 90 days. The Court thought this objnesion a valid euc. giving in favor ol pluiiititfa for the bill at 00 days(bring for ?1167), und against them on the others. henj. H aiti* i < E Farm''y ?This was au actioa relative ta reel estate, which had been devised in fee simple, subject to a contingency. That contingency was rear>ved, hut it was contended that th? character of the title became changed. The court decided that such was notth" case. The purchaser of such property is vested with full right, the same as if no contingency had never been interposed. Verdict for defendant. Vies Chancellor a Court. Before Vice Chancellor M'Coun. Decision Was. S Walksnt jr. Jit. S Fickney, a bankrupt.?This was a case whorethe defendant demurred to a receiver being appointed by this Court, to taka charge of his property for the benefit of the plaintiff, on tha ground that he had b come a petitioner in bankruptcy, and the proceeding would ha in opposition to the provisions of tho bankrupt law. The?ourt has consulted with Judges Bettsand Thompson, of the United States Court on the subj ct, who are of opinion that they ought aot to interfere with the property of a petitioner, until a decree sf bankruptcy has been allowed, and his effects |>o*?rd into the hands of the assignee. Kvmdidthrj interj-oso to prevent the action of State Com ts, the party (till was at liberty to withdraw his p-.tition. Wh> u a decree ot bankruptcy baa passed, the assignee will take such measures as the law and facta in the rate may appear to warrant. This ec nrt, therefore, will go on as usual Tha defendant must go before a master sod deliver up his property to a receiver, hot without prejudice to the nrocaedinas in the U. 8 Court. Mr. Fiki.i>, counsel for defendant, stated that the decree of hsnhrnptcy ha I been allowrd in theU. R Court sinee this motion ho t been filrd, and the whole of defendant t property pus,-J to the general assignee. i?0RTi' ,. *hot ia the Mate of the case, this creditor P'?' hare to make apphcrtion to the District Couitto claira the debt. Mr. Fiat d ?Mr-Watkiaa has already entered ohjactiom to the petition. I lie Cookt replud that the partiea must ro before tha M *?ter and state the care. Drams-atf? Finr at HalitaX ? Oo the 2d b nit. the hi uso of Israel Chote semi destroyed and three childrt n perished in the flame*. gapcrtor CMurt Br fore ouittl' Justice Jones. ArsiL 18 ?biuchtri mud Dimvtri' Bank vs. BtU;mmin ?. HrowThis ih SB action unique in its kind, brought to recover the amount of a draft which the defendant had endorsed by placing upon it, in pencil mark, the figures 198. Mr. Brown was foim.rlg president of the Bank, and while so adopted the number in question as authority to the discount clerk to pass the notes or drafts on which he placed it. The present action is for a draft ?f fl 108, drawn by Park Benjamin, (one of the firm of Oto. Dearborn fc Co) on Charles J. Ilendee, of Boston,in favorof G 0. h Co. Tne note was otfeiel for discount at the regular mooting of the Beard of Directors of tha Butchers 4- Drover.' Bank on the'JOth January. 1S37, but rejected by the Board, and discounted by order cf the President, (defendent in this suit) on the 38th of that month. The draft wa. dishonored when it became due. Mr. Brown was bot elected s director for the nest year, and wassucceedadinthepresidency. The present action is brought to recover the amount with interest, less seme lit;le that his been obtained on it from Mr Ilendee. The action ii baaed ou tw o grounds. Mr. Brown cashing it contrary to th? wishes of the directors, thereby rendering himself liable, and alto a* having placed the number 128 on it, which he acknowledged to a conli iential clerk to be hia endorsement la proof of this, Mr. Poe, who had been discount clerk of the bank from I.Ol to 1B3T, testified aa foliowi" 1 received instructions from Mr. Brown relative to paper of this kind. On the first occasion he cameto me with some notes in bis hand, and pointed to the endorsement 133 He said, 'you tee that endorsement, sir?them flguros?that it the number of the Bank 1 acknowledge that to he my end rsement, and whenever that appears you must recognize it as my endorsement. I tell you this, sir, to inske >on a witness, in case any thing should u pp-u tome that you may take care of the inten st ofthu luuk. for I hold securities to caver all endorsementscf this character. My reason for not endorsing in my whole name is, that It would exceed the directors' i 'spi i -ibilily beyotid what is allowed by law-' Mr. Brown spoke to m 'several times in this way. and seemed desirous of impressing it upon my mind. The draft now she a n, is one ol those that passed through my hands. I received it from Mr. Brown between discouutdaya, a ol believe the figures 1*9 were placet there by him, the figures iiS represented the number of the Bank buil ling at lb st lime in the Bowery, but theinslituti >n wjs subs< quently removed to the corner oi Oratitl street, two or three doors below.1) Paper to a large amount was found hy the directors marked with this number. Mr. Brown, in answer to them, said he got half per err*. for cashing it, and felt himself morally bound to see that noias having such numbers on were paid. He being perfectly responsible, it was allowed to pesr, although the procedure was in direct violation of law." For the defence it was contended that a man could nat render himself liable on a bill of exchange in any other way than by a positive eudor-rmimt, and that a sy mbol placed on an instrument is piralit 1, M best, to the mark of a man who cannot write his name, and which is only legal when attested *t the time by a subscribing witness. It was contended, furthermore, that Mr. Brown was fully authorized to discount paper, fur propi r cause, between the meetings of the board This latter was acknowledged to a certain extent, but denied us i pplying to paper thrown out by the diriclorn. The jury round a verdict in favor of plaint tr lor principal and interest, the point* of law as to whether a cypher could he considered an endorsement, Sic. being lelt subject to the decision of the court. For plaintiff, Charles O'Connor. E?q and Messrs. Sloss. n 4- Schcll. For dofeu tant, Messrs Western uud De Writ (b nernl Session*, Before His Honor the ltecorJer, and Judge) Noah and Lynch Aram 18.?James 11. Whitish, Esq. District Attorney. Case cf Jlm?ry 4* Leeds.?This being the day set down by the Court for the second trial cf Amory St Leeds, on a chat go preferred against them by John Hjggerty fc Sons, ail the paities appeared in Court with their respective counsel. The District Attorney stated that the prosecution was ready to proceed with the cause, if the court considered thutihe ends of public justice demanded a second hearing of the case after the termination of the first trial. The Ricorder asked the District Attorney if any new facts had btcn elicited since the last trial. He replied none that he was aware of. The Court then stated that from the full and elaborate manner in which thu case was presented to the Jury at its previous hearing, they consideied that the eBda of public justice would not be subserved by a new trial.? They ware ready to try the cause, and although they did not wish to direct thu;u mile prosequi should be enteted, they would most cheerfully conseut to such a course on application of the District Attorney,believing that a further prosecution of the case was uncalled for and entirely unnecessary. The District Attorney stated that John Haggerty fc Sons, the complainants in the case, desired that the prosecutionWhould stay allfurther^proceedingsand he,therefore moved that a nolle prosequi be entered and the defendants be fully and honoiably discharged and their recognizances c incelled, unless the counsel for defendants made some objection Mr. Oriffen, oneoi the counsel for Amory & Leeds, replied that they had nothing to say upon the subject, having had no participation in the courae pursued by the District Attorney. In accordance with the wish of the F-iggertys and the District Attorney the nolle}prosequi was then entered and the defendants discharged fram their recogniz voces. Trial for Knpint a Gom'Jin' House ? John Elmendorf impleaded with Paillip Elini'iidorf, whs tried on a charge ?r a .ai-Vilinl, kni?? At -V-O /T , V, .I...II. the second story, on the 10th of January last. Wm. M. Howell, one of the city Marshall*,*worn for prosecution, testified that ho vUiteu the rooms on the aDove named day to serve a summons on Phillip Elmeadorf, when he saw John the defendant, playing; cards lor money with other persons, and also saw a roulette table, "sweat" cloth and other implements uteJ in gambling. John enquired of the marsnali what the summons was for, and when informed it was to recover money that had been lost there on a previous day, John told him that Phillip had nothing to do with the rooms hut that he was the pro prietor. Tna prosecution here olosed and the defence conducted by Peter B Manchester, Esq , called Richard Lawrence, a yellow man,who wn a servunt at the rooms at the time the house was complained of. He stated that a man named Bloomer, othe: wise called Tut Bloomer, (which he thinks was a nickname,) was the proprietor of the place,and paid him his wages. He did not consider it a regular gambling house, hut ? "sort of a little establishment." Wm. II. Buckley stated that he had rented the house to Wm. Harrington, who h-ul re let it to Tut Bloomer, and that Btuomcr iia 1 always pa.d tho rent although he held Harrington r> sponsible. A man named William Tuft was then culled by prosecution, he stated that he had obtained the f tin m .us against Phillip Elmen~ dorf to recover ten dollcrs that he had won of him playing at blutf, in these rooms, and ulso tint he had gambled with Jchn Elinemlorl in the same place and lost three shillings. This witness stvore with the assurance of an old one who desired "revengt" in a new way. William Jackson was called by defence to impeach the character of Tuft. (ii'i stion ht Covssi l.?Po you know Tuft ? Atetwga?Yes, he is a gambler, and plays whenever he can and has the money Whitivg?No, no Mr Jackson?what is his general character for truth and veracity 1 Aoawr.n?He is a ship carpenter by traie. [Great laugter.] The case was suhmiitel without argument, and the Recorder chuigpd the iurv that it was nminr, ?i, e th y should be satisfied th;it John Elmendorf, the defendant, wa* one of the actual propi ietors of the gambling house before they cou) 1 him guilly. That hit going into the house and winning money there, was not sutticient to bring him w ithiu trie indiclmeut of keeping a disorderly house. The jury were absent about an hour, and returned with a verdict of guilty against John Elmrndoif. PleaJtd Qm'lty?John Tinqsou and Thomas Brown pleaded guilty to an assault a.i.l battery and riot on Eli za Logue, of If* Thorn-s street,on the 7th of March laat. Micnael Coughlan, fir committing an assault and bat Ury on Ellen ll ley, of61 \ViHott stieet, pleaded guilty. Af$aull an a City H'aUhman?Thomas Nealis, impleaded with John Dairick, waB tried onacbaige of committing an assault and battery on a city watchman named Charles Jones, on the 2nd of February last. The watchman stated thit Nealis knocki d doe n a man named Edwin F enny, in the street,'and he then interfered to prevent difficulty, when Nealis stiuck him. Tatrick L>ftut,wh>r tide* opposite th p ac where the difficulty occurrt d, wa? callt (1 lor defence, lie testilied that Nealit w as engaged injcatiy ing the old man, Fecniy, home, when the watchman iuteilercd in a very improper manner, and stiuck Nealis, without provocation. The jury returned a verdict of not guilty, without leaving their seats. Tne prisoner was ably defended by \Vm. Shaler Esquire. (Viand Jeremy.?O -oige Brckitt, who occupies the basementot No 91 Cherry stieet, wes tried on a charge of grand larceny, in stealing fr-.m Archibald Stewart sixteen sovereigns on the 231 of March last. Stewart stated that he was persuaded to go into the houae of the wife of Beckett, and after having his supper and some gin he went to bed ; that while in bed Beekett drew his pantaloons oil' and tock the sovereigns from one of his pockets. lTpon bring qu. stianed a? to where he obtained the money, he swore that the property lost was gold eagles, and that he get them in Ni w Orli ans in exchange for paper money. T w o persons who resided on the premises with Beck-It. swore that all c&Stewart's story was false so far at r. gar Js his losing the money. That he had none to pay his lodging with, and he ptopoaed to Becke t's wile to take a pair of shoe* that waa in hia bundle to the nawn hrok i"s in ordnr to r.i? ??n? t? pay for hissupp r. he. The cue wai submitted to the jury, who returned a verdict of not guilty without leering their seats A number of perrons appt ared who testified to the good character of Brrkolt, and there ii no doubt that the tuit was conm need by the proeecutor in order to raise funds for his on n use through a contemplated setM*meat. Fnfiittd Rn ojjniicncrj?John O'Donnell for an aej siult and battery on tVilli-?m Flynu, and Littleton Hall on William hliLer, not ai iiaiing, their recogniiancea were forfeited. Mn.nxo n* mr. Mcskiwoum.?There is a vast deal of grinding done on the Muskingum and its tributaries There are seventeen (louring: mi-la with eighty-seven iun of stnBes on the Muskingum, and ten mills, employing forty-five run of atone, on the neighboring Mreuma The Latest Wtrcn ?The following appears as an ad verti-wment in the last number of the liar* ri*barg Reporter: ? NoTicE -rD.iniel Snlsebarger and hia wife are warned not to trespass upon my property or to take any thing from it, f?r 1 believe his wife is a wit eh, having found tbrec hair bails in the brutes, which can be provtu. Unsay Minta, Monagan Township, York Co. N'kw Factobic* -\VV learn from ihe Trey Whig that Mr Benjamin Marshall, of this city, is about 1 erecting four factories on the Pocatenhilyn addition to the two already in progress tlvre The amount i of money to !> expended is about ?500.000, ard the I mil a, when in ope n'ton, will afford employment to more than 1500 peraqna

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