Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 28, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 28, 1842 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New York, '1 lutratlay, April as, 1-1 J. State of tile Country. I Thank Clod at lasi. B eaerd be the holy apostle.- ( Peter and Paul to conclude. This country?this t glorious land?lias at length reached the bottom-? ? We have touched the solid rock?in cuiniivrce, f currency, politics, religion, virtue, demoralizition, s folly, charlatanism, and good sense. Front this day % foAvard, the march cf th-republic vi lli b:> onward J and upward, in every element of civi'izaiion and f economy- | 1111 r n-inui tiions with England are making great . progress and every pymptom indicates a long, last- , ing, and honorable peace. Oar difficulties with \ Mexico do not look so fair, but the Mexicans can ( be thrashed into decency. In dontestis politics we are , in a very interesting state. For the first time since , the revolution, we have a President making the experiment of governing the country without a party, but simply trusting to the principles of common sense and rectitude of a Iree people. This has produced some confusion in the action of Congress? and caused some discredit to the public finances? but things will yet come right. The next Presidency is three years oil?and little can be said of (he result of the present state of parties. In commerce and currency there can be no mistake. In the greater portion ?f the country, the rott-n banks have been closed, mul tbingsare adjusting themselves to a specie b,t>is. The Bankrupt law has lewefl'ect than hid been anticipated. The seaeon ia promising, and great hopes are formed of the coming crops. The whole active commerce of the nation is reorganizing i(9elf, on a sound basis. Congress will unquestionably piss a new revenue law, increasing the dutiis?but the embarrassed States cannot recover in many years. The great State of New Y'ork is the first to lead the way in resuscitation of public credit, and the principles of honesty. In morals, philosophy, and religion, we arc also in i a lair way of improving. Extravagant habits of living have gone the way of the broken banks and financiers?that is, to the devil. The great temperance reform is increasing. Every month we have a acw science, or a new religion starting up?but Prophet Joe Smith, the Mormon, seems to be the most successful among modern apostles. On the whole, we begin to feel quite comfortable in this country, and hope they get along pictty well in Europe. Fashionable Movements ?Lord Ashburton is getting along very elegantly in Washington His first official public dinner was a brilliant affair, and went off re!til. The wines and fruits from England were much admired, and swallowed with great gout. He has had several dinners and fe?es given to him, played at cards wiih Mr. Clay, drank wine with the President, and had an old familiur with the veteran lion of literature, John Quincy Adams. He?is likely to m ike his mission successful and pleasing to all parties Our two leading literary characters have left us ; Irving has gone to Spiin, and Paulding gone to N>w Orleans and the Hermitage in the suite of bx President Van Buren lo see Gen. Jackson'and hear the old liod roar once more before h* dies. Mr. Van Buren and Mr. i Paulding, are by this] time at Louisville, whence ' thev on to Ashland to meet Mr CUv- The latter 1 gentleman is by this time at Pittsburgh, or even | nearer home.'Lord Morpeth, when last neard from, < was at N*ew Orleans. lie, too, will probably visit Mr. Clay at Ashland Ho/, and his lady have nr | rived at Cleveland, on their way to Niagara Fall-, 't where he spends a few days, then down to Mon- 1 treal and -New York ; lie will tie here the latter end ' of May, and return to Kngland in June. . New Liverpool.?James Haggerty,Esq. 1 the new American Consul to Liverpool, leaves today in the Great Western. Mr. Haggcrty is a native | of Virginia, has been for many years a merchant in New York and in the south, and bears a character i of the highest respectability, great talent, and much < courtesy of manner, lie was unanimously con- 1 firmed by the United States Senate to his present , office. The Auriversahies ?Thee* meetings, it seems, will commence a lilile earlier than usual this year. Tom Marshall opens the ball next Wednesday night 1 at the Tibernacle, and leads off the first dance in J the annual drama, with the American Temperance I Union for a paitner. Success to htm. The Baptist" \ are holding all their anniversaries on their own hook i this week a! the Mulberry street Tabernacle. ! . a Hotii. if Londo.v ?We call the attention of our readers who cross the " salt, salt sea," to tli? adver- J tisemenl of a capital hotel kept by Anderton, Hit t Fleet street, London. Americans visiting England will find much comfort and attention at this esta- , blishment, and particularly in all those regulations about servants, who, in this hnuss, are not allowed ( to levy Hack mail from travellers, as is the practice in other English hotels Every traveller has to pay J for what lie gets, and no more. Servants' fees? t *' the jen'le'man please"?14 what you will sir"?or ' any species of black mail are all abolished, as eflec- ? tually as King Charles,fthode Island charter will be. j to Europe.?Tne revolution now go- } ing on in the passenger business to Europe is great- I er than the revolution in spanking little Rhode c Island. t Two packet ships, the Siddonsfor Liverpool, and 1 the Ville de Lyon for Havre, sailed yesterday wita p sixty three cabin passengtrs?thirty eix in iheSiddons ' and twenty-seven inthe Ville de Lyon, livery berth in th- lormer was taken a week or ten days before tl the ship sailed. 11 Among those in the Sid Jons we nitice the name n of her owner here, K. K. Collins, E?q , who is emphatically the mt?ter spirit in the pack?t ship bus ? ness. lie has gone on ?om mysterious errand to *' Europe, which will undoubtedly result in something, ? perchance in a line of splendid and last ocean ? atramers In theVille de Lyon, among others, are j, Professor L nigfellow of Cambridge, the Kev Mr Siwillof Washington city, and the Kev. Mr IXirdin Thes ships went to sea with a cracking west i> wind, and it will be difficult for the Croat Western J* to catch ih-m. Speaking of pv*etuefs to Europe, is it not a little tl s.ngular that the?. packets should go so lull when the ^ Great Western, the favorite steamer oi the Ocean, ti Marts this afternoon with plenty of empty berths J u We do not believe that the stearn-r, with ample * accoin nodations for one hundred and thirty pai-sen- T gers, will carry tnore than have gone in the Siddon* h, and Ville de Lyon- Strange but true Am >ng ? those, however, who have taken passage m the li Western, is James Dagger'y, Esq., the new Amen* 1 can Consul for Liverpool. f All this indicate* a revolution in the passenger t i- I siness to Europe But let the public compare the ; pas-angers lists of Cunard's steamers for the last > three month* with those ol the Dramatic Line of Liverpool Packets and judge for thvinselves. Sailiwc or thc Wc?h*.-Tii is steamship sails thisa'ternoon al two o'clock. The letter ba#s will cl >ar, at Gilpia'a in the, at one o'clock.? She goes to Liverpool. Departure or th? Lee ?Tne vVeat India Mail steamer Lee, sailed for Charleston, Havana, and along shore. Steamship Bsitassia will leave Boston next Sun4ajr, for lia'ilax and Liverpaol. Her letter bags will close here an Saturday afternoon at tour o'clock. They are at Harnden's in Wall ttrect. oaa dat i.atrn prom Havana, wim fa ? ceived last night the "N'otic OMty Luceru," publhlied in Havana, to the 17tn instant in'lusiveFanny Kiaal-r haJ aiven a ? >l?-n lid benefit to the . Female Lu la'ie A?ylu-n in Havana- She was en thusiasucally cheered Irrnii ih" be;i .in; t >t e end, and mired am d t a shower oi H wers k._ Yon-Kxtraordlnary Meeting In Tammany | , If all?Koot Brer CrUls In Hhotle mann A very curious, coo), dispassionate, hard, unen- ( husiaslic merlin?, was held last night at Tammauy < lull, relative to the present crisis in the affairs of irelty little Rhode Uland. Th?' Hall was about lalf full. There w.u?a great deal of talk, but no ider?we mean enthusiasm- It had more the ap iearance of a root-beer assemblage?gathered to- I :ether to "head tiff Captain Tyler," in a small vay, about his letter to the Governor of Rhode sland ; but the lion spirit of the democracy did not hike his mane, nor give a roar worth a buttonIn fact, there is no belief any where that the people if'Rhode Island want assistance to get or preserve heir rights. There will be no insurrection or fightrtrt in little Rhoda?but every rational man believes that the suflrage party, in their general views and principles, are right, and must,sooner or later, succeed in their purposes- Thi* n certain. All the excitement about Rhode Island here was got up after the President wrote his letter, and was in- j tended to prtvent the democracy of New York from giving that manly support to Captain Tyler which they have a mighty strong inclination to do Some of the politicians of Tainmany hardly recollected that there was such a State as Rhode Island, ?:il .1 n nkanoo Irs *? koi/l nfl' thp runtUtn." Th? democrats here feei a deeper interest in the new corporation than in little Rhoda. Accordingly, the meeting came together very calmly about 7 o'clock. The Hon. A Vanderpoel was nominated for Chairman, about thirty other gentlemen as vices, nnd Robert li. Boyd and six or ten others as secretaries. Mr: Vanderpoel, on taking his seat, spoke as fol* lows:? I am deeply sensible of the honor yon have just conferred upon me?an honor, a9 the committee of arrangements will hear me witness, entirely unsolicited. Though I am sure there are nianv older and better soldiers, who are mor* qualified to discharge ihe duties that will now devolve upon me, I am equally sure that there are none who excel the humble member who now addresses yc u, in zeal lor the great cause of equal risjhH and popular suffrage, whenever agitated. We hnve met, as it is our privilege to do, to express our sense of a controversy of great interest, now in progress in a sister State. It involves the question whether, in the absence of all provision to make or amend a constitution, the majority ot the people, the masters, can establish or change their organic law, without the consent of their servants the Legi-lature; and whether Royal charters granted nearly '200 years ago, are, auhis late day, so sacred, that none but the very creatures chosen under those regal powers of attorney, are competent to take even the incipient step towards anr.ihtlaiing them, and giving to the people their own Ttiese are queg. tjons b-g with interest to all the friends ot republican liberty. But we have convened for another purpose. It istoexpress our emphatic protest against the doctrine, that the controversy in Rhode Island presents a fit case for the interference of the General Government We have met most respecifully but firmly to say to President Tyler, " Siay the strong arm of the Union. Let it not be stretched forth to crush the spirit, not of anarchical, but of constiliuionaljliberty, which isnow exhibit-d by the smallest and the weakest ol our sisters. Make not lb.. I 7itii,ti mtinna bu annrllnn fnrth its milaktMa i.nit bayonets to settle this lamilv dispute. Weaken not the ell-ction of the people for the government 0Vpr which you preside by (ending forth its soldiery on a ctusade against majorities, who by forrmand means calculated to elicit the true een?e of the people, are striving to secure the rights of the freemen of the other States These are the high and patriotic purposes for which we have convened. Expostulation?remonstrance against menaced interference in a good cause?the expression of our sympathy for those who are contending lor the high privileges which we enjoy?privileges which we regard as ibuve all price?these are the great objects of our meeting, and none will condemn it hut those who aelieve that it is right for minorities to govern and iisfranchise majorities. By the time that Mr- Vanderpoel commenced his speech the room was not half full; it was a funny itl'iir ; there were all the old Van Huren politicians in th-- platform, including Plain, Wuterbury, Riell, Hopkins, and nil the old Tammany voters in the J.xlv o| the room. When the name of Shaler was called, an Irishman cried out " we won't have Siiaer, we won't h?ve liiin, or any thing, or any kind of n-eting." (Roars of laughter ) The room then tilled up pretty well with stragglers, including a great many Whigs; Mr. Birdsall hen got up to read the resolutions. Ma Pikdsall said, that he should simply renark thai the committee had come as near hs they ;ould to what they believed to be the popular feslng a? well as the wishes of the people ol this city ; and when the big heart of this city sneaks out it will send a puis .turn through the whole Union. And, as the people ol Rhode Inland had done what is right, the people of New York would stand by them, (Oheets ) He then read the resolutions:? Whereat, The chief executive officer of the Federal Government. misled, at we believe, by false representsions an I designing advitert, bat not only thow-n a dispoiitioa to interfere in the domestic affairs of the State of 1 thode Itland, but teem* to intimate the intention to ute he Federal forcet in order to suppor. the existing gi ernment of that State, and againatthat which the people ' ii the exercise of their aovengnty have rightfully eaahliahcd. Therefore, in ordi r that we may not aeem to end even the implied aanction of our ailence to auch icta, Resolved, That the President of the United State",has 10 more right to send a military force to put down the [.institution of llhole laland, than he haa to put down he Constitution of New York. Ili-solved, Thatthe peaceable adoption of a State Con itltu'ion by the people of Rhode laland, cannot be con- i itruet into treaaon or u aedition" againat any juat pow er whatever; and that tha oppoaite doctrine haa too rank an ' 'odor'" ot Hartfo-dConventloniam to have emanated Irom | [he Chief Magntrate of a free people. Resolved, Thatthe ro un objection to the legality of :he Constitution of Rhode Island, to wit, that it waa 'ramed by a convention orig nating with the people ( hemaelvea, an 1 in which the whole people ware represented, inatead of having been framed by the dele- I fates of the excluaive cl ias which haa hitherto exercia . -il all the pow era of government in that State, it in our yes no objection, but rather a very itrong argument in ' iroof ofita legality and justice. Resolved, That we conaider the Conatitution adopted >y the people of Rhode laland to be aa unexceptionable 1 n ita provisions aa the people'* right to adopt it waa i :|s?r v c- i UrsuiTi ?, nai WI- *irw lur wllfflilUlign pmpO'ClJ [IJ? he landholders, besides its obj-ctionable origin. being i he work of a body of men having received from the *>oplc no power to frame tnch an art, a? an attempt to elude the people of Rhode Inland; for, while it seem- 1 ngly extended the right of suffrage, it in reality gave he representative! ofleii thau one-third of the voters nil power to dictate auch laws ssthey might please to he other two thirds, by giving that one-third a majority | n both branches of the Legislature. Resoivrd. That another great fanlt in the above na- 1 led draft, was the odious distinction it sought to create ! etweea the native and adopted citizens. That our itvartj.-s can never be endangered by those men of for- ' ign birth who come among us to earn their livelihood 1 y honest toil That if such cannot be regarded as citi- j ens, they should be regardod ts aliens, and not ai a mongrel species between thetwo:and thafthe old ariatoratic assumption of su|>eriority by birth is lrsa ridicuarts than the medern one of ni]>eriority by place of irth. Resolved, That, in our opinions, this attempt to dis I rsnchise the worthy citizen of foreign birth comes with ( peculiarly hid grace Iron man whose claim to sur^me authority rests upon nothing but the fiat of that ' parties* and corrupt monarch. Charles II., who was . ever within three thousand miles of their Ststa. a yr ting lad. bv the name of Shepherd, rose and said rat this was the greatest occasino for ayrnpathy he had ver known ; the meeting waa more worthy of freemen ' ran any thing in a long time. They were to lecotrd 1 re ir-its of a great people to obtain their freedom They ow hold a charter from a king, which mutt be cast side, and a constitution erected on ita ruins Evary I / mi enn,luces In the wealth?shall he he ,lei>>e.l oice in the difttihution of that wealth! (Cheer* He ' an that t i*ht br nature?Ood gave it-man can't dv < him of it. (C *?' ) Never. [Cheer*] Every town | n I hamht in the Union mu*t *|>eak out; and bjr the me they hare done *o, the charter will be forgotten, ud a con?t tut ion created in ita place. Tnc rcM?lutiona were then put, and carried amid t>ud cherta. | Mr. Mi i.riLLr. thea rate, and ?ald he w'ai aorry Eli i Mcoreanl Mr Paiment'ef were hoi there. They could >p ?k to miie i twtt?r tb*n him, and to cod Id Aaron Van* far pool ,1 M He latiore I undei great duadvan- i ia?<-? n t\. ,.r,| Xhe wor'hy Chairman was great at eompn-tilon. (Ch'-ert] lie waa not. [Cheer*] Thia ' ra .ting would *?aure llhole Itiaudof the sympathy of I New York Freemen thould not be coeiced into n . Charter w hich the poople had detpiti d and rejected ? That chan?r Jel. ? from IMS It'* the laat rolic of Bri tith oppnasion in thia country (Cheera ) The people , ot 11 iod- l?Un t had to much wi*dom and purity, that they liad twine it i long 1** two ohriout featurea were j inequality of representation anj the property nualiflea tioti Porttmotith with I70U inhabitants tent aa many ' men to the Attrmhly at Providence with '23 000 ThS piopertyqu ilification it a freehold real estate gnaliti ta tion. An.I a mai can'l vole for a legialator, although they ta? him at much aa they nleaae. Thia struggle be- ' gan thirty year* ago In 1*29 petitions poured into the Assembly, an t they were l*u<hed at. and intuit wat added to injury. Since then the people toiled In lsai I a spirit Waa provoked, that wil! never b# allayed till the p wide get univertal free suffrage [Cheert.] Here Mr Melville went into a history of the late trouble* in Khole Island and t ho rejection of .the Assembly's constitution hy 076 voter lleal*o denoanceil the Algeria* Act, and c tiled it an act lor the propagation of ronattuc live' treason gur.etally The people hare rightfully it-cieu uiu< r*i ? mni-i im n iiPHtiiiiiHiiii i ne u(ll*r? host-to live umter Cherlee'# chart?r, ? ho though deed iim ye^rv, h<? Mill ?>tne vrtr ita'iful *nt<j*ctt now li* m< in Hhode Uleiwl. Anil who wee Cherlre f I T V pitiful, profligate abandoned fellow, who. if he ? living no v i.i N v V >rlt. conl<l i't b-i eloc'el * netuhl* rvrn for t tv 6:h WeiJ; ernl hie epprnprietr oh- re wgul I lie hehio I thi Conn er of * peifamrr'e etore lealing out eaaencea to the mouatached foola and loungrr? jf Broadway ? (Cheera )?or else he'd be in a brothel with panderera, procurer*, and pimp*. (Tremendous cheers.) Th? great point contended for by the people af Rhode Island wai a univeraal free lulfrage. Thia had been tried in 22 Stateaout of 28 and workB well. Th? ii oppunen'a inaiat on a property qualification. And what ia wealth ? The aweat of the poor and the blood of thr brave. (Cheera ) Thia ia the old Federal plan to di?tract the capacity of the |>eople for aelf government. But the tide of public opiuion ia a weeping on. Can they aiand up againac it 1 Let them try it if they dare. When they ahall have rolled hack the Amazon, and dammed it up with hullruihea, and ahaken the Andea to their baac, then they miy do it, but not before. (Cheera. Ma. OaviD Parmkmtkr. of Rhode laland, roae ami I great cheeiing and said, Mr. President and fellow cili zena, it ia not mv vocation to make my aelf popular a? a 1. - . i -- - l-u--: 1 ?,r.o.l >,v Ill 1-an.I mill ti hii.ui urn, man >?.i c. .. .. j ...sural of my brow. 1 come not here ai the advocate of any political party, but at the advocate of the right* of man. I come as a disfranchised citizen of this republic to lay before you a fair and candid statement of facts as liny now exist in Rhode Island. The present charter under which that State it governed, is one that wus granted by Charles the second?not to the people?hut to a landed company in 1663. This charter does not provide the right of suffrage, hut give* power to thr company to make as many freeof the company as they please. Th Geneial Assembly of the State have the j>ower? I deny thatthe> hive the right?to make every man free. The qualification is property,hut it is doubly odious, because it requires a particular kind of property. A man may have $10 000 in personal property but he has no vote unless he has lauded property to the value o I $134, or is the eldest son of such proprietor, and yet in this State personal property pays all taxes. Fellow-citizens, this is not the worst: no man who is not a freeman or the eldest son of a freeman can (it as a juryman, and thus a portion of the constitution which says that every man shall he tried by jury of his peers is denied, far none hut a freeholder can be tried by hii peers. cannot sue another person for the recovery of a debt without the consent ami endorsement of a freeholder, nor can he claim the protection of the law from injury without such consent auJ endorsement. At this moment there are Ave bushels of petitions which have been presented by the people, and which might be called up b?fore the Assembly. I consider that the |e>ple were wrong in asking as a privilege what had been granted by God, and 1 quote the woids of the Acting President of the United States in his Inaugural address, when be said that "the right of suffrage was the birthright of evnry" The people having called a Convention, framed a Constitution, and when the Assembly was called upon to examine w hether the majority of the people had'formed such a Constitution, they declared it beneath their dignity to inquire, and called upon the freemen?a minority ?f the people?to frame a Constitution fjr the wholt pro pie. They did form one odious to the people, which partially extended the suffrage?kept up the right of primogeniture?disfranchised citizens horn in foreigu lands, although tin y have to serve in the military and fire companies?and which put the power into the hands cfotie third cf the people. It gave Smithfield, a town with 10,000 inhabitants, the right to elect one Senator, and Newport, with 8 000. two Senators?because it was an agricultural town, and they said the agriculturalists <)ughi to have a preponderance. The people were c illed up in to approve of this, and in apite el the iullueac.e uf the aristocracy, the laudlorda, the Priesthood?for it wus publicly announced from the pulpit that those were not Christiana w ho opposed it?it| a as rejected,the people thus approving oftheir own constitution twice. The General Assembly now say, that the people having rejacted their constitution, do not want any extension of the suffrage, and they have enacted s law declaring it treason in any person to accept or hold any office under the people's constitution, and imposing a fine of $1000 and a year's imprisonment on any person who should accept the office ol moderator, or take votes at the elec'ion. They hare n aw authorized the Governor to raise a standing army, and boast that men will come Irom Boston and New York to put down the people. Fellow-citizuns?we do not ask j ou for muscular aid?we ask you to decide whether we have done right or wrong?tf right, we ask you to sustain us in our position. Be not appalled at oursitualion?we will commit no act of treaaon ; but if one drop of the blood of a fieeiuffiage man be shed, it shall be repaid by gallons of those who do so. The constitution of the United States says, that the republican farm of government shall be guaranteed to every atate, and the President had butter look to this before he sends troops to put us down, for our present form of government is .1 minority irovernmeiit. We ask, fellow citizens, for your sympathies. There i* a majority of the people of Rhode Island that will die rather than be conquered in their struggle for freedom They are not unworthy of your sympathies. Remember the cause in which they are engaged The President here read Mr. Ely Moore's letter excusing himself on the score of indisposition, and stating the grounds on which he would join in repelling the use of force to put dow n the people's constitution. Major said, il 1 had been asked to select an occasion inwhich 1 should bare greater pleasure in addrrs ing my fellow democrats, it would have been such as this, in sup|K>rt of liberty against oppression. If it is necessary to ahow you that it was time to change the nclariou* charter grants by Charles?not the Charles who was rent out of the world minus his hrad, but the one created minus a heart?the witness is here who could lis ten to the eloquence of the mechanic who has addressed you,who is disfranchised, ostracised, prevented from sitMac ?* ii jury man, in 1 not.feel itwas time for its alteration 3ueh thing* cannot continue, they must cease. You have heard the ?ppeal of this eloquent mechanic, and they re going to hire soldiers. Are we to have more H<-? sian flies? I wish 10.000 would come.aver, and I would guarantee that every oue would declare hia intention of becoming a citiren of Rhode Island that day five yeaia They tay there are ao statesmen. Such a man as this mechanic whehasfaddresaed you,would be an honor to Congress. You are to be frightened with the bugbear of interfering with the general government. That government would not have dared to interfere, ifthr movement had been in New York or Ohio, or Pennsvlvanis, or any of the large states, hut makes a shew of energy when it happens in the smallest State in the Union. Mr Swai khami.ii, who waa laboring under a severe cold, shortly addressed the meeting, in which he stated that he had it from good authority that the letter of the President, was w ritten by Mr. Webster, and said that il Captain Tyler sent his troeps into Rhode Island they would "head himjolf The meeting then adjourned with three cheers for the People's Constitution of Rhode Island. Washington. [Correspondence of the Herald.] n- ... ?a a .r * < a. a kfvKcuin^a ui wn?KVW. WAiHisaTojr, Tuesday, 3 P.M. Much of the morning hour was taken up in the Senate in the discussion of a bill providing for the pnymt nt of the sum of #20,000 to the heirs of Hall, the inventor of n certain miserable rifle, which load- at the hreech, and frequently discharges the load at the same place. Th? unfinished business was the bill to remove ca-e? from the State to the Federal courts?such as the Mi-Lend case. Mr- Choate is to offer an amendment restricting its operation to foreigners domiciled in a foreign country. The House have the Apportionment bill still under consideration. There is much discrepancy of opinion as to the proper ratio of representation, and every hour's debate serves to increase it. No good of any sort can re.-ult from diecussingthe question. It must eventually be settled by conference, and compromise ot tie large states'on the part of the House, and the small states in the Senate. A combination of the great states in the House can control Ihe action ? f that body, and the result may be productive of inj?s'ice to the small states, but in the Se: ate all are on a levrl, and the over-shadowing popu'ar strength of New York, Pennsylvania and Dhio, amounts to no more there than llhode Island, Unaware ana Araansir. C'heat Rr??At Hit- Us: election in Albany, the ibo.itionists nominate.! sixty-three candidates, and ladinallon'y thirty three letes. We beat these thapsallto pieces. We had only one candidate, Captain Monroe, .in i we gave him twenty-two solid jatriot votes Hurrah ! Penalty for Crime ?la the King's County Coart he other dsy the Ju Ige rent one young man, for rurglary to the state prison for 21 years. At the time time he sen: another man for committing a iioet aggravated, violent, und atrocious rape on a named woman, 111 conjunction with two or three nther wretches in human form, to the state prison for len years. Sovtb Dc rcii Chcrch on Washington trnt abx* ?We have hern informed that this beautiful edifice is about toclnnge hands, owing to the pecuniary difficulties it has had to contend with ? Unless provisions are shortly made to cancel the iifttliaMfion* noiv nfiitiinc. it n nnt ultojpfhrr im probable but the Catholic* may purchase it, as there lias been some hints thrown out upon the subject ia that quarter Our aid OurKK? is Huston.?Abby Fobom and Eldar Lamson was arrested in Boston while attempt* ne to address a crowd of persons on the Ccmmon ast Sunday forenoon, and lodged in jiil. Qcy- Mr Demp"'er*s Concert at Brooklyn is postponed until Thursday evening of next week. Miss Clabkn dun's Exhibition of Readings knd Recitations takes place positively this evening at the Society Library RoomsMhtr VI IT nrna Thnfa gppm? to hr? If) IfirrfllS^ of murders throu?hi>ut this country. What ia the cauwt in ojr pnper to-day will be louiwJ accounta of no If^ ih?n f-uht A Lvov Mi tint h? d ? Mr?. Katea, reaiding about four niilrt frmn tKvt-ntown, Kentucky, waa iabn manly murdered m her own hauae, a ahort lime ma , during tbe temporary ahaeaca of her bunband ft r ahull ? a., broken by a club. Canada All seeins quirt and comfortable in (h's quarter of ihe globe. Governor Bagot haa left Kingston to lay the foundation of a college at Toronto?thence he proceeds to Halifax, where he expects to meet his wife. The Toronto papers contain long and glowing accounts of his arrival there, and say it was the moat brilliant affair ever witnessed in British America. Sir George seems to be a great favorite Lord Sydenham has left his property, by will, to his brother Poulett Scrops, M. P. Hejhas a large landed propertj in Canada that csst him nothing. It will be sold in farms, and the cash sent to London. The miserable fool Hogan,lit seems, after all, had nothing to do with the burning of the Caroline, and is now treated as a puppy by all partiea. Mr. Hill, Mayor of Rochester, thas addressed a letter to Mr. Counter, Mayor of Kingston, on the Ilogan case, to assure Mr- Counter that there is a good leeling here towards a steady continuance ol commercial inter* I course?that Mr. 'Ilogan was treated with great tenderness -but that his visit was a matter of regret. So far so good. Trade is improving, and every thing seems tolerably smooth in Canada. Texas. Emigrants are pouring into Texas from all quarters, with plenty of guns, powder, ball, and money; and it is more than probable that Mexico will be invaded this summer by the Texians. Tne army of (helattrr is now 3,0<;0 strong, and is concentrating oa the Guadaloupe river. Other accounts say that the people are thinking of a return to their plough shares and pruning hooks for a reason, or until a sufficient demonstration on the part of the Mexicans shall have been made to warrant an onslaught. Gen. Houston has sut himself down at Houston, determined to wait until he gets something tangible to shoot at. A gentleman direct from the Texian camp informs us that there are about 100 men at Calaviers Ranclie, and that great numbers have been (urloughed for San Antonio. No intelligence from the Mexicans on the other side of the llio Grande, although the Texiaiishave a spy company of 80 men on the lookout. The cry of " wolf, wolf/'^vheu there was no great shakes of a wolf at all, appears to have discouraged some of the " wolf hunters," and the papers find fault with the government for their tardiness, and the government makes answer that it knows its own business Tne people seem determined to march into Mexico "in the fall,"anyhow Art interesting incident is chronicled by the Fort Pickering Eagle. While donations were being made in relief ol the Texisn volunteers, a young lady, prompted probably by a feeling of patriotism, natural on such occasions, took from her neck a string of coral beads, which she presented to the auctioneer, then at his vocation, in order that it might be sold?it being the only article of value at her disposal at that time It was sold and returned to the auctioneer bv the various purchasers to be resold, we understand, at least a dozen times. The last purchaser returned it to the fair donor, but she rejected it, saying she had presented it to the company, and did not desire t^nt it might be returned. ivecp it, (nen, repneaxne purcnaser, as a memorial of what it has done, and wear it in memory of your departed friends !" Important from Mexico?Sale of California to England By late arrivals at New Orleans, we learn that it is currently reported in Vera Cruz that Santa Anna had negocia'ed a loan with England for several millions of dollars, and had agreed to deliver the Califorriias into their.hands, until the money should be returned The yellow fever carried off four or five persons dailyTrade is represented as dull in Vera Cruz A conducta with money from the interior, was looked for by the 15ih inst. The captures lately made by the Texian vessels of war, had tended to cast a gloom over the commerce of Vera CruzGeneral Thompson had arrived in the Woodbury, but had not landed when the Virginia Antoinette sailedAn American gentleman, who left the city of Mexico on the tt h inst. heard there of the English loan to Sinta Anna's government, but did not understand that the California* were to be given as a security He adds that the public mind was in an unsettled stale in Mexico?there was thought to be a strong party opposed to Sinta Ansi, ana some people went so fur as to anticipate another revolution. Rumors were also sfioat that Santa Anna would declare himself Emperor, and seize on the property of the church, should the clergy oppose himAbout 20.000 troops were stationed in the capital; 4000 at Xalapa, 4000 at Vera Cruz, and considerable bodies were said to bjnn the Northern departments. There was no talk of invading Texas. The prisoners were still made to work in chains. Two of them, however, one by the name of Howard, had -IV...... J M- V I .11 .111 - , u ? rucucu n ? ?i ccvapc ? u< nciiuciii nan mm iu iuc hospital on the 6ihinst., but in good health and good humor. The U. S frigate Macedonian sailed from Vera Cruz, on the 9th instant, to go off Tampico. The sloop of war Warren sailed from Vera Cruz on the 7th met. The Government of Mexico has renewed an old decree, requiring all strangers to have a pass about them, w hich pass is to be presented at the beginning of every year for re-inspection. A Mexican armed steamer and an armed schooner were lying at Vera Cruz. A letter front General Bravo, dated at Chilpancin* go, March 23, gives an account of the defeat of a band of native Mexicans, or red men, who had taken up arms against the Government It appears that the city of San Miguel has received with open arms General Morazan, whose defeat by Carrera, two years ago, is so vividly described by our traveller, Stevens. l)r. Kafael Gutierrez Martinez, and some other Mexicans of note, were on the 20.h of March assassinated in their houses, by a band of fifty aboriginals, near Quechutenango., 21 April, 1R12. I herewith transmit a printed paper, containing an official account of the capture of San Antonio de Bexar, on the 5th uIt. by 9<>t),Mexican troops, under command of Gen Vasqacz. A report is a float here tnat Gen Vasquez, finding that Gen. Arista's proclamation did not make many proselytes east of the river Guadeloupe, and that the Texians were collecting in force at Victoria, very wisely determined to abandon the place and fall back upon the Kin Grande, where he is said to have arrived without the loss of man It was expected that General Arista would send on a teinforcementot 2iKK) men, with a view to sustain the position at Bexar, but the want of funds neceasarily impeded the movement. Active preparations are said to be going on iu the inierior for the invasion of Texas, but there does not appear to be any indication of a hostile movement in ti'.is quarter- On the contrary, serious apprehensions are entertained here that the Textans intend making us a visit. lhe memorial ol the American merchant* taken with the expedition, to Santa Anar haa been published. The Mexican Government purpoaes to build a railroad across the Isthmus ot Tehuantepec, in the south of Mexico; but a* the distance is 200 miles, the project will scarcely be carried into execution. Emiobatiox to Uregox ?A meeting haa been held in the western part of Missouri tor the purpose of organizing a company to emigrate to the Oregos territory. Thirty were enrolled, and pledged thein selves for the expedition. A committee was ap pointed to visit the neighboring counties for the purpose of enlisting oihrrs in the enterprise. The emigrants take their families with them, aad took forward to a permanent settlement beyond the Rocky Mountains. We notice these movements, since they are indi. cations at the timca worthy to be noted. Oregon will soon be brought under a territerral government, and will be recognised as a part of life United Slates, just as Iowa and Wisconsin are. Mt Senator Linn has not succeeded yet, we believe, in getting hit bill through Congress?but ha may be sure of success in the end. I: Great Britain, in reference t< the Oregon country, pursues the procrastinating course wnich she sometimes adopts in her diploma tic manoeuvres, the result will be that the questior and the country will both be settled at once, without any trouble to uer ambassador*. Horhibi.k Mean** in Iowa.?By a letter in a St Louis psper of the llth, we notice a terrible out. rage at}Burlington, Iowa. J. P Brads'reel havinc a difficulty with a citiz *n of the p'ace, S. W Hoas, ksniUas.ia latv r\f iho l<atf*>r rtrnviii?rl KimawIT tw ili one of (.'oil's revolving ptstole, met Mr. B in th< street, and discharged the contents of five of the barrels at him, each shot taking etf?ct. Mr B, though terribly wounded and dying, relumed the fire, and i dangerously wounded Rosa Mr. B. has since died # Theatrical* In the L'nttcd States. The summer Mason not having fairly opened yet anywhere, we hive little to tell relitine to theatri cals other than to chronicle the whereabouts of the actors. The Srguin troupe appear likely to succeed at the Park for a few weeks Tney had a good hou*e the first night, a poor one the second, and A tolerably good one the third night. They are a singular instance of an operatic company being successful without having one really great singer among themSeguin is the best. They are all capital musician-, but none of them'have a first rate voice. Mrs. Seguin is a beautiful musician, very correct, and vary cold; but'her voice is thin, and in its upper notes wiry and harsh- Still the whole of them combined cause the onera of Norma Ink, _:.i. :J - ? -vv?.v? nun uuuBiuerable applause. Mrs. Sutton and Nagel are giving concert* with great eclat at Mobile, where Brown has taken hi* last benefit before coming north. Barton and Mr*. Richaidson, and Bill Chapman are also there. Fanny E'ssler hid not left Havana at the last account*. She was drawing good houses at the Tacon, which she had again taken on her own account. Buckstone and Mrs. Fiizwilliam have left New Orleans, on their road to the north. The Italian troupe have not succeeded well there. Forrest is in Boston playing a round of tragedy. Clara Fisher is also there, with a company containing Mis* Lee the dancer; she is making honey. A new drama called Harry Lorrequer, ha* been got out there. Love is also there. Miss Turnbull, Madame Stephan and Sylvain have reached New Orleans, from Cuba, where they were only tolerably successful. A- Adams, WemyBS and [Harrison are playing in Baltimore with Mrs. LewisBurton] had a good benefit at the Chesnut street theatre, Philadelphia, the other day. He brought out "Bubbles of the Day," which was highly applauded None of the theatres are doing much in Philadelphia. Butler the tragedian, the pretty Mis3 Reynolds, Lambert, Thayer and Mrs. Lewis are playing in Washington. Diuneford and Jamirson are making money at Pittsburgh. l.ainam ana miss ivieuon are in mis viiy uoing nothingJim Crow Rice has just closed a fine engagement in Boston. Chippendale, Billy Williams, Mrs." Knight, Sirs , are all at the Park where they are great favorites. Thome at the Chatham, and Mitchell at the Olympic, are doing a first rate business. The Bowery is going down, Miss Cushman's is going up, andNiblo will open rich shortly. Braham is at Philadelphia, oa his way to the west. Arrests Important to oOr English Readers. The following named arrests, made, by two of our most energetic officers of police, Gilbert F. Hays and Wm. II. Stephens, will be read with interest by many of our English readers. These officers having received previous notice that a man named John Pepper, late clerk in the employ of D. T Alston, Tanner, of Chalkwell, near Sittingbourne, England, had embezzled a large amount of money belonging to his employer, and sailed for this port in the new ship Holder Borden, they obtained a boarding boat, and proceeded down the bay, below the Narrows, to await the arrival of the vessel in order to secure the gentleman who had thus absquatulated. On Saturday evening, about dusk, (he vessel hove in sight, and they immediately boarded her, and found Pepper quietly enjoying himself in the cabin, in company with three other passengers, who scarce ly expected that their companioa would meet with such a reception on reaching the shoies of the new world. Pepper had acted in the capacity of chit-f collecting clerk for Mr. Alston, and had thus become possessed of the funds that he had embezzled As nearly the whole amonnt of money that be had taken was found upon him, he was discharged by the agent selected to transact the business The second arrest by these efficient officers was made on Tuesday moraihg, about ten o'clock.? ai or near inai nour iney ooudect the ship lili Whitney, some distance below the narrows, and arrested John Taylor,cattle dealer, of Leeds, who had overdrawn hia account in the Brak of Leeds, to a considerable amount, und also- committed a forgery, and then took paasnue in the above named vessel, to effect his escape to this country He was fouad among the steerag- pissengers and so completely metamorphosed, as to have eluded detection, except by a New York police officer. When discovered, he remarked that he hardly thought the Yankee officers were keen enough to catch him, after all the trouble he had taken to avoid detection by his thorough change of appearance- Nearly the whole amount of money that he had fraudulently obtained was found in his possession, and to use the police office phrase, he was " turned up and let go" by the agents. The officers will undoubtedly receive, as their services justly entitle them to, a liberal reward for thus securing to the lawful owners, the money that had been fraudulently obtained from them- The roguesol Europe will learn from this, not to shape their course to our shores when guilty of crime, as it will be perfectly impossible fo thpm to vmrl ! hn aparrhinrr mxtaa nf *>?*? indefatigable?. Though Tom Lloyd has escaped to the Cape de Verds, yet that'* no sign that we should receive in exchange all the defaulters and absquamliz-rs ot England- They must keep their eyes skinned if they expect to put foot on American soil with e'oien dollars in their pockets. The statements made in several of the city papers relative to the arrest of the above named persons, are incorrect in almost every particular. Fi.orid\ Was ?It is now and that really and truly the Florida Indians are so nearly used up that there areonly ninety wa-riors left th"re. Our army is evsry other day capturing a squaw or two, and a few children and negroes; and in the mean time some wag has penned the following: ? "Hurrah far our ladr of the sahre and trigger! In history's age*they'll make a great figger, No heroes on record w*re It. aver or bigger, They've captured three children, two squaws and a nigger. From an ofliocr oi the army we learn that there are not probably more, on a fair estimate, than I ninety warriors left in the Territory of Florida. A portion ot these, under Sam Jones and the Prophet, are now in the Everglades?the rest, under Halleck Tustenugcee, and a Creek chief, Oteaka, whose i name now, for the first time, we belief, is entered , upon the military annal*, are at p sent in the cove of the Withlacooche. Col. W.-rth has planned the 1 most judicious attack upon this strong hold of the enemy, and the 15th ot April wa9ine oay men upon for the assault, which wilt he made by six different columns of troop*, who will conceoirate from as many different directions. We have intelligence from Si Augustine to the 16ih instant, inclusive. No'hing important hud transpired, connected with the campaign. Cel. Harney arrived at St. Augustine the 13'h inst and reported himsell lor dj'jr. Iftshealth had greatly improved On landing he was greeted with 1 hctrtv and spontaneous huzzas Irom a large crowd > of citiaea*. Some corn fields and vegetables near Fort Pierce 1 had been destroyed by a scout rig party. Fresh bo1 dies of Indians were discnver-d at the South Every ' day, says the St. Augus'ine News, adds to the con' viction that the only effectual mode of putting an I end to the war, ts for th- Commander-in-chief to offer a bounty lor every Indian. This, that paper 1 adds, would bring into the lield the Western Hun1 tera, and gave eicurity to the numerous settlements of the East. Acompiny of regulars had fallen upon a small body of:Indians bf-tweeri the Apalachicda and Olocknte rivers, killed three, and taken two children Indians had come into Middle Florida, and in 'he course of their d< predattotis killed two negroes, and one soldier, an 1 won id - I others. V S. Circuit Caait Aran. i7?The testimony in the esse of William M. Price we? got through with yesterday, and the summing I up will commi-ncc thia moinmg From thn chaiacter of rounfl on either >i le, anmething unusually good, in ih? way vf eloquence, may l>e expected. I t POSTSCRIPT."" OtV For our umal Southern Corroipondente, Irti by tkii morning'e Moil, ?et fourth page. United States Tboops?It s^ems that our Government are apprehensive that the Western Indians will take part in the troubles between Texas and Mexico; they are therefore concentrating a Urge body of troops near the frontier line. The Resent f.,?* ...J- ?J rl? rn- ' .?n,o ouuii .ut vu.iiiiimn "i >jcii. layior consists of the following troops: Dragoons at Fort Towson 184, at Fort Jeaaup 123, at Fort Gibson 71; Infantry at Fort Gibson 140 ; Dragoons at Fort Wayne 142; total tit? To this fore is to be added the 6;h regiment of Infantry now at Jefferson Barracks, 800, to march immediately to Fort Towson ; live companies of Dragoons to move from Fort Leavenworth to Fort Towson, 360 ; and the 1st regiment of Infantry from Jefferson Barracks to Fort Leavtnworth, 73. The whole disposable lorce under the command of Gen. Taylor will then bf 2,004 Temperance Cause.?Father CnarlesH. Drlavan returned last evening from a t-mperance tour in Westchester. He lias procured 70) signers to the pledge?many of them cl ar ca*e3. He was Lb: at Sing Sing. Chatham Theatre ?A larg-r audience last evening witnessed Mr. Kirby's petformance of Bertram, which did him much credit. This evening '.he bills present two ol Bulwer's most popular pieees, viz.' the Lady ol Lyons and Richelieu, hv Mr Smith,. On Monday next, Thorn* commences his series of splendid vaudeville?, which he ha? in preparation. They are said to surpa-s any thing which hai been produced this season, both in the style and interest of the pieces, as well as in the magnificence of other productions. Music in Mobile.?Signor Nagel, who is said to be one of the most remarkable performers <>n the Vmlin living, and a pupil of the celebrated Pago, nini, has arrived in our city, and proposes giving a few concerts in th- course of the week, in which he will be assisted by .Mrs. Suiton, who is expect* d frem New Orleans to-morrow.?Mobile Advtr.* April 18. Fhom Jamvica?We have advices from Falmouth, Jamaica, to th 9th inst Flour, $9; Pork, $-16; Ijtrd, 8 cents. The blacks as turbulent as ever. The Grange Plantation, near Falmouth, which in former times produced t>X) hogsheads a year, last year only brought 20 ! I'he merchants were failing in all the towns of the Island, and men, who, a few wet ks ago, w re deemed beyond the reach of misfortune, were now redueed to poverty. Business of ail kinds, dull. Cheering prospect, very ! Coai. near Rochester.?Cue of our hardware dealers stales that he has been assured that coal has been found within three mile of this city; that a ton or more has been used, and stoves are nowconstructing lor its uie. Geologists, we believe, affirm that coal cannot be found in this region for reasons given. We give the story as rt lalea so us. Superior Court. Before Judge Tallmadge. Ai'bil'JT.?Jotepk D Beer* vi. ComtiiiuBattelie?Tht* wa* one of those hard settling up case* which but too many poor fellows (laboring un te: the bleaainga of hypothecation) have been recently called upon to experience. The action is brought to recover the amount of a note for something like $17110. given in 1834, with the hypothecation of 100 -hares of Tin nix Bank stock, at $3$ per share. The statute of limitations is set up as a bar to recovery. It appears that the stock was at onetime worth 30 per cent aiove pjr, aodgit is contended that the Slaintiff was enabled to sell and pay himself. No orers to this effect however, appear to have been given. The Court, in its charge, staled that pleading the statute of limitations was generally loosed upon unfavorably by a Jury, but without jte-t reason. If a creditor lesvm a note or an account for several years without bringing it to suit, or saying any thing aheut it, and hazards injury to a debtor by a want of recollection aatothe facta, and various other ways which might be named, the legislature very wisely says after aix years he shall lose it. During the trial it appeared that soma timd in 1840 (when the stock had become depressed) and after sis years from the time of giving the note had expired, an account was shewn to defendant as to dividends received. payments made, tic., which it was averred he hastilyglanced over (being in a hurry) and said ha supposed it to be all right This the Jury considered a new acknowledgment ol the debt, and gave a verdict in favor of plaintiff fjr $3 346 81 cents, ho ng principal and interest. For plaintiff, Mr. Sherwood. Mr. J. Johnson for dor fendant. Court of Common Pleaa. Before Judge Ingraham. April 27.?Isiuit A. Krtltr vs. John Warrtn and William D. Scalley?This was an action to recover $70, the ah leged value of a dog w hich had been levied upon under legal process against Arthur Newbold, No. 634 Pearl street, hut replevined by the pi iutiff The animal ia a lively appearing thorough bred English bull terrier, weighing about 26 lb? and it i aai 1 can lick any thing of hti weight which may be brought against him. Ha is stated, moreover, to be an excellent watch dog, which the plaintiff (who keeps store lor the sale ol Birmingham goods at the corner uf Piatt and (Jold atraets) aver* ts have kept him for, and that he brought him over from England. Newbold, it appears, got possession of and retained him, having superior pow ers of fascination, and has kept him for seveiul months, making him his companion by day, and, very often, his bed fellow by night The plaintiff, on learning that he had been seized for a debt due by Newbjld.replevini-d, and brings this action. The witnesses appeared to differ very materially in tha valus of the dog. onn man asserting* that he wna worth $100, and some at low as 16 or -jo The jury gave a vei> diet in ftvor of plaintiff'for sit cunts damages, and valuing the dog at $30. For plaintiff, Mr. A. Nash an 1 Mr. Grealy. Mr. W. R. Betbce for defendant. Before Jti Igp Ulshoeffer. *5 Sarah J. Fnl'on vs. Oanirl Utmaitti ?The plaintiff, ia aompany with Mitt Walton, and two ether ladies, hired the house No 317 Spring street for a year, and commenced business at dress makers They wers particularly allured to the premises on aecount of the extensive n'i mtuu?umc yirn auacnei, w men ran Rack sixty feat to a cart-way,aad whs hau1?i>m< ly adarned with shrubbery, flagged walks, he. Th<- plaintiff* hired of a gentlcmnn named Van Brunt, who he.<l a lease from defendant. Boon after their taking possession the rear fence waa knocked down, the out buil :inga removed, forty feet taken off the yard, and a brick building put up by the dw fendant, the rear windows of whn-h looked into thelit. tie remaining yard left to plaintiff Much inconvenience was experienced in consequence. and the present actie* brought, the damages laid at * I Oi'O It appears that the lease given to Van Brunt forbid him reletting unless by special permission, which had never been given, and tnat to plaintiff from Van Brunt contained a similar clause, wsich had been disregarded. On these grounds the ceunael for defendant "(intended thet the contract had been broken, and that h" had a right to re-enter the premises and make such imp oremeuts as he deemed ad visahle.TThii was met by the assertion that defendant had waived hia claim,having teken rent withont askiag objections, after he knew thnt the property had been relet. It waa also contended, that even if he had been la clined to avail himself of th" circumstance to break the lease,hi* resort should have been an action of ejectment, and that kehad no right to trespass upon the premises. The jury gave a verdict in favorof plaintiff for $30 damages and 0 cents eost. for plaintiff, Mr N. B Blont. Mr. J. B. Scoles and Mr. K Reed, far defendant. V. g. District Court. Before Judge Betts. Aran. 27.?In Bankrtip'cy ? S-veral petitions passed to decree,?The objections as to miners of law in the caao of Dr. Moffatt were overruled.?Orders were granted the general assignee to sell ut private sale, at the appraised vslne, as follows: over the |>ni):i allowed by law, tho household furniture of Charles VI Neil to Robert 9. Winslow. for $13 op: nfChsrb s Starr, jr. to Francis P. Srhoats at MM ; of Daniels Mercein to Thorns* R. Merceln, for *50 50; tu atock an I tooliof George Painter In the atore and in the work 'hup, to Mra. L ydia HoL loway, for $191 90. CwmrtCalendar-This Day, gpeaaio* i.'oi'rt.?Not. 37, Its. 41, 45,49, 193, 34, 19, 143, 51, 99 93, 91 91 97 9a 99 101. 109, 110, 111, 119, 111, 115, 114 lie. 119. lie 111. Ill* 151, 116, 199, 1*0, 1*3. 139. 140 141, 141 145 149 144, *156. 36. Court or cnmm " Pi.r?? ?Pirt I?Nob. 1, 63, 191, 165, 167, 160 |7l. 7V 173, 71. 103. 117, 177, 179. Part 9.?Not. 10. 70, 101. 13(1 118, 19. City Intelligent e. Roaaaar i* thr Moor?Yeat. rday a eeoman, belonging lo tha brig Moon, named William Rookwell, waa arrested on a chargo of stealing one hnndred and fertyaia quarter dollars, from the fnrreaatle of the aboaa named reaiel, en Tueiday night, it being the property of Henry 8. Hartthnrn, alao belonging to the brig. The forecaatle waa left in chargo of R >cfc well, and yeaterday morning the heap of the padlock waa found broken and the money miaeing. Hartahorn rhargea Rockwell with taking the lock off ? ith the key, and then breaking the haap to endearor to show that the pla e waa broken open by burglar*. Rickwell denies all thla, ai a matter of courao. Iwjurbd bt a 8toh*.?The who wea ao aerioualy injured by a atone that waa thrown at him during the uuuKiu|iiiicu I'nui mm on i 11! aiiernoon near or Mark'a ahtirch, ii named Barnabas Brady, and reaidea at 78 Third Arentie. Han Hta PocaitT Cur orr ?Mr Jamea Coalay, while going onboard of the rnila 1e'phia boat yaaiarday morning, had hia eoat pocket cat off. and a wallet containing ft 17 atolen. Where ?rr the nftijera, whoae duty It ! o attend at the departure of there boata 7 Taaiauar Not* Stolsh ? A m in, named David Onl la'ier, entered complaint a? the Police office yeatarday, o the effect that he ? ?i coaxed into the houaa of John Mitchell. 91 Cherry Mreet.on Tueaday night, and while a ide waa robbed of a foo T amy note. The net#

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