Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 4, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 4, 1842 Page 2
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\ J NKW YORK HERALD. ' Now York. WrdlimUy, Hoy I, IM| j. {flf As Aoi \ i w anted for I'rovidouce, R. I., to circulate 'I the Daily and Weekly llcralil. None need apply unle** one | M ho can ronlorin with our term* of pay mcnt in advance, an no credit w ill hereafter lie given. ri ~~~~ K* To ('oHR>?ro5iPK.vTt, kc.?We have recoiled an mi memo number of communication*, hooks, Sic. fcc., within Y* the la*t few day*, which we have not had time to atteud * to, owing to the buttle and trouble in<eparable from w moving to extensive an e?tal>li*hineut u* that of the " New pt York llerald." However, a* we are now e?tabli?hed in tii our new huildiug, we shall attend to all litems matter* im mediately. In the mean lime, " let patience hu\ o her per- ll( feet work" The end of the world it not yet; nor in 1H43. ^ Tm: skxt SiKuiKi: KitoM 1vm;>.?The Cale- l'' donia has been out from Liverpool 15 days to-day. She has therefore reached Boston by this time lieyond a dottbi. Iler news will be highly important, * and is looked lor w ith the most intense anxiety by *' nil classes in tins country. If she urrived in Boston 1 we shall have her news this morning, together with ? the result of the 1st act of the Khodc Island Root Beer Riot, and stutll issue the same in an extra by 7 o'clock f Moving Moved The Ncsv Eitablltbuinit of the New York llerald. Corner of Kawau S and Kolton atreeta. T We have at last moved all the materials connect- l' eu wun mis esiaonsnmeiu uuo our new and commodious building, on the north-weal corner of N'as- ^ sau and Fulton streets, where we shall transact all * our business from this day forward, henceforth and tor ever; that is, so long as it pleases Providence to " spare us to this wicked world. With such an extensive establishment as that of 1 the " New York Herald," it cannot be expected that " all its complicated machinery can be brought into ^ jierfect order, and made to work smoothly within ^ 'M hours; and whether it is expected or not, it can" not be done. We have now all the materials brought together in the Herald building necessary to form " one of the most complete newspa|>er establishments in the world ; and in less than one week all the details and parts of this immense machine will be in ^ the most perfect order, and work to perfection. We have a large stock of entire new types, four a new double cylinder presses, a new engine, new boilers, Jcc. Arc. Arc., and the whole materials are f constructed and arranged throughout in such a supe- o rior manner, that nothing short of a terrible lire can impede our progress, until the arrival of an J earthquake or the Millennium, always provided the latter does not take place until Anno Hoinini 18H0. J 111 the mean time, we request our renders and friends to exercise a little patience and much industry. And all subscribers and advertisers will f please to remember from this day forth, that they ti must send or call, in relation to all matters con- tl nected with thiN paper, at the Nkw York IIkkami ? Office, on the corner of Fui.ton and Nassau b streets. A tpfrial tilirt,aml the lust .' ii _________ e Claims of V. 8. Citizen* upon Colombia? j President Tyler, p How is it that nothing has yet been done towards t< adjusting the claims which some of the people of !j this country have on the late Government of Co- c , lomhia, S. A. c It will be remembered that this Government was '* dissolved in the year 1H3I, and then reverted into the existing governments of Aqundor, New Clrena- C da, and Venezuela. Now we have had a lapse of Pj eleven years since the gross spoliations were coiainitted u|n>n the pro|?erty of our citizens by Bolivar; '[ und yet nothing has been done. Many of those tl whose property was taken and destroyed, have " long since passed to their last home ; but many ^ ol them have left widows and orphans to whom the g amount of the money would lie a greut lilt-smug at d this time. There are hundreds ot these eases, to be found in different parts of the Union; many of them are now unable to bring forward proofs of the recti- S tude ol their claims upon those existing govern* liients; and unless something is done shortly, by way of settling this matter, the whole of the proofs |j that might now he obtained by the claimants wi j h pass from their possession and heeome useless. We wish that our government would look seriously into this matter, and take the necessary ste|?s to c have it settled. Huglund and France have long since adjusted all the claims which their citizens s have had u|h>n those governments, and the monies * have la-en |>aid ; hut our government lias absolutely 1 up to this hour done nothing whatever that has transpired in the premises. The government of r< < leneral Jackson did nothing; that of Mr. Van Burt-n followed in the footstep* of his illustrious prede cessor, and did nothing ulto. We have sent out to 1' those countries one Chargt <f Affairtt nfter another at a very great expense, and what have they done 1 j, They have actually never made the first movement tr towards adjusting these claims. tt Now, therefore, we hope that as noon as members \ of Congress get done quarrelling and snarling, and ^ disgracing themselves, and acting like school boys, jhey will turn their attention to this matter. Captain Tyler stands ready to back them by every ^ means in his power. His manly, patriotic, pure, rt' and independent course hitherto pursued, with a sin- l);i gle eye to the greatest good of the greatest number, '? is a guarantee that he will do every thing that is ar just and for the benefit of the country at large. ce One tiling is certain?that those South American governments will never do any thing unless they are w driven into it by a peremptory demand from our go- to vernment. Why not, then, have a mixed commission to examine and adjust all these claims 1 After this, those governments should he compelled to give bonds bearing interest, and payable ?t some specific period. This would immediately satisfy the eluimants, and relieve their wants. Come, then, here is j. a fine field open for Congress lo work in, anil wi|** otl some of the stigma their recent course has entailed on them. al y JtrrxiK Noah's Ciiakiik.?'I'll charge lo the < ?rand Jury in the Court of Sessions yesterday, was given by Judge Noah. It contained a little of every i thing, and considering that it is moving tune, it isu r pretty passable charge. It might have been worse, v It might have been better. < - - [ 'X^ Mr I>k*psticr in giving inn delightful con ecru in various parts of the city. No one .should omit an opportunity to hear this sweet singer. ^ lhi. Lardnkr is ngain in the city, and has I commenced his highly instructive nod delightful Icc K uires. I its cotrtse is attended by nil the religions and ' scientific families of the city. * Stue.nutii of I*i Bt inoisoItefore the great anniversaries coute on, will not the Rev, * I h*vid Hale be so kind as to iret the opinion of a good * architect?say Rot em, whobtlilt the Fixchange?as to the actual strength of the Tabernacle. Ii may be n very strong building, even iim strong us the new 1 Herald office; but there can be no harm in having ' it examined and pronounced upon. tag IUrr* Cass?The Supreme Court have ielused to grant a writ of Habeas Corpus it present for J Mr Mercetn to bFingup -Mr Harry's child. How is ! this! From looking into the Revised Statutes, we should say, under the circumstances, that they were bound to grant it, or pay the fine of tfltkX). Tint ANsiVKBvMtrrs ?These great meetings com- , inence to-day at the Tabernacle with the Tem- ( perance Society. Torn Marshall leads otl the ball. J The great Anti-Slavery meeting is not to be held in i the Tabernacle, but in the Female Moral Reform Church, corner of Houston and Thompson ftreet. ?i I The Hisros F?k\i S iiooi,.?d his school has been , unlucky. Two or three "bojrs wefr fc'ilWd by tight,! I mug a short lime since. Then came the terrible affair of the brute Locke; and lastly the drowning of two dozen boys. Five of the Ikiv?* horlie- have f hssn lonnd and also that of the teacher. I % ?l. Webb " * * ! * Army" and Tom .Maralinil. Ii it( ?.*11 known to every body, that 1 he < enip< ranee anniversary colli* s oil i*> day* at the 'ali. riia* le, and thai the celebrated orator the Ion. Tom Marshall, is to make a speech there, ltd at* this is the ecusou when the spring blood and when Col. Webb of the regular armv iierallv breaks out in a fresh place, die "Courier" lerday contained a violent attack on Mr. Martall, tor re|ieatiug in tlie House ot Representatives hat the " Courier" calls a gross slander on that pa r,originally published in the " Herald," and copied lerefrom all over the world. Now the fuel is, that Mr. Marshall never related ay slander against the " Courier," because we never thlished uny slander about it. The whole gist ot le matter is this. The " Courier" came out and in allost so many words charged upon certain members of ongr.'ss that they had been bribed by payments of iuu,\?ju * urn, puiu uy nrmsn agrnm in orurr 10 >uir own a certain measure. Thisstatement we copied 'omtlie "Courier" and republished. The members 1 Congresswe presume seldom seethe "Courier," nd took no notice of the original slander, until the Herald" readied Washington with a copy of it reuhlished from the "Courier." Then a mujority of Item treated the remarks of the "Courier" with ilent and utter contempt. Mr. Marshall, however, use in the House and pronounced the statement in in- " Courier" to be a gross falsehood. Audit is for this alone that Col. Webb, "ol the egular army," now comes out on the eve of Mr. larshall arriving in this city, with a violent and lillingsate attack on that eloquent gentleman ; and nerely because he has joined the Temperance Socity, Webb makes that the ground of additional abuse; barging upon him that he has been intemperate and mpruderit in his past life. Now this comes with a ery queer kind of grace from a |ierson like him "ol he regular army," who has squandered over $"200,IK) in all sorts of stock jobbing and such like gamImg transactions, ridiculous speculations, $>'10 diners, and till kinds of foolish and preposterous exruvagance, according to bis own statement before re Court of liankruptcy. lteally, this is the most itighahle specimen of morality that has ever issued om the moral Wall street press, or the "regular rmy." Late prom Hie? Hhodb Island.?We annex the allowing, which is the latest despatch from the seat f war Pkovidkxcjc, 2d May, 1841. "re/Mirations J or the Revolution?Powder tnu! Shot? Blowl awl Thuiultr?Beeruiui Cake*?Ureal Sport Expert 41. AMKS (iottlH)N BeSNKTT, Esq. Dear The representatives under the constitution are itsf coming into town. The Quartermaster is disrihuting arms?the cows are in great tribulation? fie troops are moving in the country?300 United tates troops have arrived at Newport?lobby memem ure grinding out laws?military men are drawig petitions for charter?root beer is foaining?blue ggs arc being boiled, uud no election is legal in thode lslund, where there are no blue eggs. All arties are talking valiantly. Some few men, with cars in their eyes, are exclaiming that they are narked men, and shall certainly be shot. Captain "yler's troops are laughed ut, and altogether the omniunitv and the legislators are in an admirable ondition for calm and considerate action and legisition. So, Rhode Island is likely to be disenthralled, [ generated and redeemed. The Charterites say they shan't meddle with the onstitutionalists to enforce the Algerine uct at resent, but shall do dreadful things by and by. So icre is little chance for a row, though the siinrngcr* ill do what they please and go where they please, 'he banks have sent away most of their specie, so ley are ina woful state for a run to be commenced. Diode Island will be blowed up, and there will be otliiug left three days hence but a shoal in Narraansett Hay. It is probable the suflragers will oranize to-morrow and finally adjourn in two or three ays, without breaking things, and then wait a few 'eelis and come together to work in earnest, unless lere is sonic new movement to the waters. Newort would like to see Providence all blown up, but Iewi>ort is in more danger from the suflragers than i Providence. Yours, &c. P. S. Those Senators at Washington who stated t their places that the 11. 1. controversy was settled, ed most abominably. We will have a muss if we ike, and nobody shall interfere without repenting it. The Mayor ami the Courier.?Colonel Webb, ft lie regular army, is out with a sort of half threat, talf coax, upon Mayor Morris. Docs the Colonel uprise that Recorder Morris lias forgot what was aid about him and the Glentworlh papers; or that e will pay any more attention to what the " regutr army" lias got to say now, than lie did when he fused to put his name on the committee for the reat Roz ball. Ixm his Salary.?Mr. Draper, U. S. Consul at aris. An Earthquake coming this way.?Tliey have ad several shocks of an earthquake lately in Cenal America; since then the same earthquake has 'avellcd north ;?touched at Vera Cruz, the South Vest Pass, skimmed over Florida, and was last card of at Mncon, in Georgia. More Movements of tiik United States Troops. nine UK) to 150troo|k> of the " regufar army," have ached this city from the South. They formed irt of Col. Fanning's Brigade, and have been for a ng time fighting in Florida. We learn that they e ordered to hold themselves in readiness to pro cd to Newport, in cuse the apprehended troubles that quarter rendertheir presence necessary; this ould increase the number of troops in that quarter *)?. (joinc. Back.?Mr. biddings, to Congress. Cfoi.vt Duw.n.?The Independent newspajar at hishington. It is likely to become dependant. ' h'Exirn.?The Wellnnd Canal for the season, and oindexter's Paixhnn guns for the session. Tiik SrKwisntr Bhitanxia left Boston on Sunday Iternoon with only III passengers for Liverpool ttnd tor Halifax. IxerxoiARistt.?Fires have been awfully frequent n \N .ishuigton ?>l late. At one it is said that the image ol Lord Ashburton was burnt up. Very veil; his lordship ran afford to spare his carriage onsidering that he was not inside of it when it was nirnt. I wo Distinoi isiiko Mf.s Payne of .'erinont, and Ciilviii .ituddard. Hxi'Uisiox.?There has been a terrible exphision stinewhere down east of boilers and cylinders. a>ok out for your boilers and don't burst ihein. Hot veather is coming on. CaitaIX Lkvv.?Wlmt is all this bias about, ('apt. .evy I II his punishment was a severe and unumal one, so was his offence. Tiik Wk 11 iinr.Fickle, changeable, cold, ani incotiiforlabic has been (he weather for the last iw< tavs. Such a miserable time lor moving has no teen known for twenty yenrs. Mount Lasikuv i?>i xhakv.?The Augusta, (Me.] Age .contains a orocloiuation of < Governor Fairfield ailing a special session of the legislature of that Slate lor the l*tli instant, as follow s:? STATt OF MAINE. /ty Iht Qaeernnr of the Stale of Maine. * rim i.?v?Ti?i. Deeming tin pr. ?ent |x>etureof the question relating to the Northeastern Hounilary of this State and the mattera rnnneete.t there* it li to lor m one Of tlu?e "Hxtraot Imarv leemioiis cont- mpla eil m the roiiitttutiow, for convening th l.eiriaiaoirr I ilo. hy three presents, appoint WftliKt' lay, the eighteenth day of Mnext. for their meeting, at Ihe state I inner in \iiguxt.,. heleti) requiting the U> ?|h'CIII S. ,11, re He ' K, pr.erntativre then ?n,l there to aeeeiiv tile in Legislature in nrjer to receive inch communicaIk>u? ae mar then , , |t. t? them, and to commit and ,lrterraine on such m, sen ire ,e they may Co tender w ill Imwt protisitr the s If irr of thia State and Nation. Id teetimony w lirreof I have cante.I the aeal of State to he hereunto altixrd, and aignesl the *ame With my hand Do n it Augiinta, tin* teeenty-ninth day of April in thi i ear of our l.ord, eightecitjjhundrod and forty-two an I in th* eivti eixth vear of the Independence ofthi I'nittsl state* ' ty the Oovernor : 'Mil i ir ( JrMi'ie, Seer. :ary of^St.ile Fums China asu Manilla.?Tlus ilasaelas, at Boston, bring.* dates from Macao to Dec. '27, not so 1 I. as the account* via England. The ICiHelas lias made th? run in 11 > d ys, and I li is had only *22 days lroin the Equator. The Boston Daily Advertiser contains the following extract lroin a commercial letter:? Manilla, June 3, law. Our advice* from Macao are to Derrmtirr J7. TUc|( 'hinow! were actively and extenaitsly fortifying the haiik* ot the river, and filling np c? ery approach to the city of Canton with ktunus and sunken lioat*. The lutest account* from Chusun were ol the 7th of December, per Hoop ship Jupiter, w Hie li w as ili-putcheU lor all the troop* that roiiU tie apureil, anil w as to sail on tier return in u ilay or tw o, w itii H00 men. Sir llenry Pottinger and the Ailimcal were at Chusan, ami Gen. Gough at Ning|>o. It was supposed thai an attack would shortly be made on Hangchow, where it was said Keshun and a numtier of the high Mandarins w ere. The troops were in line condition, and well supplied with provisions of oil sorts. Orders hail been received at Hong Kong for the Cornwallis 74 to proceed immediately to Chusan. Business is represented us lieing in a wretched state in China. Sycee silver was at 3 a 4 per cent discount. Exchange on England unsaleable. The only late transaction mentioned in our letters was at 4* 9Jd ibr Sycee at 3 por cant prcm., equivalent to to Id per dollar. Cargo y oung hyson tea quoted at 81 n :Vt tai l ; fine Cotigos Ml a 34. lm|iorts generally very low Slid difficult oi sale. The little clipper schooner Artel, built in Boston, and now under the British liug, hud recently made the trip to Mucao und hack to Manilla, in thirteen days! From Texas.? Late dates huve been received at New Orleans. President Houston has published mi address, postponing the invasion of Mexico until after the next session of the Texian Congress, in August. This appears to have excited some disa|?pointment. Gen. Burleson arrived at Austin from Bexar on the 1st. The volunteers lie had collected were greatly dissatisfied at his being superseded by Gen. Somervills. Galveston was visited by u terrible storm on the 13th. The Ban Bernard was driven ashore, hut got oft'uninjured, and the Philadelphia was wrecked on the Brazos bar, and went to pieces. We regret to learn that the steamboat Philadelphia was wrecked on the Brazos baron Wednesday. She was coming down the river with hut little steam, intending to land at Velusco, but the current curried her upon the bar, When* she went to pieces during the night. She had lour hundred bales of eotion on hoard, principally insured. We are without further news of interest from the frontier. Accounts still come in that military preparations are in progress in Northern Mexico, but as to the number of men in the field or the precise objects of the leaders, there still seems to be much uncertainty. One thing seems to he certain?that their citizens on the border urg as much frightened as ours were during the late incursion into Texas.? 71ir Civilian ami Galvettini Gazette, April 16. Galveston was visited on the 13th with a severe storm, which urn much damage. The Houston Star states that at Bexar, Colonel | Lewis P. Cook has under his command a large number of " Jordan's men," and " Cow Boys," who are determined to march immediately toLoredo or the Presidio. Their leader is one of the most energetic and fearless men we have ever known, and we are confident he will not return without striking a hlow that will he felt throughout the eastern province of Mexico. Another company is organizing on the Colorado, and will soon he ready for the field. They will not call upon government for aid, hut furnish their own equipments for food and clothing. Important St:it.?The suit of Anna Maria Meriam r*. Jacob Ilarsen, John O. Fay and wife, and others, involving the title of the largest landed estate on the island of New York, is in argument hefore the Vice Chancellor. It has already occupied the court three days, and will probably continue two more. General Sessions, Before Judges Lynch and Noah. William Shaler, Lsq.t ucting District Attorney. May 3.?At the opening of the Court, the following gentlemen were sworn asgrund jurors:? Btchard B. Fostlick, foreman ; Thomas Barker, Hobert B.Boyd, Kli C. Blake, Michael Dougherty, Moses Ferris, John McMenomv. J'eter Nelson,John Odell. Walter Sparks, John N. Say re, George J. Trimble, Henry Hovenbergh, John Murphy, James H. Hart, Joseph Hopkins, Albert W. Smith, Jared W. Bell, and Peter Crawford?total, 20. Judge Noah then proceeded to inuke the following charge, which will be read with interest. Gtnlknun of' the Uraiul Jury :? The Court has great satisfaction and pleasure in announcing to you the continued decrease of crime and misdemeanor in our city at the Calendar for the present term plainly indicates, there being hut fif leen new eases in prison. OlFences of a higher grade growing out oi a spirit of s|ieculation?fraudulent conduct, extruvagunt and reckless habits among what is called the more intelligent clasB of tiiWM**fv liuvp vuttipr innrpuu>fi lulu urkiU of u subordinate character, together with breaches I of the public iieuce are evidently on the decline, 'l'he benign progress of the Temperance cause and the j s|**euy trials andjirompt punishments following convictions, together with the vigilance of the consti tuted authorities may he considered as the leading causes of this great reform, and we can safely declare that no city in the world of our mixed population lias less crime to complain of, or can boast of greater internal tranquillity. In our recent municipal election there have been some outbreaks, and similar disturbances may be anticipated in luture contests, but a devoted attachment to the laws, as the great controlling principles of all our actions, together with a just and conciliatory snirit, will enable us, 1 hope, to jmiss through these ordeals, without disturbing the public peace or outraging public morals. It is made the daty of this Court, to call your attention at eaeh term, to any infraction of certain laws adopted for the safety and better government of the community. These laws are against the erection of wooden buildings within the fire limits; against taking more than seven per cent interest |>?r annum on loans, commonly called the usury laws; against the selling of or insuring Lottery tickets; against the grand iury or any member promulgating the fnet, that a oil! of indictment for felony has been ordered against a person, until such person shall have been arrested, and against frauds at elections. The object of these statutory provisions, is fully understood by vou, and the experience which many of you have ii'i discharging the duties of a grand juror, render it unnecessary for the Court to go into further explanations, as to the extent of your powers. In the course of our official relations with the Police Department, it has been ascertained that persons have been discharged from the Penitentiary liefore the term for which they were sentenced had expired, and the keeper alleges that it was done by order of some of the Magistrates of the City. Persons arraigned in the Police Court (under what is called the Vagrant Act, arc regularly tried and sentenced by that tribunal, and the record of such conviction is deposited in the office of the Clerk of the City and County. After such trial and sentence, the power to pardon is vested solely in the executive of the Slate by the constitution. If disorderly persons were sent to the Penitentiary, to remain there during the pleasure of the committing magi* trate, the authority to release would lie equivalent to the power of condemning ; but after conviction and sentence according to law, the Executive alone h:is the power to pardon. As great abuses may grow out of tbis undelegated right, it is recommended to the grand jury to take the subject into consideration in order to ascertain the extent, and to a|>ply the remedy to such abuses. It is further suggested to take up the prison eases lirst, the Court being anxious todis|M>se of them promptly. The ordinance of the corporation passed May 2, KSI iiinlii-a it the diltv lit tile Ivi'myr nf llw> Citu - ?j - ? Y'V Prison to separate persona committed tor examination from the hardened felons. It is of equal, if not of higher importance, to have room*prepared in prison in which witnesses should he confined, who not being charged with rritne, and detained to further the ends of justice, should not he chumticd with conviets, and he corrupted by such associations. This should also particularly apply to the confinement .of apprentice hoys and young females. it appears to he the general wish, that this court should occasionally hring to the consideration of the tlrand Inquest, whatever may relate to the cause of justice, or to the interests and welfare of the community, in connection with our loenl or municipal concerns; and although there may he manv subjects upon which, gentlemen, you may not lie called ti|?on t to act onteinliy, there are nevertheless many of great ( interest which, it spread before the people through this channel, inav serve to correct abuses, ttntl introduce many salutary measures ol reform. (hi< subject ol de?-p importance to the cause of I civil and criminal jurisprudence, is an evident do. crease in the ntiuiher of intelligent jurymen. It is ' supposed that in this great rity there are not more than two thousand persons coni|?etent to do jury duty?while firemen and exempt firemen, otlicen unit soldiers of uniform companies, persons in the service of the government, ministers, tenchi crs, physicians, aliens, and those employed in furnaces, gas works, \ c., together with all who arc excused from serving in consequence of not being worth a c?rfnin sum over and above what will pay their debts, number full r>:\ ruors txnof the most useful and intelligent claw of the coimnmuty, who sre legally excused and relieved from what is deanifd an onerous duty. With this limited number of jurymen to transact all the civil and criminal business of the city, the cause of justice lalmre under serious inconvenience j and it frequently, nay uniformly happens in this court, that there are seldom more than twenty-six jurymen "sworn out of a panel ' of eighty-four eitixen* summoned. The difficulty, ; gentlemen of the tirnnil Inquest, ariers from the fact that ptrors are not allowed to receive eoiupeAmtion for their services and attendance in this city and'county, as they are tit every other county ol the Mate, 1 ii(tlie vrarjltfitl, a tiill iwas introduced , into the Assembly by h m< inbcr from this city, and advocated with great /cal, providing a |>erdieiii ;dI jinv nice l?>r sitting jurors 111 ihis eitv and county, | i <,ii oiiilir,^ w iili tin- iiinuniliori/fd to li | .ml in | olio rooiiniirs Tin' Mil passed that bouse liya volte ofiri to 2, .Hid wu.-seut to the Suiatc, when a remonstrance against its passage was transmitted by the Common Council, and tne senators from this city never called it up lor consideration. It is thus that the legislation lor the benefit o| the city is made to corr.'spnnd with the wishes of the Corporal ion, instead of carrying out tile interest and wishes of the people at lurge. It is a well settled principle in all , pist governments, tliut the time and services ol citizens shall not lie devoted to public purposes without 1 an udeipiate remuneration. II, therefore, it is in- I consistent with the spirit of our free institutions to ( command and control the services of citizans for public purposes, without compensation, and inflict |>eiialttes for a refusal to obey the mandates of the i Court, how much more unjust should it be deemed | to summon jurors to decide iu civil emu, in which they have no immediate interest, and sacrifice their time and comfort in adjudicating the various cases of litigation, which constantly arise between citizen and citizen in this great commercial city. It is moreover a grievous burden for the poor mechanic and laboring man, whose interests, and whose family must necessarily sulier. while he is gratuitously serving as a piror throughout a whole term. My allowing u dollar a day for the actual service of each juror, as in other counties of the State, and in other states ol the Union, and the jury deciding by their verdict wbetherthe county, the plaintiff or defendant

shall pay the jury fee, some inducement will exist for many exempts to consent to serve, and the result will ha that a full pane) will always he in attendance, and no iurymun will be required to serve longer than a single week in each term ; be sides, the adoption of this principle would materially tend to abridge the number of vexatious and.frivolous complaints. The revised statutes fuUyTcgulate and define the duties imposed upon clergymen, and others in authority, in carrying into effect the civil hihI rdigipus ceremony of marriage. It is made a misdemeanor f?y law, and punishable by fine and imprisonment, to marry jwrsons nnih-r nee or iiiirtiex iin<l?-r iniv l?[rnl iniiwdi. merit, aii idiot or a lunatic. Ministers of religion are required to know the names of the (wirties, and their place of residence; they are required to have two attesting witnesses, and to know the names and residence of those witnesses; also to keep a resistor in all cases; to give certificates, and the identity of the |?irties must he clearly established and proved to the satisfaction of the clergyman or magistrate. 1 regret to say. gentlemen of the grand inquest, that these just requirements are very imperfectly carried out by many authorised to perform this ceremony. In the course of trials in this Court has a|>peared in evidence, that the clergyman had adopted few, if any, of the precautions required by the revised statutes; that he neither knew the names i f the (rirties, nor their identity; that he had no witnesses, and cave no certificates. The consequences of this illegal course, this loose and dcinordiziug maimer of |>erformiugn most important civil an.I religious ceremony, have already proved fatal to t|je peace ami happiness of families. Mules and tem des of tender years, without the knowledge of their parents and friends, contracting hasty and romantic attachments, have found clergymen and magistrates willing to unite them iii the bonds of holy wedlock, without the restrictions pointed out by law, and have thus ruined the proHjiecta and happiness of the parties for life. 1 luring the March term, a spectacle wus presented to this Court, lully confirming these views. A hoy wus brought out from one of the cells of the orison charged by his wife with hnving abandoned her, when it was clearly npparent, that he was incapable of maintaining himself, or of understanding (lie deep obligations, cares and duties of the'marriage state, and who had evidently been persuaded by interested parties, to place himself in that predicament. ( real excitement has recently prevailed in this city, extending even to a breach of the peace, in relation to removing the rcniuins of persons interred in burial grounds, the trustees believing they had a legal, if not equitable right to dispose of the ground, leaving the friends of the dead to remove their hones or throwing them promiscuously iu boxes for interment in any other place. The subject is one calculated to awaken a very general spirit of discontent and opposition, which has ulrcady led to public meetings, and is producing a settled anil determined resistance in several directions. History does ample justice to the ancients, who raised magnificent pyramids and obelisks, in honor of their dead, so substantial and enduring, that thousands of years have elapsed, and they still r-'niain undisturbed. Nor do we find instances in i i - it i ?i ?i ? i* ?i - uaruarotis ages so chiu'u, as ? r into in tnese eniigiuened times, of congregations selling their hurial grounds and desecrating their grave yards, huddling together the bones of their ancestors without distinction of age or sex, in order to procure a large sunt of money from those who lay the foundation of their warehouses on the vaults und graves of ^heir brethren and friends. The equitable and moral light to pursue this course, may well be doubted; the public mind is much exasperated on this subject, and the practice should he discontinued,by law. The condition of the public burying grounds for the reeeption of the poor, are so insecure that they are accessible to those who make a business of selling bodies to the anatomists. As the city possesses large tracts of ground on the island, it is the duty of the public authorities, to select several ample squares in good positions, properly secured by stone walls anil well guarded, as burial places for the poor, and I trust gentlemen that your attention will be humanely directed to.this subject, as part of your public dutiea. It is understood that an abolition convention is to be held in this city during the present month, and it has been avowed in the otHcial Gazette, attached to the interest of the delegates about to assemble, that the question of repealing the Union between the North and the Sotuh. will be ojtenly discussed on that occasion. This lias been in part contradicted, butcoupled with a declaration that no violence shall prevent the discharge of their dntv. It is possible that the objects and intentions of this convention may have been misrepresented, for it is difficult to believe, that even fanaticism carried to its fullest extent, could have the boldness to broach doctrines ot the most treasonable import, in the midst of a population devotedly attached to the Union of the States. The people have an undoubted right to arscnible and discuss any question connected with the ntaintenanee of their own rights, and the preservation of our free institutions; but it is unreasonable to suppose that, in anv attempt to carry out the objects of this iniecting, however ostensibly humane they may be, that such convention will be jicrrnitted to suggest, much lcssdiscuss, a project embracing a dissolution of our ltH|>py form of govt ,-nment. Should the experiment however he made, which would evidently tend to a disastrous breach of the public peace, it will he your duty to present the agitators, and indict every person whose active agency ntav lead to such results, and thisCourt by the rigid enforcement of the laws, will convince any body of men. making this city the theatre of their deliberations, that their objects and intentions must be strietly legal, rational and justifiable. It idtioiMtlitirlv irrn f ifvi HIT fr. i f IcnuMt nf llto ( !r mil Inquest, to behold citizens of all |x>litical and religious denominations, assembled logdhrr us you now are, und co-operating with harmony and unanimity, to vindicate the laws, preserve the public peace, and protect the publicjweal. How desirable it would Ire, to nee the same good feelings, the name absence of all political animosity, of irritating and partisan feeling, extending itselt to and influencing the councils of the State and nation; to we a nohle hut distracted country, united by ties whieh should ever bind eitizen to citizen, sustaining public faith, defending national honor, introducing tranquillity, harmony, and concert in action, among the representatives of the people ; sustaining the government in the conscientious discharge of ' its important duties, developing the available and irrepressible resources of the country, reviving public and pm.ite confidence, and promoting national progjierity, forgetting the evils of the past, and securing these blessings lor the future. This can easily he done, gentleiuen of the Grand Inquest, by imitating your example, limited as it may be ; the example of citizens of every occupation and views, meeting together for latblie pur)x>soe, and sAerilieing personal considerations on the altar of pnhlic good, is the only tnte conservative principle, upon whieh national prosperity and national happiness can rest. In the course of a short argument between Nelson I) Chase, Ksq.. and the acting district Attorney. 1 Slialer, relative to the postponement of a trial until the succeeding day, .lodge Lynch stated that the I Court intended to adopt a rule whereby 11 calendar would he made up on the Friday preceding the term, containing all the case*to be tried during the t -nil. Acting District Attorney replied,that he was iinppv indeed to hear that the Court intended to have one rule for its government, as auch a tiling had never existed before. The public are jx'rhnps not aware, that contrary to all legal precedent, the Court of Sessions hud no rules for its government. The first ease called for trial was that of John Williams, a colored man, who was indicted for grand larceny. The prosecution proved by the owner of the property, James Tomp-on.who occupied the premises corner of Canal mid Klnt streets, tlint the prisoner was caught with worth o! male ail I female clothing, that lie had stolen from his premises, and dropped in the street while in the act of running away, lie waa defended by J. n. Lafar?.', Ksq., and a verdict of not guilty wasrelurned by the jury., , . Kow-TiTKt* ins TUff..?Benpinun Connor,.a hntrner by trade, who whs indicted for stealing a travel1 n? h??x, containing l!? gold rings, valued at #30, id a chain breastpin, worth from Archer ni'li, of H Catherine street, not appearing, his recognizances were derlnred forfeited. The Court adjourned to this morning at llo clock. LATEST INTELLIGENCE BY THE PTHBRN & WESTERN MAILS. YYaMliliiKtun. [Ci>rrrt|H>iuli-ncp of tlir HrralJ.] Washington, .Monday, 3 P. M. I'rocerilliig* In CoiiKi'tait?Comparative T??Iff of Korelgii ( oui>trli ?. Tin' routine business of (lie Sennit' this morning, was of no public intercut whatsoever. Mr. Iteiiton read a letter lront the Postmaster General, relating to the publication of some correspondence concerning the uppoinUuent of a Postmaster at St. Louis. Mr. Henton denounced the Poet 111 aster General as having imposed upon the President, for the purpose of procuring the appointment of a relative to the office of Postmaster at St. Louis. Mr. Allen made another effort to get up his Ithode Island resolution, und there was rather a dense fog raised on a point of order, in which the President of the Senate, Mr. Southard, got enveloped, and has not yet found his way out. In the ordinary practice of the Senate, the rules of order nre not insisted upon implicitly. Hut Mr. Southard sometimes undertakes to enforce them without due eonsiideration, against a political opponent, and not being very clear or precise in his notions ol order, or any thing else,he runs a tilt, unconsciously, against friend or foe, as the case may be. There was a luminous discussion 011 the point of order, Mr. Wright, Mr. Havard, and Mr. King, being specially lucid and intelligible, during which Mr. Southard got more and more confused, and there seems to be no chance of his teeing his way clear. This matter being over, the appropriation hill comes up. The House adopted a resolution this morning to adjourn this week from Thursday over to Monday, in order to give an opportunity to take up the carpets in the llall, and put down mattings, which nre ] more comfortable and appropriate in warm wenther, and also to make arrangements for lis* necessary ventilation. It is race course in Washington thfs week, and the opinion seemed to prevail in the House that the adjournment was on account of the race; but the races terminate on Thursday, so no fun is to be had in that way. Several privute bills were then read a third time and passed, when the apportionment bill was taken iiji?the iinestion being on the amendment to provide for dividing the several States into Congressional districts. Upon this the day will be sjient. A valuable document, on the comparative tariffs ot foreign countries, whs laid upon the desk ct the Senate on_Saturday iiioruiug. It has been carefully and laboriously prepared in obedience to n cull of the Senate u|M>n the Secretary of the Treasury about two months since. This document furnishes, at the very nick of time, what is ao impatiently and imperiously demanded? "A series of Comparative Tables of American and Foreign Tariffs," arranged in the most scient ific and clear order, for the use of Congress in framing and remodelling our tariff, and in establishing the new Import duties. It is done in this way :? A single line divided in tabular form, into 17 columns, conducts the eye in tracintr, with the moat perfect precision, across the page, furnishing the desired information, reduced into federal money, measures, uml weights of all the principal foreign nations with which we have, by convention, commercial in tercuurse. This portion of the work is preceded by a very essential, nut useful, compendium of tables of foreign coins, weights and nteusures, as compared with those of the United States. The main tables nre followed by statistics of our exports, imports, manufactures, agricultural, staples of cotton, tobucco, wheat, flour, dec. fee. feeAt the instance of the Secretary of the Treasury, this work has been prepared by Jonathan Elliot, who has shown, throughout, that judgment and skill in the handling and application of the most difficult statistics, which must confer great credit upon hint. Neither McCulloch, Hume, or Dr. Bowring, in their comparative tariff of foreign countries extend beyond two or three nations, whereas Mr. Elliot's nre calculated for the commercial meridian of fourteen diff-rcnt countries. And it may be hut justice to add, lat the conception and successful execution of his plan may he considered as entirely new. It has been a work of great labor, and we trust the patient assiduity of Air. Elliot will meet its just reward. Baltimore. {CorreK|ii>udenco of tin- Herald.] Bai.tiuokk, May 3,1842. Mb. Ei>itok? A general resumption of specie payments by the hanks of Maryland took place yesterday. Those of our city vere not called upon for the precious metals more than under ordinary circumstances. Every thing went off, so far as they were concerned. in peace and quietness. All, except the Franklin Hank, have come into the arrangement. Since her failure, some eighteen months6ince, she has obtained a new charter, and what its provisions are, I am unable to say. She had not gone into operation, however, under this charter, and consequently will be exempt from a compulsory liquidation (under the late act of assembly. The Chesapeake has but a very small circulation, and will redeem it with specie on demand. This bank, you are aware, was in a slight difficulty some time since, owing to a gross and inexcusable neglect upon the part of the State to return the money it had borrowed, amounting to about $176,000; she will continue operations upon a somewhat independent syatem. It is a truth admitted 011 all hands, that the stock in the Chesapeake, is as well secured, as is that of any other bank in the State. Business continues without much improvement. Our merchants make out to wag along as well probably as those of other cities, hut in a comparative point of view it is slow wagging. Flour bus taken a slight rise and may now he quoted at $5,75. Wheut will command $l,So 11 $1,40. Beef rattle were sold yesterday at $4,75 a $6,60 j?er lt'.O lbs. asperquality. Provisions are dull and in slow demand. Whiskey 18a 19cents|>er gallon. Virginia money is getting worse ; I quote Wheeling at 17 per cent discount, and the notes of other banks at 8 1-4 a 8 1-2. Exchange on New York and Boston is nar a 1-4 discount; Philadelphia par. The weather lias been cloudy and raining, except at intervals, since yesterday morning. Yours, very respectfully, Rodeuick. Philadelphia. [Corrwpondenre of the lisnld.] Rumored Affidavit from Isvis?Crimination of hij Associates?Custom House Removals? Storks, 4*c. Philadelphia, May 3, 1H12. A gentleman told me to-day that there was an affidavit in this city from Tlosea J. Levis, lnte cnsliierof the broken Schuylkill Bank, 111 which it is distinctly sworn that the officers associated with him in the Bank were cognizant of the frauds prae lif^d upon the Kentucky Bank, these frauds were penetrated with the view of bolstering up the sinking condition of the Hank here. That there m such mi affidavit in this city is possible, though I think hardly probable; hut "if hero, is much more lik< |y to he false than true. In the first place no considerable number of persons, like that of a Hank Directory, would be likely to keep such frauds quiet for so Ion# a time ;is those were kept. In the second place, there were among that directory several gentlemen, whom, amid all the corruption here, have escaped the taint of suspicion, though there were other* who were never esteemed any better than tliev should be. In the third piece, Levis is known to have been an inveterate shaver during the Inst few year* of hi* connection with the hnnk. nnd therefore likely to have use for much money, anil in a way to use much. Hearing all the odinin of the transaction, it is hut natural that he should seek to make his late associates, by truth or falsehood, relieve Itim of a portion of it. Still it mny he true, as is alleged. It I can get a ropy of the nflidavit, if there he one, 1 will send it to you. < >nr Collector ha* gone to Washington, it is said, with the view of reconciling the President to the ols ieetionahle appointments under liirn. He may pro-. 1i<thly compromise by turning out all sneh as were charged with the pipe-laying frauds, and substituting Tyler men in their places. There is still much feeling on the subject, nnd some loud talk. In stocks not much was done to-day, though prices all ajqienred firm. Stale fives 41 hid, -IA asked. The storm has prevented out door njieratioiis. Some little excitement was created yesterday in the "Court" circles, by the removal of Mr. Badger, Deputy Attorney t tenets I, and the a|>poiiitment of a young son of the (?overnor. ViRotstA Kt.KCTtovs ?We have heard of no political change in the Senatorial district". Indeed, we believe, that none was expected by either party in the district* east of the Blue Kidge, and none wpst of it have been heard from. The Whig inaloritv in the House of Delegate-la-t year was two. _ So far, the net IVmoeratic ijain is five, which will give a Democratic majority of eight; should the counties remaining to lie beard from, vote as they did last year. Ki.isha M. Ifrvri\uToN, at present Commissioner of the (icneral Land < ffioe, has been appointed, with the consent of the Senate, Judge of tl?c I 'istrict Court of the I'nited States for the District of Indiana. City Intelligence. | Common Cot feit. Both Bourtla ofAMertneii m?ft toaglit f 1-ieosriit Aaas. t> ?I)iii nig Ike pi ' w iutei innerro, privSSilwoBUigsfccVueiVtoilciud at different time*, anil large (juautiesgof ?ilver plate, {clothing, dry good* andfother article* Molen. The} Police were on the * arch for month*, for the author* of t hi* miarhief, hut no s iccus* attended their exertion* until withinfabout Uhree weeks since, when the indefatigable otticera, Gil Hbt*. John Low and Stanton .finally aucceeded in securing three of the mo-it daring aud etliwtlvc burglar* that ever infestel our city. Their name* are Bill Kingstou, alias Malett. who has already sorted twenty years in the State Prison ; Bill Banhurd. aiul Bill Ward. Augustus Uaubai<1, brother of Bill, was alto one of the gang, but haa escaped. Krom evidence already before the Police, there is no doubt that these rogues hare committed fifty different burglarina during the winter, mid among the store* and dwellings from which goods were stolen and bare been recovered are the following :?Stephen Whitney'* dwelling, plate aud clothing; J. W. Webb, clothing; No. S College Place, clothing ; No, A Charlton street, plate and clothing; comer of Broome anJ Broadway, clothing ; with numerous others. The rogues arc now safe in prison, and will no doubt be convicted on burglurius sufficient to end their days in the State prison. Otis Ai.Lr.u sot Bailed oct.?Several of the morning papers of yesterdity stated that this notorious counterfeiter had been admitted to bail in the sum of fcJOQO, on tha i two complaints alleged against him for passing counterfeit money. Such is not the case. An attempt was made yesterday to enter security lor his appearance at court; hut the District Attorney, ready, as he always is when thu rights of the public arc endangerod, appeared, and on I conn-el with the Police Justices, it was decided that tha security offered w us not of sucli a character as would justify its being taken. Allen was, therefore, remanded to prison, and it I* really hopud|he may ho tried,}and receive that justice that is due him. Tsrivo Tr. t?John Carter took half a cheat of tea from the store of Jamea and Matthew Alwell, ?| Catherine at., and officer Benjamin K. Parker, of the fourth ward, took him and left him in the Tomb*, to l>e tried for grand larceny. Im 4111 or an Arm: Womais.?One [of the [numerous class of apple itaiul women, named Joannu Reddin. a natire of Ireland, aged 47 yeurs, won found lvihi on the aide walk in front of the Park Theatre on Monday evening about nine o'clock, in a state of ir.tjkication. she waa conveyed to the watch home and die 1 during the night. Verdict, death from intemperance and exposure. Axothf.r k4t4u Accidkrt?A lad name<l William Currie, whose parents reside at 119 Mulberry street, while play iug in the second story of one ol the i uildings on Centre street, near Canal, that had been recently injure! by lire, accidentally fell through from the floor to the cellar beneath, ami when taken up wi< i' ' loss. Measures were taken to restore him to life, b , w i.hout effect. I)now*i:n.?A man named James Car ty, a native of Ireland, aged 15 vears, who arrived at this port a few days since, in the ship Mary Kingslnnd, accidentally fell overboard, while on shore on Monday night, at Pier No. 6, and was found floating in the stream yesterday morning. The coroner held an inquest, and the jury returned a verdict of " accidental drowning." Suicide show Orn m.?Annuh Brown, wife ol John Brown, of Tompkins street, committed suicide yesterday , morning by takiug two shillings worth of opium, while at ' the residence of her sister, Mary Richardson, at 41 Walnut street. She was a native of Philadelphia, and aged about'15 years. Shewn- t woman of intemperate habits, w hich led to her untim> \ end. Firk A fire broke" dft in the rear of the bakery occupied by K. W Molitor, in Centre street, opposite the Tombs, yesterday morning about two o'clock, and exten. dod to the building occupied by John Carlan oa a porter house. Considerable damage was done from fire, water, and the removing property combined, and the law books and valuable papers of counsellor Terhune, who occupied the upper purt of Mr. Carland's premises, were scattered about the streets as though legal lore was below par in that vicinity. The counsellor consoles himself for his loss by the fact that he has enough left in liis head to answer itll purposes. Who's Lost a naw black beaver over coa', with pock ets on the front, or a brown frock coat that has been partially worn. Apply to officer McGrath. Also, two cards of large scissors. Apply to officer James L. Smith, Lower Police. Court of Common Pleat. Before Judge Ingraham. M4Y S.?John If. Rogenhom vs. William Cos?This was an action to recover the value of a horse (placed at f.100) wliicb had been run against by one belonging to dofondant, and killed. The accident occurred in March, lMll.onthe Third Avenue. A llttlo hoy was driving n baker's wagon, belonging to defendant, and turned out to pass some that were ahead of him. A person was riding plaintiff's horse, under the saddle. ; he was on the wrong tide of the street, ami ultempted to cross over, when tho two met. A shaft of the wagon broke one of the ribs of plaintiffs beast and entered the lungs?the suddennesa of the shock throwing the riderolf. The horse was given to the care of a veterinary surgeon, but soon afterwards died ; and the present action is brought. For the defence it was contended that the uecident was caused whollv by the plaintiff himself?he was on the wrong side of the street?was on horseback, and capable of controlling his beast?that the horse in defendant's wagon was 92 years of age, and could not travel so fast as to be dangerous. It was shown, however, Unit he was going at the rate of a mile In eight minutes. The Court charged, that although a horseman may he on the wrong side of the street, it is no excuse for auollier, if avoidable, in running fonl of and injuring him. The jury gave a verdict in favor of plaintiff for $ 100 damages and'ti cents costs. For plaititit), Mr. Jus. T. Brady ; Mr. P. Wilson for defendant. Court of Oyer and Terminer. The Court opened pro forma. The argument on mo tion lor a new trial on the case of John C. Colt has been set down fcr Thursday. Special Sessions. Before Judge Noah and Aldormcu Woodhull and Jont*. May S.?Mary Eliza Poole was convicted and sent to the House of Refuge for stealing $9 from a drawar in thu house of Ransom Parker, 34 Factory street, with whom she resided ns a servant. Patrick McGowan and Peter Barry for stealing a stone from John Wood, corner of Harrison and Staple streets, were sent to the Penitentiarv for six months, tieorge Reed, n negro, was lent to the Citv Prison for six months for making a brutal attack ou a man whose namo was not given. Jeromo l.ntour, a boy, for stealing a gridiron, was let off on condition that he would behave nimself in future. Marv MeClusky, for stealing 90 lbs. of beef from the stall of William Balou, and lent to the City Prison for 6 months. Catherine F.lliot, an aged female, for shoplifting a piece of muslin from James H. Birdsall, was discharges! on account of her extreme age. and a promise to la-have better in fuliiie. Adeline By ran was discharged by request of Susan Williams, on w hom she had committed an assault and battery. John Begnr and James Carney, charged with assault and battery, were discharged. Court Calender??Till* Day. Court of Common Pleas.?Part 1?No*. 36, 16,97,159. Part 5.?No*. 13, ISO, 30, 40, SO, 39, SI, 86, 88,100, 114, 190, 197, 198, 136,179, 186. CiacilT Coubt.?No?. 29, 41, 49,43, 68, 44, 46 to 87, 60. * Bankrupt List. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF NEW TOYK. John D. Ackley, New York, Juno 9. Thk.vtki#?The greatest attraction that lias been offered through the whole of the season is the attraetion of this evening. Signor Giovani Nagel who has surpriwil and delighted all that have hemd him |ierfonn on the violin, even with the imperfect accompaniment of u piano forte; hut all who are informed on these matters, know well the great addition to the effect of all instrumental as well as vocal performances, by their hetng accompanied by an orchestra. Mrs. Sutton also appears in aonie ol her most successful pieces. This in fact may be said to he the tirst and only time, that thrae highly gifted artists will have an opportunity of appearing before _ Vf .. iansa u*itK thp AtuuiPf niiitw i .1 /iioi.lair* N mUl'lM iliiuicuuv f ?"* V|yv??u?ti?j W| uinpmj HIS their full powei*. Mr. Jonnn lead* the orch?tm, ami every one remembers the fame he attained during the run of the grand opera.?Molitie yap*, April 'JltUh. ft?- CHATHAM THEATRE.- Another crowded house last evening at thia lortunntr theatre. The vaudeville* prove eminently successful, and preparations are making to produce other* in rapid succession, with every attention to strength of caste, and elegance of the getting of them up. J- R- Scott repeat* the part of Eraslus Bookworm in the Scholar. The other favorite* of the Chatham, Including the worth\ and indefatigable manager himaelf, appear in Unckatone'a vaudeville of Married Life, and the performance terminate* with One Hour. ft?- NAPOLEON BONAPARTE WAS A BKI.IKVKR in " fate," and often consulted an oraele. eapecially on the eve of hi* most important battle*. When in Egypt he took a " Mameluke ' as hi* servant, and after* ards kept him as his moat faithful and confidential adviser. In olden time*, we read that the great King Saul consulted an oracle, and in past ages many of the most learned have be lievisl in astrology. shakaps-a re tells u* of soothsay era who ha<l * full knowledge of the future. The Mormon* of this day pretend that they have the gift of prophecy ; why then should pisiple In- astonished to learn, that the mysterioits Olpscy tiirl at the American Museum, is daily making the most wonderfnl revelation* of past, present, and the future. Such Is the case, and as her stay in the rity is short, those who do not improv e the chance of consulting hoi, may hereafter regret it. Winchell, Miss Itosoiie, ( elestv, ami other*, give a splendid performance there this afternoon and evening. ft?-NEW YORK MUSEUM.?Hill is doiug a good business ut the Museum. Every body acknowledged that the Yankee Dwarf and Irish Oiaut are the greatest wonders of the nge. The model ol Switzerland is very bean tlful, and the public could not ho hrttiv entertained than in w Hnesshlg the whole. ft?- ItF.AT'TIKUl. SKIN?Nothing tends more to mar tin- pleasing effect produced by a beautiful skin, than the presence of superfluous hair. ' A* this is a fact which cannot be gainsayeil, we have often been surprise.! to aee face#?otherwise most lovely?completely spoiled in appmu anc? by the pn-sencc of that most unfeminlio- article mil star h in?, when the annoyance coukt fa-easily and effeetilAlly removed by the use of Dr. feooraiiii's Dcpilitory rnwders. This truly valuable article not only completeh rum lies every vestige of superfluous linirina very short time, hut it hns the rare ipv.ilii j of leaving the skin soft, smooth and entirely free I from the b ast irritation. Jtmrriran Trartllir. To be had at tin- original office 67 Walker street, on* door from Broadway, *1 |vr bottle, anil at No. 417 Broad way.