Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 18, 1842, Page 2

August 18, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NK\V_ YORK HERALD. 1 Vurk, Thuradajr, AukiuI 18,18ltf> J- To 01 k Si ? Hi>rm is tiii. SisTr.r.sTH Wm1 Those of our subscribers who have not received <1 <" Herald since the carrier in that sejtion was dismiss" I, will please give their names ami residence to Mr. < ?oo I w in, who is appointed carrier on tha! route should ih ? not Le convenient, by leaving their address at this Olftce, corner of Kult.m ami Nassau street*, the; may rely on beiug punctually served hereafter. Late New* frru" Europe, We shall probably receive tins morning through Harndeu and Adams, the new s by the Britannia It will be fourteen cb.ysl iter than broughtby the South America < -' r ! ty afternoon, and of considerable i m rtitie- Lookout for an Extra Herald at an early hour. _____________ Administration ok Ji'stick?Governor's Mf. >,t:.?We perceive that the Governor, among other nutters in his M-asage, calls the serious attention ut the Legislature to the abuses practiced in the administration of justice in this city, in relation to the writ ot habeas corpus, and the privileges of admitting thieves and vagabonds to bail. We have now a] similar appealfto make to ihe L gislature, and also to the < lovernor; and we call their solemn attention to two flagrant cases of the abuse of this privilege, which will be found anion; the reports in our paper of this day. It is high time that something was done in this matter; and we think that Governor Seward owes it to himself?to his own sense of honor?to the purity and proper administration 'of justice, and to the community at large, to remove Judge Lynch at once'trom the o| fire which lie now occupies. It will be recollected that a short time since a highly respectable and intelligent grand jury of tins city and county presented one of the two associate Judges of the Court of Sessions, (and the foreman subsequently published that they meant this very Tudge Lynch,) for his shameful abuse o! the privileges of habeas corpus, and admitting thieves to bail. And ttiese two cases of to-day are much more flagrant than any which thejt fraud Jury had presented to their notice on that occasion. Yesterday we had dozens of the most respectable merchants of'our city, callingjupon us for information in relation to the case of this man Ross, who has swindled scores of them, and asking how they were to he protected from the thieves anil vagabonds that are continually let loose?through the abuse ol tlie Habeascorpus and ban?to plunder the eoinmunity at largo. How ion? is litis disgraceful state of things to continue ? Will the Legislature not act in this matter I We call again upon Governor Seward instantly to remove Judge Lynch from the bench of the Court of Sessions, and appoint another man in his place. Morals of Wall Street?Arrest of Licenrtors I'rist Sei.i.ers.?The singular report which if given to-day, in another column, of the arrest of certain persons in a splendid manufactory of licentious prints, is one ot the most remarkable moral developments of the day. We understand that this most atrocious establishment, originated a few years ago, was principally located in Wall street, and patronized by the highly respectable financiers in that avenue of pure moral < Men of the highest respectability, in the financial and political world, purchased those prints, lor adorning their private boudoirs and cabinets. We have the names of many of these patrons, and to sylable them would astonidi the world. During the famous hard ;ider campaign, the business increased rapidly ?and a secret place was selected out in East Chester, where a pious member of the church superintend -il the printing, and his amiable and pious daughters did the coloring. But all has been brought to hght by the exertions ot those two Goths and Vandals, namely, the Alderman and Aasisiant of the Sixth Ward. Seriously, however, we ieally believe that NewYork could give eight in the game of ninepins to Sodom and Gomorrah, and then heat them in alrociousness. May Heaven have mercy upon us. Two 1 >\v-i Later from I-frock?Arrival < k Packi.rs?Another Ickbkro.?The crack packet ship South Yinerica, Captain 1). <>. Bailey, who once beat the Oreat Western, when in the Orpheus, arrived at Quarantine at three o'clock yesterday afternoon, in the very 6hort" passage of twenty six days from Liverpool. She has brought advices to the 21st ult. but there is not a bit of news of any [sort. The South America came into port in company with the Sheridan,(from Liverpool, sailed 14th ult , the St. Nichols, trom Havre, 16th, Columbus, from Liverpool, 11th, and Cdadiator, front Portsmouth, 12th, thus beating four of our fastest packets us handsomely as Fashion beat Boston. On the 22rl of July, the S. A. passed otl'Tuskarthe packet ship t iarrick going in. And in the afternoon of the sante day she passed the St. Lawrence, commanded by Capt. Brown. They probably reached Liverpool on the 23d. Also in lat. 2fl, Ion 25, she saw n new ship front New York for Liverpool,under the command of Capt. Lyons. We learn from Captain Bnilev that on the 12th inst. in lat 13, Ion 54, 30, he passed within a stone throw of a large island ?f ice, as big as the United States llotel, and looming up one hundred and fifty ! feet * Tin- is the only one he saw, and this is very rent trl tble at this season of the year. It must have been the father of all the other icebergs, and has become melted down to its present size. Facts about hie Naval School.?We learn, that an order has been sent from the Navy ftepartment. direc'ing tiiat no more apprentices be shipped lor the Navy at present. We regret this, as it is calculated to do much harm. Our Navy is now principally manned by foreigners, when it ought to he manned by our ott n seamen II the system of recruiting boys is continued, it will enable us to man our .Navy with those bcrn upon our soil, reared up and educated among u?, and who would defend to tlie last, the stars and tripe- \san et idence of the fact, that our Navv if principally manned by foreign ?fam?n, we are informed, fliat when a United State? ship'? crew is discharged, large numbers of them take passage and go horue to the places of their nativity in some foreign country. The packet ship Virginian, which sailed lor Liverpool last Monday, took out ns passengers, about twenty or thirty of the crew of the United rotates ship Brandywine, lately arrived at Norfolk, who were paid off. and they then must have taken out of the country at least four or five thousand dollars The importance of continuing to recruit boys for the Navy is, therefore, so apparent, that we hope the Secretary will countermand the order to which we refer. There are at present, only 1500 or 2000 boys and young men in the service. We want at least 10,000 stout, hearty American lads, who in a fewyears, would be able to take our ship* to every clime. We believe that there is no institution in the country so popular with the |>eopie as the Naval Schools, and none in which a deeper interest is felt for preserving and perpetuating them. We ought to have 10,000 American boys, instead of the small number on board our ships, nnd thus send adrift all the foreign sailors now employed. Let us think of this a moment, and then act. The F.lki rio.xs.?It is useless to give any further details relative to the elections until we get the lull returns from all the States. Indiana has gone for the locofocos, with a maiority of four or five on joint b illot This, with North Carolina, will make a difference ol four in lavor of the locofocos in the next Senate of the 1 "niled States. AII the other five States have gone lor tin- locofoeos except Kentucky fn Missouri, five locofoco members of Congress have been elected by general ticket. Naval.?The U. S. steam frigate Missouri, Captain Newton, sailed yesterday morning on a cruise along >!iore. She will visit Newport, 1'ortland, LgStiae, ice Acg, -w s?inv. or riir Con-mi*..?The Columbia will leave tin* |>ort tin" alti-rnooii at 4 o'clock, for Halifax and Liverpool. Shi carries out ten passengers lor Liverpool, and nineteen for Halifax ; also about 8,500 letters.?Woifmi Tianirript, *Aitg. 10. S?Il l-root thkUrkst Westur*.?Thitsteamer,known now as the " Fashion of the Ocean,"' started yesterday at two o'clock for Liver|>ool. Sixty-nine passengers went in her, and a full cargo of goods, 'she will beat Canard's -learner easy?.V,tr York Herald, ^u*. 13. Here are two important facta. Here we see two steamers, whose qualities are as nearly alike as those of Fashion and Boston, starting from America lor Kngland almost on the same day, one taking sixty-nine passengers, while the other carries hut ten. Is this strange ? No. Can it be explained 1 Kusy enough. It is seen that New York is the western depot tor the "(Ireat Western," and Boston for the " Coluii." hia." This fully accounts for the difference in the number of passengers. It is impossible to induce passengers io go out 01 meir way, ai an auuiuonai expense of ten or fifteen dollars, to go to Europe, when packet sliifw and packet steamer- start from this port. This heing the great centre, the focus of the west, travellers from all purls of the wide world make it, and will ever make it, the grand starting point for the north, south, east, and west ; and all the dinners given in Hoston, and all the steamboat excursions in Hoston Hay, at (he expense of the people, and all the speeches of P. P. F. F. D. D. A. A. S. S C. C. J{. Degrand cannot ulter our geographical and commercial position. New York is known throughout all Christendom to be precisely where she is, nnd what she is, whereas Boston is scarcely known at all. There is a small town in England called Hoston, which is often confounded with that situated somewhere near Cajie Cod. These are facts for the jieople ; and it might as well be said that the owners of the Cttnard steamers will feel the full force of them when their means are all gone. We advise them to send their four boats to this port at once, and lose no more money laiss ok Steamer Lkkanon.?These are hard times among Marine Insurance Companies. The fine steamer Lebanon, with $160,000 of cargo insured in New York, wns lately snagged on Camden Bar, Missouri River, and sunk in eight feet of water; about $30,000 ot goods had been saved dry. This wreck begins a new era in insurance business. Two secretaries of Insurance Companies have applied for "the job," thus emulating some of the boss presidents in going wrecking and making averages, whilst receiving "salaries for the stockholders. The Apportionment ok this State.?This subject was referred to the select committee of the Assembly, and they have prepared their report. The following it.is{pretty well understood, is the division into single districts which this committee have arrived at /Jul. Territory. Population. 1st, Suffolk ami Queens, 62,704 2d, Kings, Richmond, and 13th Ward New York, 77,116 3d, First, second, third, fourth and fifth wards city New York, 63,617 4th, Sixth, seventh and tenth wards. 60,'.*77 6th, Eighth, ninth and fourteenth wards, 74,108 6th, Eleventh, fifteenth, sixteenth and seventeenth wards, 76,316 7th, Twelfth ward of New York, Rockland and Westchester, 71,730 8th, Dutchess and Putnam, 66,273 0th, Orange and Sullivan, 66,363 10th, Ulster and Delaware, 81,087 I Ith, Columbia and Green, 74,6<1 12th, Rensselaer, 60,303 13th, Albany, 68,636 14th, Washington and Essex, 64,716 16th, Saratoga, Warren and Fulton, 72,064 16th, Montgomery, Schenectady and Schoharie, 86,380 17th, Herkimer, Hamilton, Franklin and Clinton, 83,014 18th, St. Lawrence and Lewis, 74,626 10th, Jefferson, 61,028 20th, Oneida, except six towns, 70,030 21st, Otsego, and six towns of Oneida. 64,518 22d, Chenango and Broome, 63,127 <3 1 Oawpffn anil MnOicnn ?3 .: )? 44th, Onondaga, 67,915 45th, Cayuga and Cortland, 74,945 96th, Tompkins, Tioga and Chemung, 79,195 47th, Seneca and Wayne, 06,958 48th, Monroe, 64,914 49th, Ontario and Livingston, 79,411 30th, Steuben and Yates, 68,447 31?t, Allegany and Cattaraugus, 69,749 34d, (lenesee, Wyoming, and town* of Sardinia, Holland, Wale*. Alden, Amherst, Clarence, Chirtawaga anil Newntcad,of Erie county, 75,055 33d, Orleans i nd Niagara, and Toncwanda, Black Hock and Buffalo, in Krie county, 79,005 44th, Chautauque and ten town* In ICrie county, via: Brandt, Kvans, Collins, Concord, Eden, Boston, Colden, Aurora, Hamburg, and Lancaster, 71,541 Here the lowest amount ol jtopulation is f>l,(MN), and the highest 81,000. This H|?|>ortionment would give the locofocos at least 21 members out of the 34 ; the whigs 10, and three [doubtful; two of which most likely locofoco. Tiik Treaty with Great Britain?Blunders of tuk Wall street capers.?We observe that the Montreal papers have been led into error in the above matter, through the gross blunders of the Wall street press, in announcing that the treaty had been ratified and sent to Kngland, when in faet it was only signed. It is even still under discussion in the Senate, and will meet with a very strong opposition, though the probability is that it will be ratified before the Senate adjourns. We advise the Montreal papers, and indeed all others at a distauce from the city, where the miserable character of the Wall street press is not known, to be very careful how they place the least reliance on this wretched, blundering, blockhead class of papers, that are going down every day, and are utterly incapable from want of talent, want of energy, want of enterprize, and want of money lo procure eorrect information of any kind. Grand Fetes to Lord Ashbitrton.?We understand that James G. king, now the \u|>o]eon of finance, since Mr. Biddle's abdication and retreat to Andalusia, intends togive a grand Frit Champ flit to Lord Ashburton, next week, on his arrival here. This fflt will take place Ht his beautiful country sr.t! m fill' Hft)wilr*n litMahfa an A *? .!! fus onl urm - - = ?? ? ??W?|W the *oirtf given by Mrs. Mott to Prince Joinville. In consequence thereof, the latter intends to sail for France in a few days. The invitations to this fete will only embrace the very ilite ot society?all ;wccnuii will be excluded. We expect an invitation in our capacity and rank of Brigadier-General, ana LL. D. Another fete is also preparing for his Lordship, by Jonathan Goodhue, Esq., which will be equally rtchcriht, but less splendid. Ot'R Rclatioss with Mexico.?Capt. Elliott.? The New Orleans papers of the 7th inst., say :?The I*. S. cutter Woodbury made her ap|>earance on Sunday evening I,ake Borgne, in and anchored opposite Pass Christian. We learn that she was brought round there for the purpose of receiving on board the special government messenger, who is now in our city, charged with despatches for our Minister at Mexico. The Woodbury will leave for Vera ('ruz in a few days. A handsome compliment was paid to Captain Elliot, the British ConsulGeneral to Texas, who was sending the day at the Pass. (in the invitation of W. G. B. Taylor, he want on board the cutter, where he was received with nil th? frank hospitality that characterises sailors, and an honorary salute of twenty-one guns lired on his departure. RockawaV.?The company at this delightful place is increasing very fast. The other day nearly onp hundred fashionable people and a lnrge assortment of scandal arrived by the railroad and stages The next ball takes place to-morrownight,besides a hop on Saturday evening If the weather is clear, next Sunday will be a great day. Beauty, scandal, flirtation, folly, and philosophy, and pure sea bathing are increasing daily. Noah says that John (f. Adams is fishing lor the next Presidency. Noah is an old tool. The Whigs intend first to use up |H?or ("lay, and then go for General Scott. Put your linger on the nose, and ask Weed. Finn Im.wp.?This place, op(K?-ite Babylon on t'n Long Island south shore, has n great deal of c miiuny visiting it every day. Hobert Tyler, the president's son, is rufltwntinf there ??????BW City Intclllgnicf. Tim ?Av Kooces vre let Loose.?On Monday. the8th Inst., Judge Lynch of the Sessions, allowed a notorious thief and burglar, named James Kgertun, who had robbed the store of Felix Itonsse, in Duane-street, and w ho w as caught with some of the stolen clothing on his back, to depart from the city prison, ami received as security for his appearance a man named Garrett Garretson. On Tuesday this Garretaon, alias Hopper, was arrested for passing counterfeit money, and yesterday several other complaints were also prclerred against him. Kgerton, as a matter ol course, has escaped on this worse than " straw bail," and Judge Lynch had better try his hand again at w riling a column for the Tribune, to show the careful manner in w hirh he investigates the capability of sureties presented to him for acceptance ! ! This is a case that deserves hi# special attention, and we shall look w ith anxiety lor the forthcomingjuiitiliration. Let's have it without delay ! It will be a precious document when it comes. It will be remembered that Justice Stevens refused to take this man, Garretson, as bail for Kdgerton, and he was even aftei this accepted by Judge Lynch, and has thus escaped the penalties of the law. Mohk Developments in Wsli. Street, Sic.- The po uc? 1111011511 mi- iiirrtuuii ui s\ki?:iiiium t minis aim jmmikMatsell have been on the yiti rice for the past two daysto ferret out the whereabouts of the depositories of the obscene books and prints that have tlooded our city within the past few months. As published in the Herald of > esterday, one of the agents was arrested, and in the course of the afternoon six others were safely lodged in the Tombs, and prints, l>ooks,iic. valued at $'.20,000, also snugly deposited in one of the private apartments of the prison and placed under strong lucks and keys. Henry P. Robinson, ofCourtlandt-st. was visited by the officers, attended by Ald.Crolius and Justice Matsell.when such a scene was presented to the eyes of modest men as would cause a blush to gli am from the face of lirass, engravings, etchings, paintings lithographic sketches, prints pamphlets, books, without number, of all sizes and shapes, with every possible characteristic of obscenity and lewdness that could be presented to the eyes or ears, were there disclosed ; not even excepting illustrations of all. the peculiar passages of scri|>ture, which were done in a peculiarly exquisite style and colored in the most delicate manner. The destruction of the Hostile of Paris and the disclosures that followed w ith evidences then inado apparent,were scarcely more astounding thtin the opening of this repository of Robinson's. On being ai re.laddie began to tickle.'the fancy offAld.Crolius by show uu; h*n some elegant heads of Clay, Webster, Ad ams, 8tc , u ken the Alderman became rather softened in his disposition and was on the point of allowing the scoun drcl time to obtain security , but on "second thoughts," with a slight hint (rom justice Matsell, who perhaps hail become a little soured because some representations ol Little Van, Benton, (kc. were not shown him, the Alderman revived his rigidness, and ordered Robinson to be sent to the Tombs, together with his collection of obsccuitv. Soon afterwards Charles Hustis, who has kept a print shop corner of Ann and Nassau streets, was also arrested, and his store searched for the documents which were found hid on the premises. Also, a man named Hiram Cuse, who has kept a book stand in < South, near Beekman street. Wm. Bradley on the oppo- . site corner of the same street. James Jones, in Wall street, near the Custom House, who has kept them in u tin box. Cornelius llynn, a book pedlar, anil Kraneis Kerrigan, one of the same tribe, were also entombed, and the prints, liooks, and papers found in their possession I safely deposited in the City Prison. Th" amount of bail i demanded in each case is $1000, and several of them have been released on offering good security. Alderman Cro- < litis deserves the thanks of the community for his exertions to bring these men to justice, as the demoralizing 1 effects of the circulation of these papers among youth is i daily becoming evident, by the numerous cases of illicit i crime that is presented at almost every corner of our i streets alter nightfall. The Battery and Park, and otln r public squares, swarm with subjects, of liotli sexes, from 1 12 to 19 years of age, many of whom are taught their ' first lessons in crime from these obscene and libidinous ] prints. They are mostly disposed of by boys, who purchase from the above-named stores and stands at a discount, and then retail them principally among young persons and strangers who visit our city, who are supplied at the hotels by these venders, who can always be found in their vicinity. Officers Stephens, Lowe, and Sweet left the city yesterday afternoon for East Chester, the residence of a ma.i named Richard llobbes, a printer, who has an extensive printing ottice at that place, where nearly all the obscene and infamous books that flood the city are issued from the press. This man, we undeistand, has made an immense fortune in the business, and is a member of the church, as well as his family. The officers had not arrested him last evening, on account of his tem]>orary absence ut White Plains, attending a law suit, but as he was to return before night, no doubt they have ere this time secured him and his stock in trade of infamous books. More of Judos Lvxcu's System of Baii..?On Tiles, day evening, a man named W. W. Ross, severely known to our mercantile community as one of a fictitious firm called " Morrell & Co. of 81 New street," was arrested on a Bench warrant, on a charge of assault ami battery, and placed in the City Prison for safe keeping until morning, when a number ofour most respectable merchants intended to enter complaints against him for cheating and defrauding them of goods under false and swindling pretences. He had not been in prison live minutes belore an order was received from Judge Lynch to let him out, he having, as represented, received a man by the name of Stewart as his bail. The consequence was that the public were thus deprived of their right to examine this man, an.l recognize mm usuit- person who iiau iwiiiuieu mem o! i their property. Upwards of twenty merchants visited i the Police Office yesterday morning to see Ross, and re- ' cognize him, in accordance with a notice in the Herald i for that purpose, when 'all the satisfaction they could obtain was that Judge Lynch had allowed him to go the i evening previous, before an opportunity could be given i to enter affidavits against him. Let's have another I article in the Tribune 011 the subject of the character of bail taken by this Sessions' Judge It will read nice. A number of complaints, showing the villainy of this rogue Ross, were entered at the police yesterday after- | noon by merchants of our city, including Messrs. A. Voisin h Co., Theophite Valentine, &c. Ac. The w hole gang < or nest that infest a certain number in Wall and Newstreets, will lx-well looked to by the police. Let these merchantswho have been swindled make their affidavits at tlia police office, and the city will soon be rid of these wholesale rogues. Since writing the aliove, officers have been despatched to arrest Wm. Stewart, who was received as bail for Ross by Lynch, on a charge of perjury in entering security. Neither he nor Ross had been found at a late hour last evening. There is no doubt that they have both thus escaped the ends of justice. Ai.tf.kred Notes.?The notes passed by Garrett Oarrctson on Henry Snedecker and others w-ere ol the denomination of $10, and altered from the broken Tenth Ward llank to read' Seventh Ward Bank." This Garretson is one of Judge Lynch's " first rate bail pieces," and stands as surety for John Lgerton, the burglar. Mackbvism.?This science is about to be revived by Horace Greeley's workmen at the building in Nassau-st , near Spruca. Some dozen of them, with about a dozen other loafing spectators, were stationed under the planking that crosses the pavement, yesterday, gazing at and ndmiring the beauties of nature and the works of art, as the pretty little girls of Nassau, Ann, and John-streets were passing backwards and forwards. This science bids lair to outstrip Squash or Fourierisra ; but Greeley should be ashamed to allow its progress on his premises. Another Bailed Rooie.?As young Merritt,the son ofJosiah, who was arrested for passing counterfeit money, ami admitted to bail on Monday, wus going on board of the steamlioat from Piermont on Tuesday, an Irishman, whose name we could not ascertain, recognized him as the person who had passed a $J0 counterfeit note upon liirn a few days since, and attempted to arrest him on the spot. The appearance of Merritt was such that the bystanders interfered anil aided his escape on board of the boat, which put otf and carried him up the river. Where were the teamboat officers attached to the police office '/ As Old Bitrolar done ur.?Officers Clark and Stokely succeeded yesterday in arresting a Frenchman named Jules Bureau, alias Lewis Rogers, w ho some weeks since robbed the house ot Mrs. Lawrence of 40 Green street, of some $800 in money and about f mo worth of Jewelry, clothing, Ac. A purse and pair of ear rings that were stolen at the time, were found with a person who had received them from him, but none ol the money was recovered. He succeeded in ro'ibing the house by the aid oi a servant gin nameu jxiiii msuuugn who men resiueo in the family and with whom he slept without the knowledge of tho inmates of the house. She would open the door at a late hour of night and allow him to enter the premises. They were both fully committed. A* Old Crimp: IIkvamfkd?On the 1st of January last, two black rogues, named John Smith, alias Henry Brown, and Henry Williams, alias John Polhemus, entered the clothing store of Edward Evans, 36 Cedar street, and desired him to take their measure for a pair of pants, which he performed, and while doing it, one of them stole a coat and vest and put it in a large basket which he had with him, and they then coolly walked off with it, after leaving their orders. Henry B own is the same black rogue who was a witness against Leitga, the tailor in Chapel street, who was tried for receiving stolen goods, and acquitted, at the June term of the Sessions. Noses, the poor insane idiot who was put in prison some time since, for cutting the throat of a child in Watpr street, and who cut his own throat afterwards, iR still laboring under the effects of the wound, which w ill in all probability cause his death, unless removed by the proper authorities to Blackwell's Island or Bellcvue, where air and diet can restore him. A Nut Litti.k Baby was found, all alive, on Edward Minium's steps yesterday morning, and taken to the Alms House. As the baby couldn't talk, nobody didn't know where it came from nor nothing, so thev named it Ned, and put it out to nurse. Great times, these. Dikd at tiii Alms Iloi sr? A man named Peter Tiemey was taken to the Alms House, Bellcvue,on Tuesday afternoon, in adying state, from dropsy of the chest, and expired soon alter. Mrs. Hiktfr Cait.iit at Cast,?This notorious woman w ho lias fleeced nearly all the grocers and dry goods dealers of the upper part of our city, and who has recently resided at 1J3 Bleecker street, was gallanted into the Tombs last evening by officer McGratli with all the politcncs imaginablejl'pon inquiry we found that she had obtained two ladies' caps from the drv goods store of Mr. Sehmi'h on promise to pay for them when sent home, and when he called a second time, she having wheedled him the first, she threatened to knoek his brains out with a hatchet if he didn't leave the premises. She was sent below for her friend " the lawyer" to get her out by capias or otherwise. Thy. Bail fob Oshbktsov.?The man who intendsto enter security for Garret-ion the counterleiier, 011 delivery of a horse and cart, is known, as well as the lawyer who is aiding ia his escape Irom punishment by siieh means. The bail and all concerned will be published unless the former is of a chniWftr that can tie unqiicstiom 1. So look out ! Nots.s Lost.?A note of $100, drawn hy Mark Maguire, and made payable to the order of James King, police officer, of I tip Hester street, and another of p|.1.\ from the same person, with other papers, was lost a few dRvs since. The h snesl finder v. ill serve an honest purpose hy sending them to theLpper Police office, to the care of officer King, and receive a suitable compensation for his trouble. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Celebrated Report of (Mr. Adams on the Veto. We give below the report of Mr. Adams on the Veto. Although it is signed by John M. Botts, and eight others, it is of course Mr. Adams's production. It is in some respects an able re[>ort, but very inferior to many papers from the same source. The reasoning about the public lands is ridiculous and feeble. The abuse of the President about the expenses of Government is scandalous and disgraceful. How dare any member ot the present Congress talk about " reckless extravagance," alter the.r^twn extravagant and disgusting conduct And the mixing up the errors of Van Buren's with Mr. Tyler's administration, and charging the errors of the former on the latter, will cause this mountain in labor to lie laughed at Irom one end of the 1'nion to ihe " "MR. ADAMS' REPORT. The Select Committee, to whom was refetred the Message oi the President of the United State* returning to this Mouse the art, which originate,1 in it, " to provide revenue from im|>orts, anil to change and modify existing laws imposing dutiei on import*, and for other purpose*,' with hi* objection* to it, with instruction* to report thereoa to the Mouse, have attended to that service, and respectfuMy rejiort: The Message is the last of a series of Executive measures, the result ol which has been to defeat and nullify the whole action of the Legislative authority of this Union, upon the most important interests of the nation. At the accession of the late President Harrison, by election ol the People, to the Executive chair, the finances, the revenue, and the credit of the country were found in a condition so greatly disordered and so languishing, that the pirst act of hia Administration w as to call a special session of Congress to provide a remedy for this distempered state of the great body politic. It was even then a disease of no sudden occurrence, and of no ordinary tnalig nity. Kotir year* before, the immediate predecessor of General Harrison had been constrained to resort to the same expedient, a special session of Congress, the result ol which hod only proved the first of a succession of palliative*, purchasing momentary relief at the expense of deeper seated disease and aggravated symptoms, growing daily more intense through the whole lour years of that Administration. It hud expended, from year to year, from eight to ten millions of dollars beyond its income, absorbing in that period nearly ten millions pledge ! lor dejiosite i with the States, eight millions of stock in the Bank of the United States, from five to six millions of trust funds, and us much Treasury notes , and was sinking under the

weight of its own improvidence and incompetency. The sentence of a suffering People hail commanded a chang- in the Administration, and the contemporaneous elections throughout the Union had placed in both Mouses of Congress majorities, the natural exponents of the principles which it was the will of the People should be substituted In the administration of their Government, instead of those which had brought the country to a condition of such wretchedness and shame. There was perfect haimony of principle, between the chosen President of the People and this majority, thus constituted in both Houses af Congress ; and the first act of his Administration was to call a special session of Congress for their deliberation ami action upon the measures indispensably necessary for relief to the public distress, and to retrieve the prosperity of the great community of the nation. On the 31st day of May, 1H-11 within three months after the inauguration of President Harrison, the Congress a emhled at his call. But the reins of the (Executive cor were already in otlior hands. By an inscrutable decree af Providence the chief of the People's choice, in liarmonv U'itli uhn? erir.-.,,!..* Il>. main-id... -f l?.t I ~.r." ? u. Houses had been constituted, was laid lowin death. The President who had called the meeting of Congress was no longer the I'resilent when 'he Congress met. A successor to the office had assumed the title, with totally different principles, hough professing the same at the time of his election, which, far from harmonizing, like those of his immediate predecessor, with the majority of both Houses of Congress, were soon disclosed in diametrical opposition to them. The first development of this new, and most unlortu late condition of the General Government, was manifested y the failure, once again, of the first great measure inended by Congress to restore the credit of the country, )y the establishment of a National Dank?a failure caused ixclusively by the operation of the veto power by (hi 'resident. In the spirit of the Constitution of the United stales, the Executive is not only separated from the LegUative power, but made dependent upon and res|>on8ible to t. Until a very recent period of our history, all reference n cither House ot Congress to the opinions or wishes of he President, relating to any subject in deliberation be. ore them, was regarded as an outrage upon the rights of he deliberative body, among the first of whose duties it io spurn the influence ol the dispenser of patronage and lower. Until very recently, it was sufficient greatly to mpair the influence of any member to tie suspected of ersonal subserviency to the Executive ; and any allusion o his wishes in debate was deemed a departure not less rom decency than from order. An anxious desire to nr ommodate the sction of Congress to the opinions and vishes of Mr. Tyler hud led to modifications ol the first ill for the establishment of a National Dank, presented to lim for his approval, widely differing from the opinions mtertained of their expediency by the majority of both louses of Congress, but which failed to obtain that ai iroval for the sake of which they had been reluctant!) idopted. A second attempt ensued, under w sense of the ndispensable necessity of a fiscal corporation to the revenues and credit of the nation, to prepare an act, to which ui informal intercourse anil communication between a member of the House, charged with the duty of preparing the bill, and the President of the U. States himself, might lecure by compliance with his opinions a pledge in advance of his a proval of the bill, when it should be presenteltohim. That pledge was obtained. The bill was presented to him in the very terms which he had prescribed as necessary toobtain his sanction, and it met the same fate with its predecessor : and it is remarkable that the reasons assigned for the refusal to approve the secon I hill are in direct and immediate conflict with those which hnd been assigned for the refusal to sign the first. Thus the measure, first among those deemed by the Le Kiiii.iiuic m im- >jiiiuii iuui>|>t'iiNMPiy uuotnar}' lor tne salvation ol its highest interests, and for the restoration of its credit, its honor, its prosperity, was protracted, defeated, annulled, by the weak and wavering obstinacy of one man, accidentally, and not by the will of the people, invested with that' terrible power, ns if prophetically de. scribed by one of his own chosen ministers, at this day, as " the nght to deprive the people of sell government." The first consequence of this Kxecutive legislation a u< not only to prostrate the efforts of the Legislature itself, to relieve the people from their distress, te replenish the exhausted Treasury, and ca'l forth the resources of the country, to redeem the public faith to the fulfilment of the national engagements, but to leave all the burdens ami embarrassments of the public Treasury, brought U|>on i' by the improvidence of the preceding Administration, bearing upon the people with aggravated pressure. The fatal error of the preceding Administration had been an excess of expenditure beyond its income. That excess had been an average of eight millions of dollars a year, at least, during tlia four years of its existence. Thepra-'. tical system of its fiscal operations had been a continued increase of expenditnres and diminution of revenues, and it left as a bequest to its successor no etfi-ctivereduction ol expenses, but a double reduction of revenue to the amount of millions, to occur, of course, by the mere lapse of time, unless averted, within fifteen months, by subsequent legislation. By the double exercise ol the residential interdict upon the two bills for establishing a National Bank this legislation was prevented. The excess of expenditures beyond the revenue, prescribed by the compromise of 1*33, was suffered to take its full ctb-ct?no reduction of the expenditures had been prescribed; and, in the course of eighteen months, since the inauguration of President Harrison, an addition of at least fifteen millions to the enormous deficit already existing in the Treasury at the close of tliela-t Administration, is now chargud upon the prevailing party in Congress, by those who had made it the law, while the exorcise of the veto power alone disabled the Legislature itself from the power of applying the only remedy which it was within the competency of legislation itselt to jirov Ids. The great purpose for w hich the special session of Congress had been called was thus defeated by the exercise ol tho veto power. At the meeting of Congress, af the regular annual session, the majorities of lioth Houses, not yielding to the discouragement of disappointed hopes and baffled energies, undertook the task of raising, by impost duties, a revenue adequate to the necessities of the Treasury, and to the fulfilment of the national obligations. By the assiduous and unrelenting labors of the commit tees of both Houses, charged with the duties of providing for the necessities of the revenue, and for the great manufacturing interest of the Northern, Central and We-tern States, which must be so deeply affected by any adjustment of a tariff, to raise exclusively a revenue adequate to the expenses of the Government from duties on imports, a tariff bill believed to be nearly if not wholly sufficient for that purpose, was elaborated and amplv diseusfed through a long series of weeks in both branches of the Legislature. The process of gestation through which alone such a complicated system could be organised, ne ceMarily consumed many months of time; nor were the committees or the House exempted from severe reproach, I which the purchased presses of the Kxecutive Chief are even yet casting upon Congress, without rebuke or re ftraint from him. The delay" w-pre occasioned by the patient and unwearied investigation ol the wholesubject by the appropriate committee". A" 'he period approached when the *o called compromise tarilf wn"|to be consummated, leaving the Government without any revenue tariff sanctioned by the law, the prudence of Congress, without precipitating their decision upon the permanent system which they fondly hoped to establish, provided and sent to the President a temporary expedient. limited in its operation to the space of one month, during which to avoid' as they thought, the possibility of a collision with the apprehended antipathies ofthe President, they had suspended for the same month the distribution of the proceeds of the soles of public lands, which, by a previous law, was to take cflect the day atter the expiration of the compromise. Not only w as this most conciliatory measure contemptuously rejected, but, in total disregard ofthe avowed opinions of his own Secretary of the Treasury, concurring with those, nearly unanimous, of all the most eminent lawyers of the land, in solitary reliance upon the hesitating opinion ol the Attorney General, he has undertaken not only to levy taxes to the amount of millions upon the people, but to prescribe regulations for its collection, anil for ascertaining the value of imported merchandise, which the law had in express terms reserved for the legislative nctioii of CongressAndnow, to crown this system of continual and unrelenting exercise of Kxecntive legislation by the nlternate gross abuse of constitutional power and bold assumption of lowers never vested in him by any law. we cnmi to the Veto Message referred by the House to this committee. A comparative review of the four several vetoes which, in tho course of fifteen months, have suspended the legislation of this Union, combined w ith that amphibious production, the reasons for approving and signing i hill, and at the sametimestriking. by judicial construction, at it" most important enactment, illustrated hv contemporaneous effusions of temper ami of sentiment diulgr I at convivial festivals, and obtruded n|x>n the pub li eye by the fatal friendship of sycophant pi ivate correspondent cr/V*-" "kA>",4'i naked nature by the repeated and daring as.umotlon I>oth of legislative anil judicial power, would present anomuliii ot character and conduct rarely seen upon earth. Such an investigation, though strictly within the scope ol the instructions embraced in the reference to this committee, would require a voluminous report, which the scantiness of time will not allow, and which may not be necessary for maturing the judgment of the House U|>oii the document now before them. Thd reasons assigned by the President tor returning to the House of Representatives, with his objections, the bill to provide revenue from imports, and to change and modify existing laws imposing duties, and for other purposes, are preceded by a brief dissertation upon the painful ssnsutions which any individual invested with the voto power must feel in exercising it upon important acts of the Legislature. The paragraph is worJed with extremecaution, and w ith obvious intent to avoid the assertion, made in such broad and unqualified terms in the letter lead at the I luladelphia Independence day dinner party, that Congress can enact no law without the concurrence of the executive. There is in in:. .. ... r.ri a? I u luuh t'lion to HUM' any individuallrom the imputation of asserting the lingualified independence of the executive upon the legislature and the ini|>otence of Congress to enact any law without him- That assertion, mau<- in so explicit and unqualilitd terms, in the Philadelphia letter, is here virtually disclaimed rnd disavowed. The exercise of same independence of judgment, in regard to all acts of legislation, by any individual invested with the veto |>ower, is here cartailed and narrowed down to the mere privilege of not y ieldinghis well considered, most deeply lix?d, and repeatedly declared opinions on mutters ol grout public concern, rnent to those of co-ordidate department,without requesting that department seriously to re-sxamine the subject of their difference. |The co-ordinate department to the Legislature is no longer the co-ordinate branch of the Legislature. The power of |< ongress ;to enact a law without the cooperation of any individual Kx ecu live is conceded, aot merely by unavoidable inference, for the closing paragraph of the message, recurring again to the same trouble some reminiscence, observes that, after all, the effect of what he does is substantiplly to call on Congress to recon* sider the subject. If, on such reconsideration, a majority of two-thirds of both Houses should he in favor of this measure, it will become a law notwithstanding his objections. The truism of this remark may perhaps be accounted for Iby the surmise that it was anew discovery, made since the writing of the Philadelphia dinn-r party letter ; and the modest presumption ascribed to the Constitution that the Executive can commit no error of opinion unless two-thirds ol both branches of the Legislature are in conllict|with him, is tempered by the amiable assurance that in that event ho will cheerfully acquiesce in a result w hich w-ould he precisely the same whether he should acquiesce in it or not. The aptitude of this hypothetical position may be estimated by the calculation of the chances that the contingency which it supposes is within the vera of jiossibility. The reasons assigned by the President for his objections to this bill are further preceded by a narrative of his antecedent opinions and communications on the sugject of distributing the proceeds of the sales of the public lands, lie admits that at the opening of the extra session he recommended such a distribution, but he avers that this recommendation was expressly coupled with the condition that the duties on imports should not exceed the rate ol'*10 per cent provided by the compromise act of 1H33. Who could imagine that, alter this most emphatic coupling of the revenue from duties of impost with rcve. nue from the proceeds of the sales of the public lands, the first and paramount objection of the President to this bill should be that it unites two subjects, which, so far from having any affinity to one another are wholly incongruous in their character?w hich two subjects are identically inn same Willi tliose which he had coupled together in his recommendation to Congress at the extra session / If there was no affinity between the parties, why did he join them together/ If'the union was illegitimate, who was the administering priest of the unhallowed rites/ I' is objected to this bill that it is lioth a revenue and an appropriation bilL What then? Is not the act of Sept. 4, 1841, approved and signed by the President himself, both a revenue and an appropriation bill? Does it not enact that, in the event of an insufficiency ofimjiost duties not exceeding twenty per bent ad valorem, to defray the currint expenses of the Government, the proceeds of the sales of the lands shell be levied as part of the same revenue, and appropriated to the same purposes / The appropriation of the proceeds of the sales of the public lands to defray the ordinary expend! tures of the Government is believed to be a system of liscal management unwise, impolitic, improvident, and unI just ; and it is precisely for that reason that the. hill now before the House provides that they shall not be so appropriated. The public lands are the noble and inappreciable inheritance of the whole nation. The sale of them to individuals is not a tax upon the purchaser, but an exchange of equivalents scarcely more burdensome to the guarantee than it he should receive it as a gratuitous donation. To appropriate the proceeds of the sales to defray the ordinary expenses of the government is to waste and destroy the property. This property is held by Congress in trust. Mr. Tyler speaks or the distribution as il it weic giving away the property. It is precisely the reverse. It is restoring it to the owner. To appiopriate the proceeds ta defray the current expenditures is to give it up to dilapidation and waste. It is in polical economy precisely the sama as if an individual landholder should sell olf, yea after year, parcels of his estate, and consume its proceed", in the payment of his household expenses. The first nrin cipleor political economy necessary lor a nation is to raise by taxation within the year the whole sum required fi.r the expenditures of that year. Every departure from ?lm principle is a step in the path of national bankruptcy and ruin. The daily demands of the Treasury must lie supplied by the income derived from taxation by the year, and not by the dissipation of the common property. The second reason of the President for objecting to the passage of this bill is not more ponderous than the first. I' is the destitute and embarrassed state of the Treasury,and the impolicy, if not unconstitutionolity, of giving away a fruitful source of revenue, which if retained may be seized by the Government ami applied to meet its daily wants But the President had just told us that this fruitful source of revenue was a subject wholly dissimilar in its character from that of revenue raised by duties of impost?so dissimilar that the union of them formed in his mind an insurmountable objection to ths passage of the bill. "I most r<spectfully submit (says the message) whether this is a time to givo away the proceeds of the land sales,when the public lands constitutes fui.d which of all others may be made most useful in sustaining the public credit. And how could it he made thus useful ? Precisely by givii g them aw ay. By giving them away forver ! >'or if the principle he once established that the proceeds of the sal s of the public lands shall be substituted in the place of revenue bv taxation to defray the ordinary annual ex|>ensi? of the National Goverment, never more will the people of any State in this Union have the benefit of one dollar frcm this richest of mines of inexhaustible wealth, le<towed upon them by their liountiful Creator for the improvomei.t of their own condition. By giving away?yes, to the la t cent given away, for ever, to ptmper the reckless extrrvagance of a Government forever preaching retrenchment and economy, and forever heaping million upon mil lion of annual expenditures "to suckle armies and dry nurse the land." The committee submit to the Housi their unhesitating opinion that the appropriation of any part of the pro -eedof the sales of the public lands to the ordinary annual expenditures would be the only effectual and irretrievable giving away of that great anil inestimable inheritance of the American People. That, if once that growing and inexhaustible fund shall be doomed to form the whole or any part of the ways and means for the annual estimates of the recesptsand expenditures of the Natiuial Government, the People may bid farewell, a long farewell, to every of ever receiving a dollar's useful improvement from that gift of God to them, thus cruelly and perfidiously wrested from their hands. Nineteen of the States of this Union, in the ardent, perhaps in some cases, inconsiderately ardent, pursuit of this improvement of their own condition, have become involved, some of tliem heavily involved in debt. The greatest portion of this debt has been contracted for the ac complishment of stupendous works to expedite and facilitate the intercourse of travel and of trade between the remotest extremes of this great Republic, sw arming, from year to year, with redoubling millions of population. It is no exaggerated estimate of the value of these works to say, that the saving of time, of labor, and of expense to individual citizens of the Union, enjoying the benefit cf these public works, more than repays, in every single year, tlie whole cost of their construction. But, while these immense benefits have been thus secured to the People, as a community of individuals, the States which authorised them have contracted a burden of liabtlities heavier than they are able to bear. They need the assistance of a friendly and powerful hand, and w here should they find it but in the sympathies of the National Government f in their fidelity "to the trust committed to their charge in tnis immense and almost boundless public .Innulnl Tl? o? lamia to alleviate ttie burden of these debts pressing upon tlie people of almost all the States, is, if not the only, the most unexceptionable modeof extending the mighty arm of the Union, to relieve the People of the States from the pressure of th? burden bearing upon them?a relief con sitting only ol the distribution among them of their own property?a relief furnishing them the means of paying tsthel'nited States themselves no inconsiderable portion of the debts due from the States to them; so that by one and the same operation of the People of the States will be relieved from the intolerable pyssure of their debt, and the common Treasury of 'he Union will receive baclc in payment of debt no small part of the same sums allotted to the States as their respective portions of the distribution. The committee regret that the shortness of the time which they have allowed themselves for the preparation of this report constraias them to pass ever numerous other considerations amounting to the clearest demonstration that the distribution among the States of the proceeds oi the sales ot the public lands will be infinitely more conducive to the ends of justice and to the relief ot the 1 e pie from their emliarrarsments, than the devotion of the same funds to be swallowed up in the insatiate gulph ol lhe ordinary annual evpensos of the Kedoral tiovernment- to perish in the using like the nine millions ol the fonrlh instalment promised to the Statas,the seven or eight minions of stork in the Bank of the United States, and the fit r or six millionsof Indian trust and Navy pension funds, all sunk, during the Van Burcn Administration, without leaving a wreck behind. This review ol the reasons of the President for objecting to the pas-age of tlie bill mi^ht be extended far more into detail, and nil leading to the conclusion thnt they nreferMe. inconsistent, and unsatisfactory. It remains only for the Ilousato take, bv yeas an I nay i, the question upon the final passage of the hill, and as the majority of the committee cannot indulge, even hypothetical])-, the absurd hope of a majojity either in thisor the othtr House of Congress competent to tlie enactment of the bill into a law, they leave the House to determine what further measure tiiey mav deem necessary and practicable by the legislative authority in the present calamitous condition of the country. Tliey perceive that the whole legislative power of the I nioii has been fur the last fifteen months, with regard to the action of Congress upi n measures of vital importance, in a state of suspended animation, strangled by the five times repeated stricture of the Kiecutive cord. They observe that, under these unexampled obstructions to the exercise of their high and legitimate duties,they have h itlierto preserved the moid respectful forbearance towards the Kxecntive chief; that while he has, time after time, annulled by the mere net of his will their commission trom the pixiple to enact laws for the common welfare, they have forborne even the expression of their resentment for these multiplied insults and injuries?they believed they had a high destiny to fulfil, by administering to the people in the form of law remedies for the sufferings which they had too long endured. The will of one man has frustrated all their labors and prostrated all their powers. The m*i>rity of the Committee believe that the ease lias occurred in the annals of our Union contemplated by the founders of the Constitution by the grant ta the House of Representatives of the power to impeach the Preaident of the United Stale* . hut tney are aware that the reaort to that expedient might, in the present condition of public affairs, prove abortive. They tee that the irreconcilable ditference of opinion and of action between the Legislative and Kxecutive Depart meats of the Government is but sympathetic with the same Jiicoidant views and feelings among the People. To them alone the tiual issue of the struggle must be left. In the sorrow and mortification under the failure of all their labors to redeem the honor and prosperity of their conn try, it is a cheering conaolation to them that the termina tiou of their own official existence is at an end ; tha' thev are even now about to return to receive the sentence of their constituents ui>on themselves ; that the legislative power of the Union, crippled and disabled as it inay now be, is about to pass, renovated aud revivified by the will ot the People, into other hands, upon whom will devolve the task of providing that remedy for the public distemneri which their own honest and agonizing energies have in vain endeavored to supply. The power ol the present Congress to euact laws essential to the welfare of the people has been struck with apoplexy by the Kxecutive hamf Submission to his will is the only condition upon which he will permit them to act. Kor the enactment of a measure earnestly recommended by himself he forbids their action unlets coupled with a condition declared by himself to be on a su oct so totally different that he will not suffer them to be coupled in the same law. With that condition Congress cannot comply. In this state of things he hut assumed, as tbe Committee fully believe, the exercise of the whole legislative [lower to himself, and is levying millions ot money u|xjn the people without any authontj ol law, But the final decision ol thll question depends neither Ufion legislative nor executive, hut upon judicial authority, nor can the final decision of the Supreme Court upon it be pronounced before the close of the present Congress. In the mean time the abusive exercise of the constitutional power of the President to arrest the action of Congress upon measures vital ta the welfare of the people, boa wrought conviction udon the minds of a majority of the Committee that the veto power itself must be restrained and modified by an amendment of the Constitution itsell, a resolution for which they accordingly herewith respectfully report. JOHN QUINCY ADAMS, J NO. M. BOTT8, JAMES COOPEK, K. RAYNKR, THOS. J. CAMPBELL, TRUMAN SMITH, F. GRANGER, H. 8. LANE, JEREMIAH MORROW, J. A. PEARCE. Resolved by the Sejiate and House of Representatives of the I 'nited States of America in Congress assembled, twothirds of lioth Houses concurring therein, That the following amendment of the Constitution of the United Sta'.a*, in the seventh section of the first article, be recommended to the Legislatures of the several States, w hich in adoption of the same, be, three-fourths of the said Legislatures, shall become pait and parcel of the Constitution : Instead of the words "two-thirds," twice repeated in the second paragraph of the said seventh section, substitute, in botn cases, the words "a majority of the whole number." Baltimore, [Correspondence of the Herald.] Baltimore, August 17, 184.*. Ms. EniTOR :? These are truly exciting times. The great inquiry is, " What will Congress do I" Then, again, after Congress his acted, " What think you will be the course of Capt. Tyler T" " Will he not do something to relieve tho country 7" It is a question open for d-.bate whether our pre sunt embarrassments as a nation, abstractly considered, have their origin in national legislation. Be this, however, as it may be, the resources of this mighty continent are abundant, anil individual industry must bring them out. It is with pleasure I observe that an old and highly esteemed friend, Robert M. Beam, Ks<|., formerly of the Globe Inn, now closed at the corner of Baltimore and Howard street, has again opened a very comfortable and finely furnished establishment in South Charles street, which he calls the Merchants'Hotel. He has every con venience requisite to render his guests agreeably suited. Yours, Roderick. Philadelphia. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Pmi.4dii.rhia, Aug. 17. This is another very warm day here, and an exceeding ly trying one] to the whig*. Mr. Gilmer's minority report from the famous "Protest Committee," to head John Tyler on his last veto message, came to this city this| morning by express, and ,was shortly after issued in an extra. It was sought after with almost the same avidity that the veto was itself. In the first place it is written in; a clear perspicuous style, and in its facts and reasoning ii( most satisfactory and conclusive. In the second place itJ is not too long for such a document, and will therefore b< read and understood by all. Altogether it is a paper tha'j will do Pn-sident Tyler Imore good, and ol course, Mr Claymore injury than all the legislative trickery can d< the former injury, and the latter good in a twelve month The warm personal friends of Mr. Clay are highly in] censed at the report, and more than ever indignant at President Tyler. The rejiort of Mr. lngersoll and Mr A lams are momently expected. Amusing times these. ffCf- Spokt at the Naukows.?Those who wouli get an inkling of some of the. "circumstance of glo rious war," should go down to-day and to morrow and ace the firing of the 32 pounders from Fort Ha ntilton ramparts, at a target 1,500ynrds in the stream There will be racket and sport in abundance; an visitors, in the Hamilton House and its gentlemanl 111 tut Will 11 rlfl n hniiati /if /?all*' anil *-? ?n.????KI fellow close at hand. Go?you've nothing parting lartodo. Revolution in Ohio.?Further revolutions.y pr<( ceedings in the Ohio legislature will be louinl ij this paper. What next 1 A Livb Fun.?Captain John Tyler heading of the Whige, and rowing them up Salt Rivtj against the stream. I la! ha! ha! ' A Dead Fish.?John Quiney Adams twimmiij on the top of the wave, going down. ? ? Jok Smith's Brother has been elected to the II nois Legislature. e Niulo's.?Mrs. Fitxwilliam and Mr. BuckstoP1 were honored with full gardens last evening ; ar* c mainly never did laughter more prevail, or a p ? formance go ofl" with greater spirit. Mrs. F changes in the 'Belle of the Hotel' are extraordinar" fully us much so as the scenic changes in the nrj pantomime?they are instantaneous, and we son*' times are in doubt whether the lady be not endow 4 with ubiquity, or the act of being in two places 11 once?nor is her assumption of character less ast?Jj ishing, as the vehement plaudits of a crowded salo* testified. Buckstonv was received with grt, warmth, and acted with his usual effective quai# ness. To-night the new pantomime is repeater with the comic piece, in which Gabriel if so grejj called the Milliners. Of course there will be t* gardens. ? 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