Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 23, 1842, Page 1

November 23, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH1 rol. VIII.-? No. 314 - - W"iule ?... 3179. THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newspaper?pub. liiliol . very day ol the year except New Yeur'a day and Kourthof July. Pi ice 1 cent* per copy or $7 '.'tt [mr an mm?pontage* paid?cio.li iu advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD-publiahedevery Saturday morning?price 6} cent* per copy, or $3 It) per annum? potUges paid?cash in advunce. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald ii over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increase g fait. /( hat the large,t circulation of any paper in thiecity, or the world, and it (Acre/ore, the beet channel for bueiteeee men inthm ri.'o or liuii'ii. Prices moderate?ca'li 1U ad Vance. NEW YOilK LANCET, published weekly, price cents per tingle copy?3 cents by the quantity. The price of this valuable periodical hat hitherto been too cheap, in comparison to its utility, intelligence, and wurkmaaihip. It hat, therefore, been advance I to $S per annum for one year?$3 lor a half year?or 12} cents per tingle copy?cat it in advance, and pottages paid. REVOLUTIONARY RELICS*, or Letters addressed by distinguished men to George Clinton, formerly Governor of New York, during the revolution, and linrt pub. lished by permission of hit grandson, Col. Beekman. A beautiful octavo edition in numbers?price 1-1} cents each. THE ATHENEUM, a New Mosthlt Journal or American and Foreion Literature, Science, and the Vine Arts?Each number adorned with a beautiful en graving?price only 13} cents each. PRINTING of all kinds, sxecutecfH the most moderato prices, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor or the Herald Establishment, Northwest cornet of Fulton and Nassau streets. To Att vert laert. For the information of business men and of the public generally, and as a guide in the selection of the host ohsnncl for advertising, wo place before our readers the following facts':? New York Herald ) Sun Office, N. Y., j Office, Nov.l, 1842. J Aug.29, 1343 ) Messrs. Tfrsse &. Brooks : Mr. H.V. Butler Gentlemen:? Sin.? Please to deliver at the Please deliver at the Sun Herald Office, New York Office, N. Y., fin hundred tj750 reams per week of th a reams of paper per week, for small sized paper 23X33? six months from the 1Mb of fir the Daily Herald. October, 1342, to he of this Also 60 reams per week of quality, size and weight, the the large sized 32X46 for the same to be paid for in cash Weekly Herald.for one year every two weeks, from this date, to beof quali- M. Y. BEACH, ty equal to this specimen? 1 accept the above order, Tavments to bo made each and agree to furnish the paves* in ORsh, in full for that per accordingly. Week. H. V. BUTLER. IJJAMES G. BENNETT. Aug. 31,1842 We accept the above or- Witness, M. S. Beach derand will deliver it as directed. |? PERUSE & BROOKS, tNo. 61 Liberty street. By these documents it will bo perceived that the ct'rcu lation of the New York HkHald, it nearly double that oj the New York Sum, and that it is, consequently, so much the more an eligible channel for all kinds of advertising and basinets notice*. Not a further word is necessary to satisfy the public. JAMES Q. BENNETT Yather Miller'* Great Camp Meeting Is now published in a splendid EXTRA HERALD, in the quarto form, being a full account of each day's proceedings, for ten days, of the Second Advent believers, in Newark, including their sermons, tongs, prayers, Ac., together with the sayings of the Rev. Mr. Brownlee against them ; illustrated with three beautiful engravings, a portrait of the I'rophet, and several scenes on the camp ground. Price cents per copy?or 4 cents by wholesale. Newsboys look out. This brochure exhibits human nature in a new, racy and original shape, far superior to all the flimsy Actions of Bos. It is fact, more wonderful than fancy. FOR NEW ORLEANS. LOUISIANA AND NEW YORK LINE OF PACKETS. ift M M M- M FoMh^wtter accommodauoiwu shippers, it is intended to despatch a ship from this port on the 1st, .tali, 10th, 15th. 20th, and 25th ul each mouth, eomint uciua the lotli October and continuiuA mil May, when regular days will be appointed for the remainder of the year, whereby great delays and disapiiointinents will h? prevented duiitig the \ummer inou'hs. The following ship? will cointnence this arraiiKeineiit t Bnip \ AZOO. Casitain Cornell. Ship OCONEE, Captain Jackson. Ship MISSISSIPPI, Captain Hilliaid. Ship LOUISVILLE, Captain Hunt. Ship SHAKSPEAHE, Cajaaiu Miner. Ship GASTON. Captain Latham. Ship HUNTS VILLE. Captain Stamford. Ship OCMULUEE. Cajitoiu Leavitt. Snip NASHVILLE, Captain Dickinson. Ship MEMPHIS, Captain Knight. Ship LOUISA, Captain Mulford. These shite went all bnih in th? city of New York, espres*. for packets, are of light draft of water, hare recently been i wly coppered and jmt in splendid order jrith accommodations lor passengers anequalled for comfort. They are commanded bv esnerieneed masters, who will make every esertieii to give I (hem, nnlru rrpuUr bill, orBSmi?2v' ?IP 0,1 l>ttar<1 ol I the n.lue thrrroi, c,Vr'?Vj ^ "* Ukeu fur ?? ??m?, and I !:. Vor freiahl or oaas^e, ai.piy I m HI'LLINYWOO&SSrf I ?64&INE * J^'jR P u t >iJT'ACKh'TS. I I ^ <1e?ntchv; in iHe he j 62r? *? Suodir-V %^S3SS& Th* "ouj/^meri^vSfYo?' Kort? Th.ENO,.A^;B^ {& J jg 5 I 7jO low. IgS* ' M 7 The OXFORD, Waite- (jg X g, ? I 800 1,.,.,. (E I fit 19 mm,***""*-. {j??J g 3 (JO |pi?, 1H2 ? Ml 7 I The NORTH AMERICA,11 A<? ? ^'7 7 I 611 ton,. ' , gS *r"t 19 Th.Nt\VV(?ug.LoWh,r ( Ann' ^ M ' ? I 900 ton-. Di o 19 7 T,'-CAW? r"1?;r 1 fe* I B?>COUMWfc","'[H i J??? I?j 7W"2-X JET ? &v, ? J ha ""for,Tilt "ilink-, will be pbeerred J I "iin.fred l)olUr?. nh'rirViil'i ?"!*^r ' '' '' '' I will t e proridad, with the ?S!SJ52f*"a fT,nr ^ "1 ' which will be wm.. and Jjqaoca, ' I \| AKSH AV'/ " 3outh ? . Ir?f 111. ilAKl v/i n MiVnu- w J''"111 P. N. Y. fJIty 11 QUI ANjJi LIyImHUTI a _ .MKUCIAL Un"AVk V'A KV!I'SAK ' ,, N | 8a,I,^ lo^nd from e%,y m. mk .m, at, T A BI, INHEI) P A 8 HAUK OFF ICE, 61 SO^TH 8 rKtKl, The subscriber in announcing hit arr*ngements for the year ltit. ap|iesr? bcfupe hi* fncndi with sentiments ol sincere reelect (or the able >U|>|>orl hi has raceived for many years past ? He likewise wishes to call the attention of those intending to send for their friends residing in Englaud, Ireland, Scotland and Wslei; that they can at all tnnei be accommodated by this line, by weekly opiHirtonitira from Liverpool, as well as by all the well known different lines of packet shim, tailing to and (rmn Lieenmol on the 1st, 7ih, 13th, I9lh and Zyth of each month throughout the year. It hat alwaya been tlie stndy of the subecricer to hare uie emigrants shown civility. and des|ialchcd w ithout delay, and those who tend for their friends may reit satisfied that ceery due aniid.ligentattention w ill be ginn by the Liverpool agents to those sent for, as well at all w ho may embark with them, and should any of those whose passage has been paid not emjurk, the money will be refunded without any charge. The subscribe! feels a pleasure in making known the different shies by which his passengers came out during the last year, which nas giv?n general satisfaction, and that he has cousideran|v ritruileil and concluded hitarraiigemeiiU for the year 184?, Tns following is a list o( slops :? Ships Scotland, Robinson. Ships Al ibamian, Lane. Kail field, Wilson. lb-intiee, Hopkins. Frankfort, Russell. Tyrone, Hpearr. Hussi II Ulover, Howes. Wales. Walls. Hibeniia, Wilson. Westchester, Ferns. Allreil, Cheever. Osceola, Clnldt. Clifton. Ingemoll. St. Cloud. Emerson. Louisville, Allen. New York, Nivrn. hobieskie, Einerson. Warsaw, Orilfiths. Oswego, Wood. Ocesn, Willard. Talbot, Storey. N. Hampshire, Harding. ranthea, Ooodmansou. Robert Isaacs, True man. Virginia, Eaton. Europe, Batclie ldor. 8. J, nkina, Seymour. A free passage from the different ports of Ireland and Scot and ran also be secured, and dralts furnished for any amount, payable at the National and Provincial Bn.ks of In land and their . .periive branches, and also on Messrs. J. & W. Robinson, Liverpool, which are paid fiee sny charge, througliout he United Kingdom. For furttier particulars ?lu ly to jnljSl HERDMAN, 61 Soulh street. or J. k W. ROBINSON, 16 Ooree Pisr.rar.and salt |No> I Neplmie St., Waterloo Dock, Lifcrpool. u B NE1 NEW ! | County Court. I Pre**nt Judge* UhhMkr. lug) is, Ingruham, His Hocor the Mayor, the Aldermen, and Counsel. Nov. fi?Thu Court met at 11 M., according to adjournment. Milne Parker '.vat iu Court, but looked very pale, at though he had been sick. The examination of witness ? was resumed. Justick Tati-ox?By Mr. Bator?In a number of instances, found upon the book the names of persons discharged, without any officers' or magistrates' name attached to them. Don't know whether there were discharges in the |io*se?ti?n of Hie koepors or not. I have a list ot in to than eighty prisoners, who were detained alter tne time oi their i' ijuUr discharge, and thai, too, in the inoath of A ill, Is3!>. Mr. J as. U.ikwi.k?1 reside at J9J Spriug street,in theBth ward. 1 w as present at one ofthe polls in the *:h w ard ut the Inst spring election, and saw u uuu nami d Philip Mulkure.ii vote. 1 saw John Bentley vote at that poll on u challenge; I did not know him previously; I have seen him at the upper police when 1 was there at a witness on the matter before Judge Taylor and Mayor Morris. 1 know it was the tame w horn 1 saw voting whom I saw at the jiolicc examination. Croji examined Ay Beadt?Bentley was under arrest when I saw him at the upper police. Mr. Wm c vi i.kmish?1 am one of iho clerks in the lower policeotll~e?have been so foreight years. [Some discharges were shown witness to ascertain what he knew ofthe hand writing or tilling out.] Did not know any of them?not in the hand writing of any one atont the police olhce. [Another lot of discharge* were shown witness to ascertain il'he knew anything at all about them, when, how, where, Ste.J I kno w nothing at ail al-out them. I was generally present at the office in the ironth of April, <pok n oil' I knew in the month of Jnly iHSt that ti e subject of the discharge of those vagrants was under the examination ofthe Grand Jury. On an occasion in the back room of the Police office, while waiting for the Grand Jury to meet, 1 heard .Mr. Bogert, 1 think it was, say th it he felt bad about appearing before the Gr.nd Jury in this case. Mr. Parker reprimanded him for feeling bad about it, and told him lie had no occasion to feel so; that all he had to do was to go before the Grand Jury, and tell what ne know. He added that if they sent for him he would tell th-m very quick that he discharged them. I don I kali, said Parker, became these people art poor, thai therefore they are to be Unfranchised. They have rights as well as others That was pietty much all the conversation. Thssc men were in the habit of coming to the Police office frequently. Cross-examined by Bbadt.?While I have been police clerk, it has been customary for the keepers at the Island to visit the police office?1 hare never known an instance of n lower |>olicc magistrate discharging a vagrant committed ut the upper police. (Several discharges were shown witness.) Three aie filled by Dickenson end signed by Wyman?one is filled and tigned bv Justice Bloodgood?one filled and signed by Justice Hopson, and ono filled by Osborne and signed by Wyman. [Then followed a long examination of numerous discharges?the filling out ?tha individuals?the dates, Ac.] Direct resumed.?On application ior discharge of a vagrant, it is usual to examine the books to sen what is the offence and nature of the case before discharged. q ?By Lohd?Were not the vagrants generally at the penitentiary considered as belonging to the democratic party 7 A.'?1 am unable to answer the question. [This question was probably a set otl to a question put by O'Connor to the witness, if lie did not understand, in 1939, that Aldermen Hatfield, Pnrdy, Timson, Sic , were favor, able to the democratic party ] geveralother discharges were heresohwn to the witness to astertain in whose hand-writing they were filled out in, and by whom signed, and their dutes. Justice Tavi.oh recalled.?I attended the examination of John Bentley,on the 28th of April, 1842. Brewer was a challenger in the 8th ward. The investigation before the Grand Jury, was on the 5th of May. The substance of these stories had not then been published in the newspapers. The court here adjourned to meet at 4 o'clock, P. M. Four o'clock Seition The counsel for the pro secutiou culled for one or two witnesses, who werenot present. The counsel then said they rested. Mr. Loan, for the defence,then moved that the accusation be discharged, or for a non-suit. To this Mr. O'Connor otijected, and stated his reasons, protesting against the Court's entertaining such a motion. He was answered by Mr Lord at length. To this Mr. O'Connor rejoined. He stated that the practice in civil cases has no analogy here. In civil cases, a motion to non-suit can be entertained; whereas, in criminal cases, amotion to non-suit can not be entertained, but the Conrt must instruct the Jury to acquit. Wkeu he got through Mr Lorii said, that Milne Parker offers now to submit the matter of his impeachment to the Court, without argument on either side. His Honor the Msron thought the motion of Mr. Lord was in order, and should be entertained. He was opposed to Mr. O'Connor's motion. Judge Ixuraham said he was opposed to the motion of Mr. Lord, ant assigned his reasons. The question wasiaken on the motion of Mr. O'Connor that Mr. Lord's motion be not heard or entertained. JuJg? UuHOsrrss then said?" Those in favor of Mr. O'Connor's motion, will please to rise." It was carried by a majority of 13 to 8. Mr. Loan then proposed to submit the case cow to the Court without argument on either side. J udge Ulshoiss ita ordered the defendant* to proceed with their defence. At request of counsel for defence, the Court then adjourned to 4 P. M. this day, Wednesday. In Chancery. Beforethe Vice Chancellor. Nov. 22.-Sarah .'J. Weeding vs. J. Weeding?This was a motion to open a decree of divorce obtained some time since on the ground that it was irregular and effected by collusion. His Honor the Vice Chancellor, delivered a learned and lengthy opinion. He said in substance that the decree must be allowed to stand, as no irregularity had been shown in the proceedings to warrant the open, ing thereof; and that if it were opened, he saw no ultimate advantage.to the defendant therefrom, as it would cost hint several hundred dollars in the shape ot counsel and solicitor's Ices, as he would be obliged to furnish the expenses of resisting his proceedings to the comnlninnnt his wife; and even allowing that it were op-ned, there in the end the defendant would be no better ofTthan he now is, as a decree must ultimately pass against him, for he, the Vice Chanc ellor, had no doubt of the defendant's guilt, as clearly proved before the master by one of his fellow pasfiunirfira frnm F.r ir 1 anil Hat imnn Ki? avwiirai mitted adultery in a house of ill lame in Wooste.r street, under circumstances so strong as not to l?e doubted; that if the decree were opened, and the feigned issue tried hefore a jury, his Honor should permit this testimony thus regularly taken before the master, to be read as evidence before such jury, and he thought no jury could give a verdict in his fat or. Besides this, the defendant admitted in presence of two persons, who have sworn to such admission, that ho did commit adultery once, and only once. Under the circumstances, his Honur said that it would he useless from the defendant to go before a jury. As for the objection of collusion between the solicitors in the proceedings, there wns no ground for the objection. Mr. Dano. her, the solicitorof Mrs. Weeding, was obliged to order the defendant out of his office, in consequence ol some threats used by said Weeding to intimidate him from conducting the proceedings between himself and his wife. Mr. Danoher then tol l him tli it from his violence and conduct - he would prosecute his wife's suit with all possible rigor. This was before the defendant sailed for England, In the falloflu41. The complain nit's solicitor soon thereafter obtained from tho defendant's solicitor a consent that the feigned issue be ahandoned, and that it be referred to a Master ofthis Court, to take proofs of the charges in the complainant's bill Weeding was aware of before he left for England, and he should have taken stena to prepare himself And instead of doing so, he leaves this country without the knowledge ol his solicitor, or leaving with him any instructions on the subject. The defendant says he gave money and property to his solicitor to prosecute his huslnesa; but it appears that a large portion oflhe propetty was re-delivered to Weeding, and the rest only assigned to hi* solicitor as security lor procuring him bail while imprisoned on a ne txrat issued in this cause. His Honor, therefore,could aee ho grounds for the objection of collusion, and the decree must therefore stand. Hi* Honor next came to the second branch of the motion which was to discharge the defendant from the writ of ca.sa. under the decree. The defendant is liable on the writ ofca. sa. for the coats of the suit. His honor said that to authorize the issuing of e-secution under tbe de cree, power must be giren in the decree to issu > such execution. But tho decree itself has not awarded to the defendant a writ of execution for the costs of this suit. He thought the decree was defective on that point,and that the writofca. sa. is erroneous, and cannot stund , and therefore the defendant must he discharged from eustody. His Honor thought the defendant had been hardly dealt by in this case. An application had been made for a writ of nt exeil ngainat the defendant on the ground of alimony. But hf friends on looking into tho subject decided thn't there was no decree at all lor alimony. Tlint the plaintiff's solicitor appeared to have abandoned the claim tor alimony. And his honor said he was glad to avail himself of any technicalities whereby he might dischargu the defendant from prison. But it should bo so arranged that the defendant should not bring an action for false imprisonment. H.' said in conclusion that he should let the decree stand dissolving the marriage. Decisions wtrfi given ^ followiof cases:? William II Holly and olhfre vs. John Clover and othert. ?The Court hBd referred this cat"-, with instructions to the Matter lo take the statement oi a third party. The parties had gone Wore the Maaterwith oetitiona and objections, which it was denied wero sufficiently explicit Application was. therefore, made I'or further directions to the Master .or fortho Court to reverse its decision as to receiving the objections. The Court said that hi the Master's certificate did not prove that the objections were admitted, it was his opinion that the first objection was nut sufficiently d< finite of itself to admit of receiving testimony upon it. But as some of the objections were sufficient, he would not strike out the others until testimony watoilered, when he would examine into it. He decided, therefore, that whan testimony Is offered he will gives final decision on the points respecting the sufficiency ol the objections. The Court, therefore, left the matter to take its own course. The motion was denied, and each party was to pay its own coats. F.tekial by am el ah vs. John II. Slerene.tl ale.?In this case two motions had been made; one, that the cause be moved into the Circuit Court of the United Htates, as both the lahl hurts ware aliens, and had a right to bring their opponent* into that Court. Thi* application mint be Kranted. Another motion was inn le, in which it was charged that Lacour had violated the injunction granted against him, and It was urged that Laeonr ahonldnotbe permitted to remove the can*'; till ha had purged hi* contempt. And the motion was ma.it for on attachment again't him Tor contempt in removing the cause before the ???g?a??^? tV YO mdl wrmircuA v tvjv i * ni. r% , tt rji/i^jjoua j 1*1" order wu given. The injunction which il was charged' the Jefeudaut had violutcd, restrained him in three w aj ?? lirst, from using certain specified machinery lor manufacturing matches; id, from using a certain process described hi an agreement between the pluiniiiF and Ste\ cni; and Illy,from telling matches w..ich had been manufactured by that machinery or process. The injunction did not testrain the defendant from making or selling watches generally, but only from making them by this particular mole. The injunction, too, was defective in not specifying Iho machinery or process, instead of referring tc the agreement. Still, if the defendant knew ail the particulars, he would be chargeable with the constquences of violating them. This knowledge Lacour denies,and also states that this process ami machinery are materially ditterent. The Court decided to refusu the attachment, and leave the plaintiff to obtain his object by a supple nentury bill, if be ran prove that he had the sole right to make Mich matches. He might Ale such u bill alter the case was removed to the United States Court, and the matter might rest till there could be a hearing of the ca < . The motion for attachment was theieforo denied, and the case was ordered to he removed to the Circuit Couit ol the United States. The costs to abide theeventofthusuit. Court of Common Plena, Before Judge Ulshoiifer. Nov. 2J.?Jnthua -V. l'erkint va. Charltt King and. Ceo. W. Soult.?This case, partly reported in the Herald of yesterday, was concluded to-day. It was contended on the part of tbo defendants, that the f 10.00J of Clinton Banknotes, held by the Sivings Institution, admitting t -at the Institution had a right to dispose of tliern, were dis|>osed of in an illegal manner, having failed to notify Coiliiu, the pledgor, of the sale ; that the notes did not bring their market value at the time ; mil that therefore the Institution ought to give credit for these notes, dollar lor <lollar, in which case the loan to Collin:; would be repaid. The defendants lurther claimed, that they had | established the contract by the testimony of Collins, to wit: that the $! ">,000 Grenville and other money received by him from the Institution, was to be put into circulation by hiin and kept oat us lung as po?sible, but when returned it was to be redeemed by the Institution, and Collins upon receiving notice of the amount so redeemed, was to provido fur it by drafts of New York, and in delault oi so providing for it, the Inatituiiou might use the collateral | Collins admitted that at one time he did receive notice that some of the Granville money had been returned to | Ohio, but not considering it a call upon him to provide for it, he had neglected to do so, The defendants urged that this contract had not been sufficiently lulrilled by the Institution as to entitle it to use the collateral secur.ty. The plaintiff proved on the other hand, by the testimony of Mr. Mordm, Cashier of said institution ; that the collaterals were to be used on the non-payment of Collins'* notes, and that these wero never paid. They further showed that the Granville money was redeemed in many other places besides Columbus ; that it was more likely tube returned to those places than to the Savings Institution, and that therefore it was highly improbable that this institution woul I enter into a contract making their right to use the collateral contingent upon an event which was never likely to happen, l-'rom this circumstance it was inferred that Collins must hare been mistaken in relation to the contract, it was further urged on the part of the plaintiff that the sale of the Clinton uulus was legal, even under the contract as si ate.I hu rtnlli?? t"'t?? itiA?r ler ably summed up the cause, anil charged the jury tavorably to the points of the plaintiff. The jury returned a verdict fir plaintiff of (1048 66. William (J"it for plaintiff Abner Cook for defendant. Circuit Court. Bc'ore Judge Kent. Nor. 1)?Hichardt, el ols. v?. David K. Morn ? This case was commanded on Monday and finished to d.ly.? The jury couid not agree and were discharged. There was another case brought on relative to a protest upon a note, hut of no special interest. Marino Court. Before Judge Sherman. Nov. i'2?Sam'l Macuuley vs. S. J.. Heather.?Wo have already published the outlines of tins case. As it is one of some public interest, we now give the substance of the Judge's charge. It will he recollected that this was a case of nuisance on the premises rented by Heather to Mr. Wulford, undertenant The parties were aware atthetiine of the agreement of the existence of this nuisance, and the landlord agreed to remove it, and the tenant signed the agreement on that understanding. The landlrrd, however, did not remove the nuisance, and the tenant led the premises. Th < law in, thai il a landlord agrees to make certaih repairs to provide against a nuisance, and neglects to make such repairs, and tnen in consequence ol this neglect tho nuisance is continued, which is dangerous to health, then the tenant ia justified in leaving the premises to avoid the nuisance. In that case it amounts to an eviction, and the Court of Errors bad decided in a case in which the landlord had resided in the lower part of the house, and had disturbed the tenants ofthe upper part by receiving women of ill fame, after he had agreed to remove the nuisance, that it amounted to an eviction, and the landlord could not recover. The question then arose, was this a nuisance of a character danirer oua to life 7 and if ao, wai it the fault of the laml lord, or was it the fault of the tenant? If it were the fault of the landlord, then tlie tenant would be Ju(titled in leaving, and the jury would find a verdict for the defendant. If, on the contrary, it waa a mere inconvenience, and not dangerous to life and health, auch as the tenant waa bound to repair, then the Jury would find for the plaintiff In this case thecviJence waa positive that the nuisance was intolerable and prejudicial to health, and the presumption waa that it had pro'uced sickness, and prohatily death. It has been alleged by the plaintiff that the nuisance did not arise from his premises, but the adjoining house. This, however, does not alter the case; for if it was in the power of the plaintiff to remove it, it was his duty to do so, and it appears by the plaintitPs own witness thnt he did ultimately remove it at a subsequent period. This then, would not alter the case at all. The Jury found for the defendant without leaving the room. General Sessions. BeforeRtcorder Tallma lge and Judge Lynch. Nov. W.? Trial of J. W. JVelling for /alio pretences continued.? On the opening of the court, Judge Lynch proceeded to charge the jury, in the protracted case of John W. Welling, indicted for obtaining goods by false pretences, from the firm of Blatchford k Sampson,in March IH40. The jury then retired, and after being out three hours, returned a verdict of guilty, recommending him to the mercy of the court. The Recorder said the Court would pass sentence on Saturday. The Grand Jury.?Having despatched all the busidess brought to tht lr notice, the Orand Jury came into co"rt, and the foreman ancounced that fact. 1 he Court asked if the Grand Inquest had any presentment to make 7 The foreman answered in the negative, and the Court discharged them, with the usual compliment for the able manner in which they hail performed their duties. Trial for Burglary. -A boy named James Hughes, was tried for burglarv in the third degree, breaking open the ollicc of John J. tlautz, 'W? East Broadway, on the night of the 15th October, by forcing off a rear shutter, and finding nothing to steal, carried off the keys of the office, and set fire to a quantity of old paper, for the purposecf burn, ing down the building, but it appears th * fire went out of itself. Hughes was arrested on the same night, by Assistant Alderman Nash, ofthn ?th ward, who found the stolen keys in his possession. The evidence being conclusive, the jury found him guilty. Jlnother Burglary.?The same boy Hughes was then tried in company with another boy, named John Clark, for burglary in the third degree, in having, on the same night the previous burglary was committed, forced open the rear window of the office of Laing, Randolph k Skidmore, corner of East Broadway and Qouverneur sheet, and atteinpled to force open the iron chest by inserting gunpowder in the keyhole and igniting it. The evidence wss conclusive, the prisoners having been arrested on the premises by A instant Alderman Nash, with lots of gunpowder, ends of candles, matches, kc , in their posses ion. The jury found them both guilty, and tl'O Court sentenced them to the House of llefugc. Counterfeit Honey.?James Mudge was tried for forgery in the second degree, in attempting to pam a frftflO note purporting to lie on the Commercial Bank of Pennsylvania, nut which was altered from the Broken Commercial Bank at Millington. on Jtmes L. Thorp, a broker in Wall street, on the ddth of August. Thorp swore that ho neveraaw so good it counter!) it, thought it was good himself at the i time, mill another broker, named reck, thought no too, and ho did not believe tin-prisoner knew it wai spurious.? The jury acquitted Mudge without hesbatiog. Hnw with an Offittr.?John Usher wai next tried on a charge of beating a constable, named Peter Wentervelt, on the Ath of July last. It appeared a constable, named Wisncr, had n landlord's warrant ag.-flust Usher, and got Wcstervelt to accompany him to his store, 2-M Hudson st, to assist in executing the warrant, and making a levy.? Usher denied owing the rent, forbid the levy, endeavored to get the warrant in his iwasession, and struck sevnral blows at Wisner with a hammer, one of which Wostnrvelt attempted to ward off with his hand, and got his knuckles skinned in consequence. The Jury, after a long absence, said they could not agree, and the Court discharged them, and ordered a nol. pros, to be entered in the case. Vlcadai guilty.?A negro named Henry Krauklla, an old convict, entered a plea of guilty to two of several indictments against him for grand larceny. The first was for stealing trom the house of Ueorge C. Thorburn, at As*oria, L. 1-, on the -J7th of October, female wearing apparel of the value of f>30. The second was for stealing $40 worth of properly from thehouseof Morris handall, limn street, near nanem mver, on mo nta ol tjctoher. The Court sentenced him to the Sing Sing prison for five years on the first indictment, and four years and cloven months on the second, making nine years and eleven months in all. Kllen McCarthy, indicted for grand larceny in sterling a w a'ch from John Hughes, worth >30, was permitted to plead guilty to a )>etit larr.euy, and was sentenced to the Penitentiary for two months.

The Court adjourned till Wednesday morning nt 11 o'clock. Court Catlendar?Thla Day. Common Pi.kas?Part 1.?3, 18, 39, 33, 35, 37,41, 43, 44 Part '1-30, 40, 41, 46, 48, SO, 61, S4, 58, 60. Asothf." Muai>ra.?A most hrutal and inhuman milder was committed in the town of Keeaville, K.ssex county, on the night of Saturday, the 11th inst. David Bishop, a mechanic, returned to his home late at night, and forthwith proceeded to heat his wife until he caused her death. It is supposed that the brute threw her from a bank upou 'he porks of a small stream near the house. lie was found perfectly unconcerned in the morning, with the body of his murih rod wife horribly mangled lying on the bed. He pretended she hail fallen and tainted. The yjllain was committed for trial ? Albany Daily ?Mt. I RK H DRN1NG. NOVEMBER 23 WAIt movements^ or THE BRITISH NEWSPAPER PRESS ON THE AMERICAN PRESS, MORALS AND POLITICS. [From the Liverpool Mail.] Thijrmjay, NOV. 8, 1B12. Ocalb of (.'Illuming?Ilellotvs' Sermon. It is amusing to observe how little talent is required to lortn a great man in the United States of America, un-1 bow e. globule of gelatinous matter, floating in the moonlight, c-in be metamorphosed into a star of the first magnitude. This arises perhauti from the fact that America hna not kim re.illu great inen ; and tlierolore it in accessary to vrorttliip imagiuary ones?to net up images of wood aud brass, and exclaim," These be gods, O citizens!" A Uni tarian preacher nnd modern moralist of the name of Channing, whose wiitings are not altogether unknown in Dngluud, has paid the debt ol nature ; and the inhabitants of New York, who are a lively, or rather tansy people, and who never miss an opportunity for display, whether of fnn at a funeral, or a grave procession at a wedding, huve h id a windfall of tears and light suppers over C;ia:ining's remains. The subject that tnorc particularly invites our attention consists oi the services, cosnected with the ] fune.al sermon preached, iu honor of the deceased, by a person styled the Rev. Mr. Bellowa The name | is worthy of the lamented oracle, for nothing short of on overcharged instrument of this kind could have done justice to the great man and the greater cause. We cannot, we dure not attempt to do full justice to all the ceremonies which took place at i the Chnrrh of the Me?*iah. After certain hymns and anthems had been sung, two chapters of the scriptures were read, which, it appears, the audience deemed tedious, for at the conclusion they expressed this feeling in n very marked, not to say disgusting, manner. So say tne New York papers ; the people did not go to read the Bible ; they went to hear music, and be excited by impassioned oratory, the glory of which in that land is. that its theology, philosophy, und ethics, are perfectly incomprehensible. As a sample of a hymn composed for lh? oc-ksion, we print the following verse Break from his throne, illustrious morn t Attend, O earth, his sovereign word t Kenton: thy trust '. the glorious form Shall then arise, to meet the Lord. Now for Bellows and his sermon. Speaking of Channino, his eulogist indulges in a strain which is peculiar to all great orators in America on religious points. It is dashingly seasoned with blasphemy. The worm is made God, or, what is the same thing, God and the worm ure coequal. Man is divine; the divinity of man only becomes questionable, when man ceases to worship or be guided by his own soul. So blows Bellows, but hear him :? " So powerful nlway* Is 'real merit. Tho public read and admired those gr. at and fundamental truths to which ho was never false. Thus he sits in judgment upon Napoleon, as it were, like the final Judge. lie write* of Milton as if ho were deciding lor posterity. There is a clearer s of vision in all he sin s. Ho steins to ns to nrno.laim not what he thinks, l>ut what he known, and we arc romincio.lin all he say? of the word* of Jesua : "1 apaak not mine own words, but the words of him that sent mo."? Whose writings have so few disputations, or so little vanity us Channiug's ? There are no arguments, no controversies Yon have clear statements of truth rather than a searching after errors of opinion. What ho says is pervaded rather by gravity than electric fluid. You think most oi hit literary reputation ae you do of that of the Bible'' First, then,Chaining is compared to the "final judge." Secondly, he decides for posterity. Thirdly, he is declared to be equal to Jkstjs Christ ; and his literary reputation is not inferior to that of the Bible ! It is further added that? "Chissisc saw God is otmf.r mks, because he saw him brightlyin his own soul." * "The gi eat doctrine otThe dignity of human nature was the parent ot his philanthropy." ' * " Human dignity of charocter was the prevailing idea of his mind, and the reason and guide of his action. He felt that there was something within us, uader whatever name it may be called, which did not partake of infallibility ; and to asset t that there was, he affirmed was but an infallible error of judgment." It is difficult, from this mans, to separate the iuaicrous from the blasphemous?the definite from the indefinable filth, we have not dipped into so nasty a dish for many a day. We shall give one or two more extracts and conclude. Ciianmtso "did not doubt of the certainty ol the triumph of'human na. lure. Christianity was his ineuus, and he believed human nature and God's providence to be ti/nonimous. His faith in man grew out of his moral influence." What the "moral influence" of man has done for the republicans of America is written in the everlasting records of national dishonesty legislative imbecility, and general profligacy. If '*human nature" in the United States be synonymous with (tod's providence," then, must it follow that the vice and depravity of the creaturd, the pupil, isndt worse than the vice and depravity of the guide and instructor But we cannot proceed with such blasphemy. We hope there are not many inen in Aine rica who entertain such opinions,and only two who inculcate them, viz., the Devil and Dr. Bellows ! [From the London Time*.] Oot. 29, 1842. American Newspaper Press and Ocmoeracy. We expressed our conviction in the " l imes" of the 22d, that those subjects of reproach against the Americans of the Uuiied States which De Tocqueville and other writers have imputed to some gross inferiority in the nature of the people, are referable to no such cause. We took leave altogether to deny that any native inferiority exists, and wc intimated our impression that the moral evils ol the couHtrv. and particularly the start.ing depravity of" its press, are in truth but the natural consequences of its political institutions. We have supported our opinion by argument; we will now illustrate it by example. The notorious editor of a New York journal [the 1Xew York Herald] which boasts a sale of nearly 30,000 copies, wa< lately convicted of a grosa libel on two of the judges. Judge Kent, whotried the case, and who bears, we believe most deservedly, the reputation of "a man of eminent personal and judicial integrity," summed up for a conviction. " He could conceive," fie said, " no greater curse to the community, than a paper so cheaply published as to be brought under the eye of everybody, and yet dealing in falsehood and scandnl/rvm day to day, an it* accustomed occupation; from the malignity of which no man was free; the columns of which were open to the gossip of every one base enough to act the part of an informer; from the assaults of which neither age nor nex nor occupation nor i profession was exempt; which had its emissaries scat- I tered in tlielargc towns and villages of the whole coun- | try, sending their communications to its columns i like the informationsdropped into the 4 lion's mouth' | i i Venice; disclosing the secrets of the family cuclt, I assailing the most sacred professions, and seeking to < bring into enntemvt the sanctuary ofjssttce itsdj." ) Next day the libeller received sentence from the ( Bench, which then consisted of Mr. Kent, the re- t gular Judge, and two of the City Aldermen. Some \ other newspapers, which speak with honest, though r coarsely expressed, indignation of the oflender and I his offence, acquaint us,that44 in the regular order of t things, Alderman Benson would have sate in the 1 case, and he would have coincided with Judge ? Kent, who was for punishing by imprisonment; but < that, instead of Mr. Benson, Alderman Lee was got < on to the Bench by trickery;" and that this Lee and t the other Alderman, a man named Purdy, loco-foco f demagogues, combined to outvote Judge Kent, and t 44through fear" of the "culprit's piratical black- < guard paper, and to appease the ire of the vampire, r decided that the punishment should be a small fine; i and the unprincipled libeller was fined about 300 ^ dollars, for which he drew his check, and walked t out of rhc Court house bidding de/iance to Courts of % JusticeNow. what wasit that inspired Lee and v Purdv with such a44fWrr" of this 44 piratical black- I guard paper," that they were thus moved to betray 1 their duty and crouch to the asMo-in; the tpies- c tion is hut too satisfactorily answered by another p iwper, which, while it fully admits the general re- s spectability of the two aldermen, accounts for this i particular misprision thus:?" They have baen ran- t didtte* for the popular mffragt, and they will he r aeain; the convict holds in his hands the power of p annoyance, which he has not scrupled to apply to v the beat and wisest in the land." c Here, then, we have in a word the real cause of d that impunity of lihel?that deniel of protection to a character?which, by leaving all reputation in the c United States at the mercy tif the traders in caltiiu- t< ny, drives men to do deeds that are discreditable, c simply for the sake of escaping discredit. Were it H not for the rash excess to which the principles and m practices o! demociacy (at once the boast and the It nane of that people) have been pushed by theirsple- W netic constitution makers, this mischief could not tl have taken root. It is only by the joint license of cl two democratic powers?a despotio populace and an b unstamrxd press? mischievous enough when taken it singly, but altogether intolerable in their combine tion?that sucn a state of things continues to defy rn the indignation ot the moat estimable among the e: Americans themselves, and the contemptuous won- m der of civilised strangers When the periodical in i ERA] . 1842. press, bv a stamp duty, >8 limited to purchasers of the lusher eludes, it suits its productions in general to the higher levels of taste ami understanding; and though political power can never be altogether safe in the hands of uneducated masses, yet where the presshasno interest to foment their evil tendencies, the danger of their abusing their franchise is at least materially diminished. So in the converse, notwithstanding the great and indefinite evil to be Apprehended Irointhe political issues of a press whose cheapness carries its circulation down to the lowest classes, yet so long as tho-e classes are unarmed with the powers of the State, society may continue to maintain its rights and its decencies, though not without some fits ol feverish disturbance. But once combine the two evils of an universal journalism and an universal suffrage?once send wild winds loose over wide waves, and the result is the wreck of all society? " maria, et terras, cueltinHpie profundum, "Qaippe fcrant rapidi tecum, verrantque per auras." Now let us take the liberty of intimating to those who disdain to think of the public as an aggregate of private individuals, and choose to regard it only rsli body politic, that the mischief produced by that license of libel which Americun democracy has bred, is not confined to the private sufferer, hut resets upon the public in its political capacity. The oslrntiblt object of all democratic politicians is to get ihe public honestly served. According to them, the official administrators of any government hut a Republic must be n mere gang of conspirators against the good of the many for the profit of the few: it is only, forsooth, ut a commonwealth that men can be expected to ubundon all interests of their own, and look solely to that trust which they hold for their constituent?that duty which they owe to their country. Bu* is this found to be the working of the republican system in America 1 is this, among her " free and enlightened citizens," the actual fruit of a constitution which excludes all taxes upon knowledge and all limitations upon suffrage 1 We come back to Messrs. Lek and PtttDY, men charged with u public duty the very highest that a citizen can fulfil? flip ilnfv of :i riininitiforinir iiuf ipp Iwf urut>n (Iim hiu! the trangressors of (lie law. Do they administer justice 1 Do they perform their trust, their duty 1 No: justice, trust, duty, all are violated, that the editor of the cheap newspaper inuy repay their merciful forbearance when next they are forced to court the suffrages of its 30,001) ragged readers We are not inclined to join the vulgar chorus of those who cry down all public men as destitute of honor or honesty ; but we do undoubtedly hold 'he persuasion, that against such a force ns that which warped these magistrates in the libel case, the average viriueof mankind is not stroug enough to maintain its uprightness. You will find, in the modern state of society, plenty of men quite staunch against the influences that effect only the |>ocket ; any profit that a bribe could bring is more than countervailed by the disgrace that follows detection. So with respect to any threat affecting only person or property - there the martvr opposes a steady front, secure of a general sympathy. But when the intimidation api>earo in the shape of menace to character, he has no sup|?ort to look to but the fortitude which may be inherent in himself ; for a damaged reputation repels the sympathy of the world. Now the firmness requisitefforsuch a resistance is exceed ingly rare, even among pereons commonly rated as honest. The very sensibility to the opinion of others, which in general is among the best supports of virtue, becomes here its betrayer, and men yield their honor rather than tarnish their fame. It appears therefore to us, that the influence of democracy in the United States is quite as detrimental to the public at large, by corrupting its servants, as to individuals by filching their good name. And we see no chance o! any cure for this pervasive curee of the American republics. If the power of legislation were virtually with the respectable part of the community, the mischief might he checked by the enactment of such a duty upon newspapers, us should bring the periodical press to depend upon and cater lor purchasers of a more civilized description than the readers who now buy the farthing ribaldry of the day. But, unhappily, these very readers are the governing powers ol the lund?the possessors ol the omnipotent popular suffrage ; and it would be childish to expect from them any law or regulation for cutting of! the supplies that teed their own craving. Thus it is that the democracy acts upon the press, and the press reacts upon the democracy ; and between the one and the other, the once hopeful Eden of Liberty seems tatedlto remain a wilderness of weeds. [From the London Evening Star.] Monday Evening, Oct. 31. American Newspaper Press and the New York Herald?American Diplomacy. From the Star Chamber of ThreadnerdJe Street, the order has gone forth to raise a moral and political war against republican Institutions in general, and those of the United States of North America in particular. Thi? new move on the political chessboard has been decided on since ihe return of Lord Ashhurton from his inglorious mission to Washington. His leading object in visiting Washington, was pecuniary?to secure that " more comprehensive security, which the Barings, in their letter of 1839, represented as indispensable for carrying on the extensive scale. While his pecuniary mis-ion proved an entire failure, his political labors were but little more successful. On surveying the whole ground at Washington, he found that theWalpole system of bribery, by which our Government is sustained in all its great movements, could not be brought to act profitably on American Institutions. In America, where every man votes and reads, and where they have frequent elections, and consequently where the representative must be responsible for the honest discharge of his trust, the money power might exhaust itsell in fruitless bribery. This vielatwholy fact has been demonstrated to our lund-mongers by the astounding developments of the United States Bank, whichr in 10 ysars sunk its entire capital in bribery and speculation. In England, where bribery has only a small number ol electors to operate on, and where elections occur only once in seven years, our privileged robbers find it a safe and profitable business to spend a few hundred thousands in bribes to secure a majority in Parliament. At the last General Election they spent h* 1 f a million sterling; but tliey can realize double that amount in a few months by their control over the currency, and by moving Lord Aberdeen on the political chess board when they want to make a M**culation either in stocks or merchandize. Lord Palinerston was a most useful and convenient Minister to the monopolists, and they hope to receive equal consideration from the present Minister of Foreign Affairs. Our privileged orders have discovered that this system of bribery and corruption iy which England has been governed, cannot be rrnfted on American Institutions; hence they are fenounced, stigmatized, and blackened by every oplrobrionsepithet which the malignant ingenuity ol lie press can suggest. The 7Vmr* tells us that ihe fxnenmcntoi n epiirmcnn < Tovernmeni nap jrroivu a ailure irf the United Statps of America ; and the Chrtmirlt, on the other Hide, re-echoes the mtne impudent falsehood in the teeth of facts which convince the civilized world of the very everse. Universal Suffrage and the Public Press of America are the great stumbling blocks o our fund-mongers and theirfellow-robbers of abor j for they have not money enough to bribe atch immense masses of voters, writers, and read-' re. The ISrru* sees no means of arresting the Jownward tendency of America, except a lax on lcwepnpers, which would essentially exclude light rom the poorer and more humble class of readers, ind by raising the qualification of electors. In ?tlier words, according to the Timn, tin- Anteicans cannot become wise or prosperous until they tdopt the worst features of that vile system, by vhioh our rulers have reduced this once happy naion to the loathsome abode of hunger, crime, and ;ildrd prostitution, which it now preaenla to the world. Box, the Time*, Chroni'k, tt id I'M 11* omnr, iave been brought into requisition by our monopodia and lund-mongering patriots, and the Arneri:an press must be blackened first, and through it the eople who support it. The AYie York HrruId is ingled out as a specimen of the licentiousness and inmoralityof the American press. Now we venitre to assert, and we can prove our assertion by a eference to its hies, that the London Time* has urered more vindict ve abuse and beastly personal ituperationduring thejast ten years, than can be tilled from the Acre York Hrm'd, and any five other ally papers in the United f*tat> s. To its savage nd brutal tirades against the oersonal and oolitiral haractersof the numl innocent men, and women, ro, of this nation, may be traced its immense emulation and great popularity with the Tory party, low often haa the 7?w? denounced Mr. O'Coaell us the " hilt beggarman" and the " prince of ish blackguards T" flow often lias it dragged Lord [elbonrnr's private relations before its renders in ie grossest and most revolting manner 1 Kven the haracter of the t^ueen herself was not held sacred y the hired blackguard who caters for the corrupt loney changers in the columns of the Tinu-i. But the JVete York Hr nhl has been one of 'he i mrt powerful instruments in the United fdale* in i (peeing the frauds, bubbles, and stork-gambling i luchinery which our fund-mongers had organised 1 i America for robbing the land and labor of that < -^r LD. PrlM Two C?Mta. country, as they have robbed this since the days of Wal|>o!e. For correctness of detail, research, indu-uy, sound |>o!itic?l economy,and decided talent, the Mew York Herald might challenge a comparison with any daily paper in Europe. It* money , articles have not yet lieen equalled on this side of the water ; liut it is the bold, and uble, and honest cxposer of the eorru|>t paper system which those money articles contain, nnd not the wit. levity, and colIoqu:.il homer of the Herald,which has exeiied the indignant reprobation of our corrupt moneychangers, and ihelr creatures, the Time*, Chronicle, flee. This war has burst out since Lord Ashburton returned frorn America with Ins finger in hismomh, and Boz well* knew how to miuisterto the bitter anti-American prejudices which our jarivileged orders so deeply feel, but which they are rather afraid openly to express, ns they know that a war with America would, in all human probability, put an end forever to their whole machinery of plunder and i>eculation at home, Hut it might be instructive to inquire on what evidence do these Threadneedle street philosophers prononnce the degeneracy of the American people and the failure of their Republican Institutions'? If these sturdy Republicans are such monsters as the Time*, lin;, Arc., represent them, and their Institutions a failure, what intellectual and physical signH of the facts do they pt<-scnt ? During the ( resent yeur we have seen two remarkable instances of their great intellectual superiority, and morn' power, over the combined mind and moral force of 11 rent Britain. Their representative ut ihc Court of J5! Cloud General Cass, by one effort ol his capacious intellect rent to atoms the Quintuple Treaty, which otir statesmen s|ient months in cooking up in Downing street. He scatterred its broken fragments lo the winds, at the very moment when we fancied that the commerce of the civilized world was under the surveillance of British Naval Officers. Our statesmen have had to pocket the mortifying defeat which they thus suffered from the superior intellect of the American statesman who represented his conntry at the Court of France. This single fact is a sufficient refutation of the vapid libels ol J?o;,und th" stipendiaries of the money-changers. The correspondence between Lord Ashburton and Mr. Webster at Washington, is another signal evidence of American superiority. There is none, trvrn ine mow yrrjuuiceuj out niuai uuuiii ?nai me titled representative of Rritish royally and Threadneedle street political tconomy, was a piprny in the hands ot a Riant, when he grappled willi the American Secret ry at Washington Lotd Palmerston had very cavalierly, and with rattier insulting tton-rhalancc, declared that Great Britain would exercise the right of search, no matter to what nation the ship belonged ; and when Lord Aberdeen came into office, he reiterated the same; now behold the disgraceful position we have been placed in. Mr. Webster boldly tells Lord Ashburton, what General Cass told M. Guizot, that the American Government would never tolerate the exercise of such a right on the part of Great Rritain, and Lord Aberdeen now, in the lace of the threats "f General Cass and Mr. Webster, virtually abandons the whole ground which he and Lord Pahner?ton assumed as un unquestionable right. The French Minister, following up the powerful argument of General Cass, will soon put an end to the exercise of the right of search by Great Britain: already Lord Aberdeen has conceded the principle ; and our statesmen are in the disgraceful position of Sawney, alter bfirg detected on iiis way to rob an orchard?" going back agen." While Great Britain has thus, in eight months, exhibited two signal instances of intellectual inferiority and pusillanimity, these degenerate American? have achieved over us two mental triumphs, not inferior to their memorable capture of Lord Cornwallis at York Town, sixty years ago, and the destruction of Lord Pakpnhurn and our army belore New Orleans, in 1815. This is the evidence of American degeneracy which our money-changers wail over. To people accustom 'd to ttnnk and trace efi'ectB to causes, such evidence would lead to the conclusion thut Universal Suffrage, untaxed knowledge, and frequent eleclections,were producing in America, a nation, which for intellect, enterprise, arts and arms, and unt'veraal comfort, hud never been equalled. [From the London Evening Star.] FtiniV F.vpwim/3 Schemes of the Landon Money Changers? American Morals and Finance. The money nrticle moralists of the " Timet" and " Chronicle" went lo think tiiHt the greatness and glory of nations are measured by the amount of their credits wiih the traffickers in bonds and blood, who hold their unholy orgies in Threadneedle street. The fTeatnaw-giver (Moses) said, the land shall not be sold forever; but the money changers'policy in to secure a mortgage on the land and labour of the civilized world, and to render the producers of all wealth, for all time to come, tributary to Jew brokers and such broken Jews aa Hhaw, Oxenden <fe Co., who ministerat the altars of two <f our temples of credit and speculation. These vampires, who revel in the sweat and blood of the toiling millions, and who by the paper credit system, excite unjuat and desolating wars among the nations of the earth, begin to shadow forth, through their organs, a new move for the acquisition of power and emolument. They have kept the nations of South America in continual wars for the last twenty-five years by the uae of their credit, but finding no returns, they now tell us that " Ix>rd Aberdeen must consider himself bound to adopt rffirinxt measures with the view of enforcing the claims of the English bond holders on the non-paying South American States. Well, this is pretty plain, and pretty bold ; and when translated into plain English, is, that the English nation must incur more debt and more taxes, and sacrifice the lives of thousands of British subjects, to compel the delinquent South American Governments to fulfil theircontracts with thv stock gamblers of Threadneedle-street. This Government is to become the bumbailifl of a band of corrupt money-changers, who, having already reduced our country to a condition of moral, physical, and intellectual degradation, which has no parallel in Kurone, now tell us that the burdens of the people must be increased, in order to enforce a fulfilment of their gambling transactions with foreign nations. But will Lora Aberdeen's notions of |ublic duty and private morals square with those of the broken merchant who writes money articles for the London Morning Chronicle, and the equally pure and disinterested source whence the Timet obtains its money article economy? We doubt it, for two reasons. In the first place, these delinquent Governments would sneer at such a proposition ; and, as a Miasissipnian lately told the Times, they would point his Lordship to the example set them by England one hundred and fifty years ago. In the next place, England has not the means of enforcing jwvnients, from all the non-paying States of ihe world; and, it would be a national disgrace to send our fleets and armies to the feeble States of South America, to finish the work of desolation, long carried on there, to fill the maws of the stock-gamblers, while the equally deI in < 111 ?? n f Itnf n/tw^rful Norfh Ainfrifan Sfutf n hnlHIv resisted our claim*, nnd defied the power of our army and navy. We have reduced the people of Cireiit Britain and Ireland toa state of suffering and distress, from which humanity recoil* with horror, by the most foolish and most iniquitous wars and com quests; but this is the first time that a war was directly proposed for The special aggrandizement of the stock-jobbers who have produced our own tuin Is it not time that the people of Great Britain should begin to grapple witli that monster which has produced their present melancholy condition, and which n >w purposes to make them the instruments for extending its infamous power and dominion in in foreign countries! On a former occasion we alluded to the organization of the money power by Waliiole, for the cxprtss purpose of robbing labor and land; and by placing (lie currency in the bands of a few, to give them the monopoly of trade and manufactures. These manufacturers of the currency have reduced all branches ol trade to a level with tne games ol chance at Crockford's; with thia important difference, that tlia banking monopolists of Thrcadneedle street play with loaded dice, and can, by their control over the currency, tell precisely be forehand, how much they will realize off everv great mercantile speculation Those men. nnd all in their secrete, increase in wealtli just as the honest merchaats and capitalists, not in the secrets of the hank screws, go into bankruptcy. Even the war on the South American Governments, so plainly hinted at Ity tbe insolvent who writes on money and morals for the Chroniclt, would L>e the means of opening a rich mine of mercantile speculation to the monopolists; nnd should Lord Aberdeen prove as pliant in their hands a? did Lord Palmerston, they might realize as much on Mouth American [iroduce, as they did by the mlamouspiratical wars on China and Anghanistan. , .. The present times are the moat disastrous which the money gonopoh"'" have ex|*rienced for half a century. They cannot get two per cent, lor their rr#Ut?for money they never had any; and they have recently made two or three abortive attempts tj renew speculation, and give an unnatural stimulus to stock-gnmhling. The Governments of Mouth America are unable to pay; the Government of Misossippi won't pay, repudiates the whole principle of ellmg posterity and their country to the arch enemes ot the human race and equal political rights; vhile the other North American States treats the ioingsot the money changers with the same con

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