Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 24, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 24, 1843 Page 2
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M ~ YORK HKKALD New lork, Monday, July **, 1843 _ t it ^ ~ flO All Irtiers on business with this office, an communications intended for insertion, must t addrrntt'd at> heretofore to James Wordon Bknnbt ditor and proprietor oi the New York Herald. Thi Siums or the Times.?Our iot has been cai in t>tirring times. The barriers by which in th day* ol the 'cradled weakness of thefworld th powers of ih? mind and the s|>irit oi free enquir wcm nii|>rie?uurut nwvr urrn uniocuru, ou Ctmstendom now rings wiih the shock ot conflict in* opinion. There are weak and inexperience! observers who see in these signs of the time nothing but the omens of evil to come, and througl their visions ol the luture, Hit distorted images o desolation and terror, such as make up the dreamt of dying, wicked men. But the thoughtful student of the world's progress, and the tnu friend of liberty and his race, recognize! in passing events a very different feature. H< knows full well that all this disturbed aspect of th< times, portends the near approach of that new an( better era in the history ot mankind, which sages inspired and uninspired, have sighed lor and pre dieted from the earliest days?te knows that aooi in the words of the eloquent Macaaley, the violenc< ot contradictory opinion will subside, hostile theo nes correct each other, and a system of peace, or derand justice be educed irom the present chaos. Amongst the prominent signs ot the times, one o the most important and intelligible is that revolu ttoaary spirit which is now at work Hmongst the churches. For a lengthened period a deep sleej had iallen upon the churches of the Reformation in Great Britain- The mists and shadows ot indifference and moral apathy were upon them, it seemed ?.s if, indeed, every harp had been hung upon the willows, and every spiritual energy had been nicely laid up in the ice house. But life was breathed upon the valley of the dry bones. The Church of Scotland?the ancient aud venerable church, with its ? - 1 1 ?J vuuuauviin UCCJ' iu a uani'ii O ICYCICUIIOI lUfC, axiu cemented by the blood of an army of martyrs, with its growth of two centuries stretching upward to the skies?was the first to feel the awakening influence. The hoof of a tyrranous state supremacy became too heavy to be borne, and the spirit of the nineteenth century speedily burst the chains which had bound tke " Church of the Covenant," and restored her to that free and independent position for which Wishart, Welch and Knox so faithfully contended, even unto the death. The recent schism in the Scottish Church, we re gard as one of the mo*t glorious evidences of the progress ot civil and religious freedom, and the advancing majesty of those great principles of truth and liberty, which have on this continent attained a supremacy before which the haughtiest potentates of earth have been made to tremble. It is the first bold and decisive step towards the emancipation of the church from the trammels of the State. It shows that the time has passed away, forever, when a religious body that .-hould, like an angel, flee through heaven proclaiming p^ace and good will to all ill' n, shall remain chained to the footstool of an earthlv throne. And what docs this Puse\:te controversy portend, bui the inroad ol the same glorious principle, into the English Episcopal Church"! An open schism must be produced. Every day is widening the breach already made. There must be speedily a separation ot the two purties. The Puseyites wil' tall back *11 the venerable Church of Home, and their opponents must eventually make common cause with the various bodies of dissenters, who are now busily engaged in modifying their respective creeds, so as to prepare the way for a general union of their forces What then 1 Why, nothing more nor less then must result, than that great final decisive conflict between the churches which John in the isle of Paimos, and the Hebrew seers, who preceded him in the land of prophetic dreams, have so graphically described, and about which the Father Millers and Brownlees of the last ten centuries have been blundering so egregiously, to the terror of all the old wives ot Christendom. We must soon have all the churches of the Re. formation?the Presbyterians, and the Wesleyans, tind the M^ntisls and the CnntrrfPHtmnnliatB and the various minor sects, uniting together in one common bond The Puseyites must mingle with the " mother church," whose arms are now open to receive them with all the welcome of the parent of the returning prodigal son. What does Bishop Oaderdonk intend to do or to say? What course do the other clergymen who consented to Mr. Carey's ordination, intend to adopt? Mr. Carey 13 certainly a right good son of the Catholic church. Is he not determined to sua" tain his position? Un all these matters we will be soon sufficiently well-informed. The controversy has fairly commenced, and we will surely be able to set Europe the example in its disposal. The old serpent is hard at work, and chuckling over the controversies which are distracting the churches, and he anticipates an accession to his dominion. He is mistaken. Free discussion is the great engine which is destined to eradicate error, priestcraft and superstition. We'll all see that by and by Administration of Criminal Justice in this City.?It is certainly nothing less than an appreciation of the wisdom of the desperate policy of the importunate widow in the parabl?, which induces us, tor the hundredth time to take up the subject of the mal administration of justice in the criminal courts of this city. But there have occured of late a number of such glaring cases, that we cannot allow them to pass without comment. It does really seem that the perfect immunity of offenders has been declared by some of our judicial authorities Perhaps they are trying that very philosophical experiment of allowing the majority of offenders to escape with a gentle reprimand, which was so lully put into operation here some years ago, and of the blessed fruits of which not a few of the present generation are able to speak very graphically and conclusively. The other day we had a most signal specimen in '.he Court of .Sessions of that disregard of the requisitions of justice which has, we say, with burning shame, so often disgraced our judiciary. A felon, after a long and entirely unjustifiable delay of some eighteen months, was convicted of a sross and beastly libel on the lady of one of our most re electable citizens. The jury unanimously found the scoundrel guilty without leaving their seats.? What was the punishment inflicted! Will it be be. beved! It whs a fine of twenty five dollars! What protection is th?-re, according to this decree, afford, ed in trniAlc 'emulation and the peace of lamilies! I his is not by any means, we are sjrry to say a solitary instance of the mal administration of crimii<al justice ainnngai us Numeioux cases ol an equally aggravated character might be cited. But we believe it to be unnecessary. The great mass of the. intelligent and reputable portion ol our fellow-citizens are tully aware of the existence ol the evils of which we speak, and are sufticieutly prepared to tike decisive measures for their suppression. Something certainly must soon be done, or we need not be surprised if that system of private vengeance which has bedewed the South with blood, should beco ne equally fashionable here.? We have more to say on this matter, and as we know that we have the cordial sympathy and sup l>ort of all of our fellow citizens whose support anc sympathy are worth haying, we will not shrink Iron the due discharge of our duty in the matter, as guar dians of the public weal. EaCT India Mail ?The letters lor the Uuitei States were put on board theachr Petrel, (formerl the Pnnreai, of New York, but now under th British flag) bouud to Bombay, where she had nn reached at the time the overland until was made ut Nicliolu Biddle, Esq. arrived on Saturday t "* bat lift" left again for Pateraon ii A nor II ju?., Boz's Carr *ti??es? By (he bye, we are hardly ^ justifiable in designating the scurrilous chapters in ihe l?tt number of Dickens' biography of " Chuixle? wit," by the resectable name of caricatures. I(^ Poor " Boz" is evidently at the end of his " tether." >c The passages impudently represented as descriptive r? of the press and society here, are the dullest, most pitiable, and weakest attempts at humor we have gt ever met with. We can compare them to nothing f but the eHusions of the half-starved, unwashed, tipe pliog, melancholy creatures who edit "things" called Sunday papers in this city. Indeed, to give the j poor mendicant liter at twrt their due, we think we have see n some ale-house puffs, purporting to have j been wntten by them, which are decidedly superior g in wit and spirit to any passage in these unfortunate ( chapters by Box. ^ There is a splenetic, malignant, petty desire of j revenge for tome imagined wrong or indignity, perI vading the whole of these chapters, which can , awaken only the feeling of pity for the author in the mind of the compassionate reader. Here, , alas! Boz has given us only another specimen ot the , weakness and imbecility of our nature. WithDow* j era of observation of unexampled acutenesa?with a ready and keen, and, indeed, intuitive perception ' of the ridiculous?with, we do not hesitate to say, j an unsurpassed facility of giving permanent embot diment to the thousind impressions which his ^ mind received from the external world?with an experienced tact in the study ot character?with a new, aiid attractive, and prolific field before him? j Boz has given ua only a lew pages of gross and vulgar caricature ! We are very sorry that we have read tl.ese mise) rable chapters. That glorious train ol personages i with whom we have laughed and wept by turns?in whose joys we have so heartily rejoiced, and with I whose sorrowings w? have so tenderly sympathized, seem now to wear a sadly repulsive air. It seems as if indeed the glory had departed from those pages in which we recognized, as in a mirror, the fanhful portraiture oi the human heart, in nil its varied feelings, errors, virtues, and enjoyments. Indeed, indeed, it is unworthy ol the creator of Sam Weller, of the historian ol Little Nell, of the oiograpner 01 the parish boy, to write such low, vulgar, pointless, unmeaning chapters, as those intended to be descriptive of New York editors and boarding-house keepers. Heaven knows there was " ample room and verge enough" in t'?e field here chosen by Boz to glean materials for the most amusing, sarcastic, and profitable chapters he has ever written. But he is the most stupid gleaner in thia instance, that ever tried to pick up a day's vituals. Suppose old Noah undertakes the job. He's a tolerable hand at trying to pick up something, and if he only begins with himself, he's sure to beat all Boz's caricatured editors all hollow. Incurable.?Poor old Noah has indeed experienced resurrection, and once more mingles in the dust and turmoil of the industrious earth. He is hard atwork at the old business, and, in all human probability, his exertions will be crowned with success by the death of another newspaper bantling, at the end of the next fortnight. We pity th? old man. He has really some amiable qualities, and if he had been endowed with discretion and decency, he might have passed through life with a good deal of credit. He is easily imposed upon, which is indeed but reasonable, Beeing he has all his life been trying to impose upon others. The incorrigible character ol the old cieature has indeed often excited our surprise. The more you whip him,the worse he grews. Every application of the rod only makes him more silly and abandoned. Even kindness and good advice serve but to inflame his ill-nature? a ueuvuii i utt?i ncaui turns vinegar more sour. He has belonged to all parlits, and most assuredly from all he has got more kicks than coppers. We don't know what's best lor him to do, so as to make his exit with any kind of iclat. Let him transport himself in his " ark" to Niagara, and floating quietly down I he rapids, let him " like the immortal Julius Ca:aar, die with decency." We believe that's the best advice we can give him now. Stranseks in Naovoo?The Mormons on thk Look-out ?Joe Smith is evidently very ill at ease in his seat of government at Nauvoo. The Mermons of that city have just passed some rather remarkable laws respecting strangers. Joe is evidently on the look-out, and is determined to purify the holy city Strangers visiting Nauvoo will please remember, then, " that the city council, marshal, constables, and city watch, are authorized and required to require all strangers in Nauvoo to give their names, former residence, for what intent they have entered or are tarrying in the city, and answer such other questions as the officer shall leem proper or necessary ; and for a failure or refusal on the part of strangers to give the desired information,or for giving false names or information, they shall .be subject to the penalty of the ordinance concerning 'vagrants and disorderly persons,' passed November 13th, 1841. And the aforesaid authorities are further required to hail, and take all persons found strolling about the city at night, after nine o'clock, and before sunrise, and to confine them in ward for trial, unless they give a good and satisfactory account of themselves, or offer a reasonable excuse for being thus caught out after nine o'clock The aforesaid authorities are also required to enter all hotels, or houses of public entertainment, and such other habitations as they may judge proper, and require the inmates to give immediate information of all persons residing in said hotel or habitation, and thoir business, occupation or movements ; and for a failure, non-compliance, or false information, their license shall be a forfeit, if it be a public house, and they, and the transient persons subject to ihe penalties as before mentioned. And it is further orduined, that if any of the aforesaid officers shall refuse, or neglect to do their duty as reuuired bv this ordinance, thev shall be fined one hundred dollars, and be broke oi office." These enactments redound greatly, we think, to the good sense of the Prophet. The adoption and enforcement ot similar regulations in our own city oi sparkling fountains and filthy streets, would "do the State some service." They might help us to get rid of the blacklegs that strut along Broadway and insult our ladies; and the poor creatures who crawl abeut the grog-shope during the week, and publish ale-house puffs on Sundays, (or a living. The Rev. Mr. Cakey, of controversial notoriety, preached yesterday a most excellent practical sermon, at the church of the ' Annunciation,' corner of Prince and Thompson streets, to the congregation of tne Pastor, Kev. Dr. Seabury, and a crowd of others, who were attracted from the publicity of the Rev. preacher's intention to officiate. His text was Uken from the third epistle of St. Paul to theColossians, and 17th verse? ' Whatever you do in word or deed, do all," (tec., tec. After a most beautiful and eloquent dissertation on the beneficial results of Christianity upon the human family, and the necessity of associating the presence of the Almighty in all the thoughts and actions of man?imploring his blessing and his witness in all the exercises, employments, and recreation of life. He concluded by impressing the necessity of baptism, a rite by wluch man is engrafted in spirit uato the body of Christ and sanctified, by being performed in conformity to the language of the text, to his glory, and 111 his mme. Mr. Carey read the service as well as preached it, a sol -mn and deeply impressive tone, I and the language of his discourse afforded a univeri sal conviction that tn his various studies he lias richlv cultivated that of eloquence of the purest ami chastest order. The notoriety which thisyoui'g Deacon has obtained, will draw him crowded au id enc? s for some time to come. y Tu... nC C.ln.L'. U'ui/v. . M vi/.. I....... J r * a nni'in v ^ na vc* iri;r 1 V? 11 t a copy of the long and elaborate defence of Colon* I ,. Frernan before the Marine Court Martial at Middli. lown. The case does aot, however, ponaesB any iuit ten M for the public. We shall give the decision of the Court as soon a<* it reaches ua. Theatrical and Musical ?Mr. Wallace is in Albany. He gave one concert there, on Friday evening, and a second on Saturday evening. The Albany papers say that hia first performance once, not only the most wonderful they ever listened to, but it transcended their highest conceptions oi musical skill. There is quite a constellation oi stars now at Albany. Mrs Watson and Julia Turnbull,Messrs. Wallace; Watson, Burton, and we may add Tom Thumb. Max Bohrer, and Bome of the others are on their way to Saratoga, which is become the great centre ot attraction. Russell and Yankee Hill are already at Saratoga. Castellan is in Philadelphia, and has created as great a sensation there as in this city. Rakeman, is rusticating. The Misses Gumming intend to give one of their delightful ballad concerts at Saratoga in a week or two. Hacket is in Detroit. The Seguias are in Cincinnati. One ol Welsh Delavan's equestrian troops open ; in Boston to-day. Thorno sailed on Saturday to Rio with a com1 pany, in which are Herr Cline, Le Monstre Paul, Mrs Thome, Mestayer and others. He expects to be gone four years. Mrs. Bailey is in Montreal. Nickinson, Mr. and Mr*. C. Hill, Miss Rock, and Miss Hill are in Montreal. A Discovert of an Original Picture bt Reubens, kas been recently made in England, says the Boston Transcript, under somewhat siogular circumstances. At a sale of the effects of a deceased gentleman in Sheffield, a pic.ure was put up in which there was no figure apparently discernable, out which, alter some hesitation, was knocked down for Is. 9J. It was afterwards purchased of the buyer for 5s. and the new possessor proceeded to wash it, which caused several of the figures to appear while wet. This led to a resolution to send it to London to be cleaned ; and the old varnish being removed, it turned out to be a very fine old picture. It was returned to Sheffield with an offer of 160 guine&s for it, and the biddings have since advaHced to 350 guineas, at which price, however, it is not to be had. The picture consists of a fine female figure, standing upon a car drawn by a lion. One child nestles in her bosom, others cling to her robes, others follow her car, while one rides a lion. Several other rotund little ones, with cherub wings, fly about her. The style of the painting, and some other internal evidence, have satisfied several eminent connoisseurs that it is a genuine Reubens; and this is confirmed by an old etching of the picture, which is called " The Triumph of Christianity, by Reubens." Sale of Dr. Southky's Library.?The sale of the household furniture, plate, and part of the library of the late Dr. Southey, was very numerously and respectably attended. In the course of the sale, many very Bevere and spirited competitions took place; on which occasion, as is usually the case, the articles competed for brought a price far beyond that of its intrinsic worth. In one instance an old screen, used by the late Laureate at cullege, which ] was not worth more than a few shillings, was eventually knocked down at eleven guineas. Death at Sea.?A steerage passenger was found dead in his birth on board of the brig Emily, on her late trip lrom Charleston, S. C. to New York. He ] was a German by birth, by the name of Henry Van \ Glahl, about 22 years of age, and of intemperate habits. A jury of inquest was called by the captain from among the cabin passengers, and it was their itnanimAiia nntriinn that Ko Au*A irnm fflunfa nf intemperance, producing delirium tremens. His effects are left in charge of the agents of the vessel, Dunham ?te Dimon The History of the "Tyler Progress."?In our columns to day we give chapter second of the history to which we yesterday alluded, though of a somewhat different character. The Hamilton House?This house is easily accessible from the city, and in a situation unsurpassed for fine views of land and sea. It is kept in the best and most r#cWc/i? manner by Curtis. That pattern of a gentlemanly and attentive host, has arisen at once to popularity. We have received a letter from Fort Hamilton, describing the delightful balls given in a hall only equalled by the large dining ' room of the Astor, brilliantly lighted and decora- , ted; but our crowded columns present no corner for i it. The house is filled with some of our first citi- i zens; and such is the healthfuln^ss of the scite, and the salubrity of the sea breezes, and delightful walks upon the "dry land," that several invalids of our acquaintance have already, in a short residence at the Hamilton House, recovered their health while to children, the large court yards, the shaded, grassy walks, and pure airs, prove a panacea more potent than all the nursing and medicines of the city. Nibi,o's?The New Opera or La Fills dt; Regiment?M'selle Calvl has at last convinced some lukewarm admirers that she has both force, spirit and energy. Let any one visit the Garden to-night and hear her sing the soul stirring "Saiut a la France," and he must fall in with the current of universal admiration. The crowded state of the uifHire rticu iiiKiii tins uwrrn lias |uceii juttycu, is really a moat gratifying proof that in discernment and patronage ci music, singers and operas, New York still faustains a just pre-eminence. Chatham Thkatm.?This house was well filled on Saturday evening to witness the comedy of the Honey Moon. Mr. Jamison played Duke Aranza in a masterly manner, Mrs. G. Jones sustaining him in her usually agreeable style as Juliana. No theatre in the country can now boast a superior company. To-night ths whole foice nppears in the admi rable comedy of The Wonder, and in a new piece 1 written lor Mrs. Lewis, called Belair, the Bandit, Mrs. H. playing the principal part. City Intelligence. Blackwell's Iii.ako?The mala and female prisons on Blsckwell's Inland are tilled to overflowing, and hundred* of (tout, able-bodied men and women confined and | ant there as "vagrant*," ahonld be released to earn their own support, instead of bring a tax upon community. During a recent visit wo were astonished to find some fifteen or twenty prisoner* lame, deaf and blind, who were there confined lor no other of* fence than physical mWortunes. This is ali wrong ?these subjects should bo provided with habits!ions at the Bellevue Aim* House, and not sent to thePeni'en. tisry. Another, and the greatest evil that exists in the present *y?tem ol imprisonment upon the Island,is tht promiscuous intermingling of thieve*, felon*, and old and accomplished rogue*, with the young and unitiated who may be imprisoned for petty offences, or a* " vagrants," merely ntcause they have no home or employment. The Common Council ha* long been " talking" of a remedy for thi* last serious evil, by the establishment of a workhouse, but it appear* to be ail talk and nothing else. The present keeper and assistants have made great improvement* in the discipline of prisoners, and aWo in the ground* of the Island and buildings, but they have no (lower IO remedy me onjeciiom nera nrura, uiiao'ipn they daily experienae the pernicious result*. The Com mon Council have not only delayed action in theic matter*, but have also totally neglected to enquire into the squandering of public property, aa practiaed by the keeper* recently in place. Now i? the time to obtain testimony relative to tha fraud* practiaed upon the Cor. peration, from the robbing ol the hen rooita down to the skimming of the ?oup pot. This ia the period Inmilc public these transactions, and not put it oil until tlie eve of a fall or spring election, when such statements are supposed to be manufactured for the o casiop. Politic servants who violate the trust imposed upon them .should be effectually esiased, in order to prevent a repetition of such evils, and when it is boldly asserted that the Iilxml was stripped of public property to the value of thousand*, it becomes the imperative duty of the Committee of the Common Council, to make immediate enquiry, an I re| n< t forthwith, that the truth may b<- known to their conMitu en?*. They have lieen elected to perform a public sei* vice,and it should be done effectively,and nothing left uti lone to ferret out fraud. Common Council..?The Board of Aldermen meettbl* evening at 6 o'clock; and now we will ask you,'|geri'le. men "fathers of this great city," when you intend to give us a report on the police S) stem and adopt some new plan I Mow much longer are we to suffer from the filthy stnte cf our streets by yotir delsv in not coming to a decision a* to the street contract 1 when will jrou eetabliah a work ? % home for po*r but honest paupers 1 - And last, and the very leaat, when |will. you relieve the anxious minds of the thouaand applicant* for tha Tew offices left in your gift. Cuoiwa Bbam 8?or? ? We umleiitand tkat Alderman Tillou, of the Fifth Ward, in company with the Sunday officers of the ward, yesterday closea all the establishmenta for retailing rum throughout hi* territorial jurisdiction. If he succaeded.he deserve* credit for hia indua. try at least, as the Fifth hus long since taken the palm Irom the Sixth far scenes ol dissipation, riot and mid night prostitution, always excepting the immediate vi cmity of the "Fire Point*." Let the Alderman Dent turn hi* hand to the abolition of the "touch house*," where robberie* are committed nightly by the aid oi the prostitute* that (warm in the ward. The centre of hi* ward, known a* the "four point*," i? a perfect hot bed of prostitution, in which all sorts ot evils are engendered. ScrrostD Infanticide.?Mr*. Olivia Burr, of No. 7 Leonard street, was arrested yesterday morning by the Coroner on a charge et infanticide. An examination took place belore a Coroner'" jury, when it was ascertained that the child waa lound in a link, but the circumstnnce* elicited were suah as to induce them to return a veidiet" that the child was still born, but from the evidence before them the jury is not warranted in sayi?g that Mrs. Burr in the mother oif the child." She was discharged, and states that thechiM was accidentally delivered while she was in the sink, and falling, she concealed the fact. She had been married but about three months. Recognize* and Found.?The body oi the boy who was drowned from Pier No. 11 East River, on Saturday, was recovered yesterday and recognized by his family, a* John Lane,of 859 Water atreet His father had recently purchated a horse and cart for him, and started him in business as a cartmen. A Child Killed by Falling sn its Head.?A very melancholy accident occurred in the family of Mr. Michael Wymes, No. 05 Mulberry street, yesterday week, which resulted in the death of an infant aged two year*. The little fellow was playing on a high stoop, and overbalanced himself and fell ?n the iron railing of the basement picket, one of the sharp ends of which entered the neck, and passing upward, fractured the skull to the ex tent of three inches, running across the occipital bone and severely lacerating the brain. Doctor* Hosack and Wilkes were instantly summoned, but the child lingered in tnrtlirp. until Hflturdnv Inst uritpn it HiaiI. V#?fit#?rJnv an inquest was held on the body and the Jury returned a verdict from etfvctf of the fall' A Cool Rascal.?About as cool and impudent a robbery was committed on the store of Sidney B. Young, No. 132 Canal street,on Saturday last, as we have ever recordej. While Mr. Young was absent on business, leaving in charge his clerk, William Badean, an intelligent but verv young lad, a fellow named James Carrigal, a rowdy looking specimen of a tailor, entered, and without asking permission, took a cloth coat worth $8 60; he next opened a show case, from which he took a piece of cloth measuring about 5.three and a half yards, worth $S 60 per yard, and in reply to the demand 3l the astonished clerk, he said that he took the goods by order of Mr. Younp, whom he had just met, and sent him forthem. The little fellow again remonstrated, but to no purpose, for tho rascal walked elf with his booty. The quick eye of the clerk, however, so truly scanned his feature* and general appearance, that officer Davia was at once able to recognize ^the man, and on Saoday morning arrested him. After examination, he was fully committed (or trial. He is an old shoplifter, though but a very young man. Stolen Goods exposed foe sale.?On Saturday evening two men were observed to pass the store of C. 8c A. Poillon, No. 67 Catherine street, one ot whom, Peter Crow* ley, entered the store and engaged the attention of the clerk, while pricing some shirting calico; mean while,the other, whose name is Anderson, seized twenty pieces of grass cloth worth $3 per piece, and ran off with it. A girl passing at the moment witnessed the theft and in. stantly made the clerk acquainted with tho case, who pursued the rogue and arrested him with the goods in his poinession. From the conduct of the pretended purchaser, the clerk believing he was connected, arrested him also and sent them both to the Police office. Crowley denies the accusation of being linked with Andarson. He hails from No. 3 Hick street, Brooklyn, and Anderson says he lived at 37 Water street. They are both fully committed. Supreme Court. The Court adjourned this morning after an arduous sc?. sion, having gone through the calendar of causes and heard everything ready for argument. The iollowing is a list of decisions:? jftw trials granted, the coil) to abid* the ?rent.?John B. Dill ad. Cayuga Co. Bank; Henry Mcparlan ad. Ulster Co. Bank: Solomon M. Pike v. Jacob Acker; James Pumpelly ad Thomas Blanchard; Abner Downer and al. ad. Jesse Streeter; Thomas Lloyd ad. John Worcester; Mary Johnson v. Duncan McNaught add al; Daniel v.Thomas v Christopher Oreen; Jesse Thompson v. Parker Sedgtvick and al.; Philip Kearney ad. John Martin; lloyal Vilas and Alden Vilas v. Philip Kearney; Edward Fergeton and al. v. the same. New trials granted.?The People v. Benjamin Slater; rhe People v. Timothy H- Burbank. New trials denied.?Stephen Mead ad. Moses Austin and fraucis Lyman; James Myers v. Gardner Wells and rhomas Magwe; John Griffith, imp'd with H. Brown ad. The Farmers and Mechanics' Bank of Michigan; Samuel R. Uaderwood ads Robert H. Ludlow and Cornelia his wife; John Felter and Esther his wife v. Howard Welter; Mary Murry and al ad. The People; Benjamin L. Webb ad. Jonas Stafford and al.;The Charleston Insurance anJ ; Trust Co. ad. Etisha D. Halbert and others; Jesiah Howe v. Frederick R. Lei ; Benjamin B. West tail adm'r Sc, v. William Jacobia; Leonard Whitbeck and wife v. Isaac C. Collier, Charles Cartledge and al. ad. Joseph I. West and al.: Edmund A' Nexson v. John H Lvell and Oscar John son; Jonah Barber ad. J a red W. Spencer and al.; Jared VV. Spencer and el- ad. Jssiah Barber and al. Jones C. Hart and el. ad. Atlantic Bank; Elijah Peck ad. John P. Davis* Elizabeth Snider ad. Catharine Simmons; Charles Harris ad. Ahraham Van Bethuvien; Henry Ibbotson ad. The Bank of Poughkeepsie; William Small ad. The Bank of Lyon?; Robert T. Shaw v. Rusael Williams and David Cushman; Hamilton H. Jackson and al. ad. The Mayor Itc of the city of Brooklyn, Rufua Way impM with G. Raymond ad. Tolkert M. Roth; James I. Curtis and itl. ad. John J. Knox, Presf; Walton Warren ad. The People; 9ylv?nus Barker r. Philip Kearney: Edward Roberts v. The Chenango County Mutual Insurance Co. P Judgments affirmed?William Hinton v. John Locke; Stephen Potter and Lorenzo Powers v. the Bank of Ithaca; The same . The same; John Boyd v. Stephen Weeks; The Jackson Marine Insurance Co. v. Elisha D. and John D.Hulbert; Amos Lawrence andotbera v.The Mayor, Sec. ol the city of New Vork; Richard Suydam and others v. The Morris Canal and Banking Company; John Waydell and others v. Henry Liver; Peter A. Hargons v. Engine Ablon and al; George Douglass v. Thomas L. Frame and al; Gerardus Clark v. Joseph Hough; Andrew Mather v. RafusK. Delafield; Moritz Woll and others ad. Casper L. Koppel; Benjamin F. Field v. Enoch Chace; Thomas Hope v Benjamin Eddington; Ralph Smith v. Anna Van Nostrand and al; John Dcmott and al- v. John Whitbey; Abraham Florentine v. John Wilson; Benjamin H-Lellie ad. William S. Hcyt and al; William Palmer ad. ] The People; Harvoy Koon v. Edward Martin. Judgments rtverted? Amos Fanning v. Sylvester Trowbridge; Wilsjn B. Sheldon v. James Puinlen; Mart;j Luft v. Henry Pope. Judgments reverted and Venire de novo awarded in the Court below, the costs to abide the events of the suit ? Gtrorge R. Millard v. Lena Whltaker; Jacob Acker, Sheriff Sic. v. Richard M. Hoe; Angeline Wyer ad, Robert Hogan; Joseph E. Mount v. George Derick; James A. spillett v. Joseph Rhodes: Henry Pulver. a.lm'rScc. of P. K Pulver v. John Van Slyck; Robert Woodhsck and hi. lohn Keller, James C. Pomeroy and al. v. Wm- Randal); Rodman Starkweather and al. v. Lucky Y. Conway. Judgment reversed and venire de novo awarded returna >letai the Circuit Court.?Amos Adams, Sheriff, Sec . "h'auncey Deiter and al. Judgment of the Court of Common Pleat reverted and hat of the Justice affirmed?William Smith . Ephraim R. frost; Jab z 8. Wilson t. John Gault; Trustees of the Village of Pe.nn Yan r. Smith M. Cole; George Swartwont v. Stephen V. R. Johnson; Henry Billings v. Caleb P. Thurber. Judgment reverted and ordered to show cause, <f-c.?Edwin Burgh and Henry Burgh, v. Robert Pflefer and Frederick Wissman Judgment reversed unlttt Plaintiff below amends and pays coit of writ of error,?Wm. Booth v. John Whitbey. Proceedings reverted?Hosea Thayer V. Henry O. Beardsley and al. Motion to set aside report of Refereei denied Samuel Buckley v. Joseph Welletta and others; Russell M. 1 Brown v. Jahuziel Sherman, junr: Joseph M. Crockcmn ( and Thomas Marsh v. Garrett A. Post; Joel Seymour ami < al. ad. Jami's W. Heed; Launcelot Howard and al. ail. | Thomas W. Birdsall; Joel Wood worth vs. Rufus Lee; Qeorge Hess and others ad. Lnwrence Gross; John D. J Louniibury v. Martia W. Priest and al; Albert J.Butler v. John W. Bates. Report tf Referees set aside,the cost to abide the event? ' The Chenango County Mutual Insurance Company ad. John Barrel!; Albert A. Vedder ad. Frederick J Conant Motion in arrest of judgment denied. ? David Reynolds ad. John 9. KM ward*, Nathan T. Wallace and nl. v. I Daniel P. Morns. Judgment for Plaintiff on demurrer, leave to amend on ( Ike ueual terms ?Patrick Henry and al. ad Henry I. Wins- ] low; James L. BrinckerhofT survivor, lie. v. George j Brinckcrhoft; Andrew Jackson ad. John A. Cross and al ; , the Chenango county Mutnal Insurance Company ad. , James Jehnson. { Judgment for Plaintiffs on demurrer to the 2d and Id 1 pleas, and for Defendants to the Uhplea, leave ts amend on J usual terms.?Thv Western Reserve College v. Silas ] Holmes. j Judgment for Defendant on demurrer.?Anton Crano i and Charles Carvette. J Judgment for Plaintiffe.?OUver Bigelow v. Rphraim Hall; the Highland Bank v. Pi ter J. Betts and al ; Chas. K. Loomia and al. v Joseph Hnmenway. Judgment for Plaintiff for $3nj,ft0 ?Tallman J. Wa- J tera and al. v. Gilbert Allen and al . Judgment of non-suit.?John R. An ton v. Benjamin R. . Areson. Judgment for Defendant.?The Hartford and New Ha. J ven Rail Rond Company v. Kdwin Croswell. Nrw trial denied icith leave to Plaintiff to amend.?Rd. Ogdcn ad Grrardii? Clark and al. Judgment affirmed at to damages, and reversed as to all ( cost errepl +11 fil mid no ro't on writ of error.?Calvin ^ PieiMT.kHi4MlHkK>'^i>a Observer of July SO. Ex-President J Adam*.?Kx-President Ho'i. J John Quincy Adamw, lion Peter C. Hrooka, of Boston, and Jos. Orinnell, Ksq., New Bedford, Ma*"., honored the Mercantde Library Association Willi , a visii in iih rooms on weanfwiav morning, aii'? expressed themselves highly gratified with arrang men'sthere made for the benefit and improveme t o( tiie clerks of Montreal, and hoped that the tner chants would foster the association, and see th >t i'? objec'a were carried out The venerable rv President wan earnestly nolicited to deliver an a dress hi the lecture hall of the Mercantile Libiar Assoc iation, and would have gladly acceded to tb request had his stay in the city permitted it. .\ two o'clock, P. M , a very large number of our t> low citizens paid their respects to the distinguish'd stranger. Alter being present at a review of I e troops on the Champ oe Mara, the venerable c* President and party left town for Niagara Falls vn Kingston.?Mnniiral Hi raid, July 21. _0>The Hon. David Henshaw, Secretary of tl I' Navy, arrived in this city yea'errfay evening, an has taken lodgings at Fuller's Hotel.?UMh, NIImmn. Mk. Editor : - la it not surprising that so many of our citizens shc-tild passively submit to live, year alter year, with nuisances of the worst character in their immediate vicinity 1 The laws have provided abundant remedies which every party injurea can put in force, independent of the city bye-lawa and ordinances: and if those ordinances were only nn 1 eutorred, there would not L>e so clean a city in j ii isteudom. The general excuse made by the lru ads of decency tor remaining passive is, that the city authorities are so much influenced by party confederations^ and so fearful ot becoming ani>opu iar, inai an etiurta to arouse them to tne nenoruiance of their duty will prove unavailiBg. There is no doubt that this excuse is not entirely without foundation, as the penalties lor violation ol the city ordinances can only be prosecuted by the attorney of the corporation, and he cannot retain his office if he does any thing to offend any larj^e class 's of the sovereigu people, and lose the benefit of' their votes in lavor of the party that appoints him. But the law having provided other remedies within the reach of all, every neighborhood and hII its members are blamable for permitting the nuisances iu their own immediate vicinity. A nuisance is defined to be whatever annoys another, and renders the enjoyments of life and property uncomfortable. By common law u nuisance may be abated?i. e. pulled down aud destroyed?by the mere actol individuals without any judicial process. A law suit is altogether too slow h remedy. This was expre?sly so decided in the Supreme Court of this State, iu the case of Wetmore vs. Tracy.?14 Wendell's Rvport, 13. The Court of Chancery has power, and it is its duty al?o, on complaint of the parties injured, to grant an injunction against continuing the nuisance. This is a sovereign remedy, and can be applied at the very commencement of the suit; and for a violation of the injunction, the parties offending will be committed to close confinement in jail. If a neighborhood of forty or fifty respectable families, therefore, permit four or five butchers, who persist in carrying on the business of slaughtering cattle in the thickly settled parts of the city, to incumber the streets with unemployed carts, fill their houses with flies, and the air with noisome effluvia, and the streets with cattle and carts full of offal and other offensive matter, and the gutters with putrid blood, it is their ?wn fault, for the remedy is in their own hands. For the purpose of "placing the legal ques. tion beyond dispute, it may be well to insert the following brief report of a late case in Chancery, from J. Paige's Reports, page 575, Catlin and others vb. Valentine. "The occupation of a building, in a city, as a slaughter home is prima facie a nuisance to the neighboring inhabitants, unil may be restrained by injunction. And a feneral answer of the defendant denying that a slaughter louse is a nuisance, is not sufficient to authorize the dissolution of an injunction restraining him from usinir his building ai a slaughter house. To constitute a nuisance, it is not necessary that the noxious trade or business should endanger the health of the neighborhood. It is sufficient if it produces that which is offensive to the senses and which renders the enjoyment of life and property uncomfortable." This was as appeal from an order of the vice chancellor of the first circuit denying the defendant's application to dissolve an injunction. The bill was filed by certain owners of property in the city of New York, on the east side of the second avenue, to restrain the defendant from erecting a slaughter house at the corner of that avenue and filth street, and from slaughteridg any cattle or other animals at that place, or permitting them to be slaughtered there. The injunction was granted ex parte, before the building erected for a slaughter house was com pleted, and soon after it was commenced; but it was afterwards so modified as to permit the delendant to proceed with the erection of his building, and only restraining him from using or permitting it to be used as a slaughter bouse. The defendant, bv his answer, insisted that he intended to use the slaughter house in such a manner that it would not he a nuisance to the complainants, or to the other inhabitants of tho neighborhood. And on that answer he applied to dissolve the injunction absolutely ; which application the vice chancellor denied, and directed the costs thereof to abide tba event 01 the suit. Geo. Wilson, for the appellant. D. P. Hall & H. P. Edwards, for the respondents. Thk Chancellor. The situation of the defendant's building in reference to the dwellings of the complainants, as described in the bill and not denied by the an swer, would prima facie render the occupation of such building for tne purpose ol slaughtering cattle there, a nuisance. And as there is 110 real necessity that such an offensive business should be carried on in this part of the city, where many valuable dwelling houses of the best kind are already erected and are continuing to be built, the vice chancellor was right in retaining tho injunction until the hearing. The answer of the defendant that a slaughterhouse would not be offensive to the complainants is matter of opinion merely, and is not such a denial f the whole equity of the bill as to entitle the defendant to a dissolution of the injunction as a matter ot course. To constitute a nuisance, it is not necessary that the noxious trade or business should endanger the health of the neighborhood. It is sufficient if it produces that which is offensive to the senses, and which renders the enjoyment of life and property uncomfortable. (Rex v. Neil, 9 Carr. it Payne's Rep. 48.V Rex v. White, 1 Burr. Rep. 337 ) It is perhaps possible to carry on the business of slaughtering cattle, to a limited extent, in such a manner as not to be n nun.ncc. Dut it is wholly improbable that any one will subject himself to the necessary expense to enable him to do it in that part ot the city, when the business can be carried on in the unsettled parts of New York, or in parts of tbe city where property is less valuable, with out inn great cost ami la nor wnicn woum no requisite to carry it on where tbo defendant's building* were being erected when this bill was filed. In a case which camr before the house of lords, upon an appeal from Scotland, that caurt sustained the ad interim iDterdict of the court tielow, although the defendants, as in this case, denied that in the particular manner in which they intended to carry on their business it wouid be a nuisance to the neighboring inhabitants. (The Burnt Island Whale Fishing Company v. Trotter, 6 Wils. k Shaw'i Pari. Rep. 549.) And in the more rccent case of Swiuton and others r. Pedie, (1ft Shaw & Duul. Smb. Ca. 775,) tee lords of lessicn m Scotland refused to discharge thu ad interim interdict so far as to permit the experiment to be made whether a sl-ughter house could be erected, and conducted in such a manner as not to be a nuisance to the northern suburbs of Edinburgh, in the manner suggested by the defendant. The decision ol the court in that case was substantially sustained upon appeal to the house ol lords, in 1839. (Maclean Si Rob Pari. Rep. 1018, S. C.) In this case the defendant, upon the final hearing, w ill have the opportunity to produce prools to show that the slaughtering of cattle, at the place proposed, will not be offensive to the neighboring inhabitants, and injurious to them in the enjoy ment of their property. Or an issue may be awarded to try that question, if either party think* proper to apply for such an isaue. But the order of the vice chancollor continuing the injunction, in this stage of the suit, must be affirmed with costs. Now let every neighborhood afflicted with these intolerable nuisance, combine and file bills lor injunctions against all offenders, and in twenty days the slaughter houses will become as inoffensive as that at the corner of 5th street and second avenue In Second street, above avenue A, there are upwards of sixty respectable dwelling houses occupied by respectable and inoffending inhabitants, all of whom are more or less annoyed by six slaughter houses, all of which are nuisances, and some ot them of the worst character. Almost all the occupants of the 33 good houses between avenue A and first avenue, are in the habit of nasHinc those six slaughter houses daily, and art- co.npelled to cross the street from side to side to avoid their offensive stench, or cet round their carta of garbage. Their houses ure fried with swarms of flies?they are obliged to shut their windows in the hottest days, when they most need air, to keep out the disgusting effluvia, and a s ream of blood often flowing past their doors. Besides, the street is obstructed by carts, and sometimes filled with droves of :attle. Without the least ill-will to the parties in erested, they are kindly inlormed that they cannot >ursue their offensive business where they are.whhmt legal proceedings, which will require !oo much >f their time to admit of attention to their ordinary >ccupation. Second btrket above avenue A. Navy Orders ?Lieut. T. A. M. Craven, to the r'nlmjutli; Lieut. Arthur Lewis, on furlough. Phomotions.?Commander W. K Latimer, to be Captain; Lieut Charles Wilkes, to be Commander; Lieut. Elisha Peck, to be Commander; PaseedMid. r.?hn N. Mattit, to be Lieutenant; Passed Mid Washington Gwathmey, to be Lieutenant; Passed Wid. Wm. Konckendorff, to be Lieutenant; Passed Mid. Wm Beverly, to be Lieutenant; Passed Mid. rohn Hall, to be Lieutenant; Passed Mid. Franeis Lawry, to be Lieutenant; Passed Mid. Wm. E. L<oy, to be Lieutenant; Passe# Mid. Maxwell Woodhull, to be Lieutenant. {{(/-AMERICAN MUSEUM ?The enterprise of Mr. )arnum in engaging eighteen talented performer* at tin* leaton of the year, in addition to the whole attraction* ol h? Museum, ii worthy of all praiie His energy snd iberslity, as displayed during the time the Museum h.n >een under his control, have done mach to raise the itandani of amusements. Every body now confess* s hat the American Muienui at all times affords the hot itt ructions for 20 cents to he found on the continent. , Q&- DRY GOODS.?It is our duty to state, that the < iheapest and b<-?t collection of Dry Goods to be found in his city is at J. D. Miller'*, 4'J1 Broadway. Since layinc n his elegant slock ol Rummer goods, he has receiver. ralunble assortment of lawns, fcc. that cannot he e<]tiall< Ladies take otir ad vice, and call there. 017-' FACTS KOR THK PEOPLE"? wkich it woul t? well to remember, vir.: that Sherman's Cough Lon (e?, rur? roughs, colds, asti.m i, tvhoopiaf cough, c< itimptlon, Sic. quicker than any other remedy that ci :>el<und. That his Worm Lozenges will eradicate wort ind rektore to perfect health, whtn all other maans fail while them Is no dltfte.ulty in getting chiMtfti to t* hem. Thev cry for thf m. That his Camphor Loieng ire. n specific for sen sickness, nnd en re nervousnt palpitation,headache, drowsiness, and impart to the erer, the buoyancy of youth. That his Poor Man's Pi er, is the grente1't remedy known or Rheumatism, W' mck, pains in tho loins.and affections of the cheat, at icts like a chnrm And last, not least, that Dr Sliermn Lou nges ar> only sold in boxes, each Ik>x having# limilie of the Doctor's name, and hi' Plasters also a i ac timiUe, pnu.ed on the t ack Therefore, tho.e vr ell articles purporting to be the Doctor s, wl hoii ihove far. similie, and those who seli Loienges loo would impose a spurious arttcloou the commniiity. O Hherman's warehouse is No. 106 Nas.aust. Agents 11 9 roadway, 10 Astor House, M7 Hudson at ;18H Bow< i f7 Kast Broadway;?# Williamat., anJ 189 Fulton ?tre. Brooklyn. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. fcf-No Southern mail received thiB morningoQ SINCE THE PUBLICATION OK THE COMMUNICATION in the Mew York Herald of the I'll init., under my signature, relative to iny claim against Mr. Chariea M. Tucker, for horses hired to him in June laat, I hare been satisfied, upon further invastigation, that he intruded to discharge, and haa discharged his obligation to me honorably; and that it wai owing to accident and not design that any delay occurred in thu fulfilment of it; myvletterato him not having been received/and hi? call' on me having been made in my absence. ALVAH MANN. The foregoing statement, which has been lurnished by Mr. Mann lor the purpose of counteracting any injurious impression which hii communication in the Hemi.i ^r,u.. 33d iust. wu calculated to create, has probably una wen d that end; but 1 deem it just to others, aa well aa to myseil, to sty in addition, that I acted on the occaiion referred to aa an aid to the Grand Marshal; that most or the horses 1 obtained were rode by military officers, and not by officers or clerks in the New York Custom house; and my delinquencies, whatever they may be, are not chargeable to that department, or to any one connected with it. It" ia little more than a month since my indebtedness to Mr. Mann accrued, and during that time I have made repeated effort* to discharge it by calling at his stable with the money, and on one occasion waiting there to see him more than an hour, by leaving word with his groom and by sending messages to him by Mr. Bryant and Mr. Randolph. When I called at Mr. Mann's stable, he was absent, and it was necessary that I should settle the demand with him personally, as there wa? a slight difference between us'as to the true amount due. It seems that while 1 was calling on him, he was sending to roe by letters, which having been left at the store lormerly occu. pied by me, and which I have not occupied for several months, did not reach me. Mr. Randolph called and informed ,Mr. Mann's foreman, in his absence, that on a day which was specified, the demand would be settled, and on that day 1 called, anil as appears by Mr. Mann's statement discharged my obligation honorably. Mr. M. was not apprised of my efforts to see him, and supposed his letters had Veen received and disiegarded by me j under an erroneous impreaaion ho published hia communication on the 23d instant. Aa toon however as he learned the facts I have related he ottered to relieve me from the imputation contained in that communication, and readily did so.; It it unnecessary for mc to defend the motives and acts of those who united in the reception and attentions which the President received on his latt. visit to this city. Thu democratic party had that matter in chargo, and sccurrd to the President of the United States a reception to which ha was entitled l'rom the people, and which on no previous occasion,been surpassed. C. M. TUCKER. We have perused the statement of Mr. Tucker, and concur in tho same, so far as it relates to us. L. B. BRYANT. W. W. RANDOLPH. In answer to Mr. Mann's charge against Mr. Tucker 1 have only to state that I have called with Mr. Tucker two or three times to settle hia bill, and on July the 3d waited ovar one hour and a half for that purpose, and Mr. Mana could not be found by Mr. T. or by Mr. Mann's grooms. LLOYD BRYANT. (ft?- CLEAR THE TRACK FOR GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK, for August?Published this day by BURGESS & STRINGER, 322 Broadway,cor. of Ann. The only Magazine with colored Fashions for August. Embellishments?Family 'ewels, engraved by A. L. Dick; the Consequence of Driving thiugs Off, engraved by A. L. Dick. Fashions?4 Figures?Fig. I, Promenade Dress; 3,3 and 4, in-door dresses of the latest fashions and fancy caps. Contribu ors of Articles in this No.?Professor Frost, Anna Fleming, Miss Power, Sarah Howitt, Mrs. E. Oakea Smith, Mrs. S. J. Hale, Mrs. A. M. F. Annau, Mrs. L. H. Sigourney, H. W. Herbert, Mrs. Mary H. Parsons, Rev. N. P. Tillinghast, Mr. T^8. Arthur, Theo. Ledyard Cuy. ler, a Poor Scholar, H. T. Tuckeraan, Mr. Morton McMichael. Term*?$3 per annum in advance. Single Nob. 36 ct*. Subscriptions received, and the No*. mailed to any part of the United States and Canada?alio delivered to any part of thi* city and Brooklyn, by BURGESS It STRINGER, 322 Broadway, corner Ann atreet* OOh LOOK OUT-LOOK OUT.-There are two advertisement* in this paper headed "nothing will beautify or dreas the hair t-o well," and"aunburnt, yellow, or dark skin* cleared." The article* mentioned in both advertisements are known to be excellent: tho one for forcing the growth and beautifying the hair, will really do all represented; and the same may be said of the other for clearing the skin and curing eruptions. Tou can get both at the sign of the American Eagle, 82 Chatham street, with the names of some of our most respectable citizen*. {&- OPENING OF THE SEVENTH SEAL.?The frequenters of Broadway were wondering what could be th? object of a hti?e fence that offended the eye of many (the ladies in particular) erected apparently to keep cua tomers from entering the store in a rush, (an unnecessary caution now -a daya)?buttha noiae of the artists within gave token of something mysterious. But a lew shott weeks had elapsed, when tho obstruction wa? removed to the gaze of admiring thouaauda. Ye Goda ! what a change! Presto ! and we find, as if touched by the want of Prospero.or by the magic of Aladdio, aanlendid Saloon and retieat appears, which almoat bewilders the censes with its gorgeous splendor, and had only entered into the imagination heretofore. Nor must we forget the two pretty Hebi's who daily minister to one's comforts, dispensing confection with their sweetest smile*. H*re the city belle, with her attendant beau, may feast themselves with creams, confections, and all the delicacies of the season, drinking in pnre love, inspired by the presence of the gentle goddess who preside* o'er the destinies of such lover* as may consult her oracle. R*ader, have you beeu there? It is the ALHAMBRA, Broadway, below Prince. MUNEY MARKET, Sunday, July 43?6 P. M. At New Orleans, en the 14th in*tant, $61,671 in ipecie arrived from Mexico. i ar roiiowing u a comparative return of the affairs of the Bank of Kentucky and branch*! :? feTATr ok the Bin* or Kkwtuc?y aid Branches, Jul* 1, 1813. Resources. July Jan PL!C"Iinied* <3 786,090 $2,636.72K Billaof Ei'liange, 7'<8 9'W 1,169,05# Suspended Debt, in init, *35,566) 0 I V r (Ba k baances) 90,440< 2?,010 Rcm Lstatc fjr debt, "30,370 101,555 ' . <0. Bink'iig Houses, 91,194 93,?88 Ken uckv rtat'* touch, 5 ptr ceuf, ifiucd to No them Bin*. 250,000 1,250,000 Kentucky State Binds for Internal Improvements. 6 per ceu\ 33,990 144,990 Bonds o! theCity ofLouisv.He. 6 p.cen', 20?,?0? 2^0,000 ^pmmmiutiers of the Siuki-.g Fuud, 61,233 103,374 Jit/ ol Loui ville, I8000 12,000 Tieismv Notes, 166,587 ? S'ate of Kentucky, 10,u00 149,500 Manne aud Fire Insurance Company, and stocks, 6 940 ? Di ficieiicy for over issue of stock by hchuylkili Bank, recognised aud uot recovnised. Less amount purchased, 1,044,900 1,220,000 Du; from other Ba ik*, 822.09) 597,'01 Bank eh'cki on time. 8,400 ? Protest ec V ua', (36 04-Susprnse amount, $80, 116 8^0 Notes of <>t he r B inks, 306,122 281,554 Uold and Sliver, 995,196 8I0.02I Other As<ets, ? 119 952 8,058,441 $9,132,030 _ , Liabilities. Capital Stock owned by the t tale of Kentucky. 700,000 1,700.000 Capital Stock owned by individuals and Companies, 2 998,067 2,998,067 Over issue ol Stock by Schuylkill Btnk, n et Raised and not recognised. Lest by amount purchased, l,084,9f.? 1.220,000 Motis in Circulation, 1,687,664 1,5*8,595 Individual Deposit) s, 512,205 356,742 <>ne to othe Banks, 33) 417 311.131 Dividends Unclaimed, 8,9 6 2,011 C. S. Distiict Court in Bankruptcy, 9,626 233 1 reasmerot Kentucky, 82 295 82.861 Board of Kducation, 296 9 Meal Kst'te Fund for l.sscs rn BaukiJK Houses, 32,500 22,500 Fun'J to covsr losses, 18.941 42,491 Stock Fund, 385,295 596,556 Coupon Account, 6,175 ? Green and Barren Hiver Com nisiionns, 1,451 ? Divideu I ol 1% per cent for tie last ? * months, 71.773 90,000 Balaaee to cred t ofProfit and Lo>s, 23.881 21,826 Contingent Kund reserved in the Charter, 100,000 IOo.ihis $ (>58 441 $9,1)2,030 Previous balance *o credit ol Profit and Loss, $13 114 ? Nett Piofits ofB*nk and Bra ches forstx months, to July 1, 1843, 114.005 lti,5? $127,120 Dividend No, II, >.f $1 ?0 per sliaie, this day declared, $71,773 ? Amount, carried to credit of " Fund t) caver losses" by Brai>ehes, 21,465 ? Ainoun' to eredit of ' Heal Estate'* for Branch Bulking Houses, 10,000 ? Balance this daytocredi'. of Piofit and Lost, 23,881 ? $I2'.1?0 GEO. C. GWATHMKY, Cashier. Bank or K*htuc?y, ) Louisville, July 3d, >843. S This displays the operation of the B:ink under the law of the last session,authorising the Bank to return the five per cent bonds Issued to it hjr the Stato for capital. Thii has been done, it appears, by reducing the capital of the Bank $1,000,000, and the aggregate movement of tha Bank by the same amount. It also appear* that the in ititution hai disposed of $111 000 of Kentucky ?i* per :entboada, and inveated the amount in Treasury note#, rhe diacount* of the Bank have increa*ed $160,000, and he billsol exchange $40(1,000, and the specie in the inititution increased near $-200,000 Tho deposits* have ilao increased. The Troaaurjr note* hare now been -odeemed, and the lnnd? of the bank at all point* Begin X) exhibit the 'ante difficult)- of inrrstment, which marka he institutions or. the Atl inti > border. Of the fraudu[ent itock, it appeara $I3A,I'K) hare been purchaaed during he pust ni* month*, reducing tho amount to little over 11,000,000. The cash means of tho Bank arc now very learly equal to its rush liabilities. It in nlway* the cnae and nlwnya will be, that the ' Catnlines" and "O'Connells" of every country, will :ake advantage of the diacontenta ami supplied diflicutlies of a portion of the citi/.en* to further their own pernicious scheme*, even if the independence and very existence of the government ia involved in the issue. Of .hia character, are the attempts making by a jortionof leiperate speculator* to involve the federal government in an enormoua debt. The pretence for thia debt, it the inaolvency of tome of tho State* of the Union. It ia declared that the people of the indebted State* are unable to |)?y the claim* upon them. It ia alleged, argued, and en

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