Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 6, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 6, 1844 Page 1
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?a inn 'i wmmammmammm mm T H Vol. So- W?-Whole No. 3T??. To tkt Public. THK NEW YORK HERALD?daily newspaper-putlhhed every day of the year except New Year's day and Fourth of July. Trice 3 cents per copy?or %1 %M per an am?postages paid?cash in advance. Tin.' VVLT wi V UL'DAl n _ntthliahtt'! HVBITV B&tUra&V truing?price 8| cent* per copy, or $3 12 per annum? postages paid, caih in a trance. ADVERTISERS are inlorroed that the circulation ol Sie Herald is over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing last. It ,toj the largeet circulation of any paper in thii city, or the world, ami it, therefore, the beet channel for bueinett mm in the city or country. Prioea moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed at the most moderate rice, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PsoraiKToa or thk Hkksld Establbihmkbt, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets. PA GREAT WESTERN RAIL ROAD ROUTE, FROM ALBANY TO BUFFALO (324 MILES) BY RAIL ROAD. T he oulv Office in New York established by the several Rail Road Companies between Albany and Buffalo is at No. 49 OOURTLANDT STREET, lOHN r CbMlK.iioaeral Agent. NOTICE TO IMMIGRANTS. The Subscribers having been appointed agents for forwarding Immigrants by Rail tload from AI nan y to Buralo and inIcrtnediaie places. are enabled to send them during the Bummer from New York to Ulica lor 22,06; to Syracuse$2,92, to Aubniu 23,36; to Rochester $4,61. to Buffalo 24.49. Children froui 2 to 11 yeara old at half price; nailer 2 year* free- and all Burgage from Albany on the Kail Koau isentirrlv free. it is e>ident that it cornea much cheaper to the immigrant to traV'I by K\il Road than by Canal, he reaching Buffalo per Blenmboat from New York and Rail Road from Albauv in 42 hours; whereas Utah's per Canal from 9 to 10 day*. The following calculation shows the result, viz '.? Passage to Buffalo per Hail Passage to Buffalo per CaRoad 24,40 ual.say--- 22,00 Luggage from N. York to Luggage to Buffalo, 401ba, IDOlbs froe, bal- free, balance (or loolbs- 44 ance for loOlbs II Loss of time at least 9 days Luggage, from Albany to worth to the laborer, say Buffalo free 40 cants per day 4,40 Livicg for 43 hours, say- T4 Living for 19 days, 40 cents ? per day 4,00 Toul per R. Road $*.43 ? ?.0i Deduct fare per R. Road 6,43 The traveller per R. Road saves 24,62 1 ney alio lorwaia passe-grrs ro t^ieaveianu, romincraui nun other place* iu Ohio; Dstioit, Ike., Michigan; Green Buy. Milwaukie, Uc. Wi?eonsin Terr fry; Chicago, Illinois; and to different plac-s in Canada, at the lowest rates. All information rvsto the different routes given gratii, and Tickets to he had only at the Albany tad Buffalo itail Hoad O/fioe.JS Conrtlaudt street. WOLF Ik KICKERS. my8 Irn're TO THE TRAVELLING PUBLIC. ifafl & ffi&Bk PJlVsEVOER JRllXSGEMEXT FOR 18*4 The Subscribers having completed their arrangements, arr now prepared to bring out passengers front threat Briwiu and 1 rrland by lh? following first class packet ships, one of which will leave Liverpool on the 1st, 6th, ilth, 16th, list and 36th ol each mouth:? Patrick Henry, New York, Sheridan, Virginia, Liverpool, Cambridge,. Moutrznma, S'ddoas, Oe.i Washington, rlottingoar, Columbus, United States, iloscius, Asiiburton, Entland, Europe, Steph'n Wliitney, I loches rar, Independence, Yorkshire,, Samuel Hick, Queen of the West, Ozford. _ (Certificates of passage can be obtained, andevery mfortna'ion will be given to those sending for their friends, on application at either of our offices. .... They will also be prepared, on the opening of navigation, to forward passengers and their luggage to Albany aud Troy, and via Erie Canal to Hnflhlo, and all intermediate places. ?o all ports of th? Upper Lakes. is Oswego to Toronto, Fort Hope, Coburg, Kingston, tod all parts of Canada West. fcroin Trov via Whitehall to Montreal aud Quebec, (.anada East via Olun Canal from Cleavelaad to Portsmouth, Cincinnati, and i termedinre placet South West via Philadelphia to Pittsbnrg,Cincinnati, Louisville. aud all parts on the Ohio Hirer to St. Louts, Mo ; aud to all parts or Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Illinois and Wisconsin Territory. REMITTANCES. For the accommodation of persous wishing to scud money to th tr frieuds in the OM Country, HAKNBEN & CO. will give Droits on tny yartof England, Scotland or Ireland, payable at eight, for sums of ?l, ?i, Ji'M, to ? ill J?or in any amount to suit the purchaser. OFFICES AND AGENTS. Charles Craft, 120 8ta'?strret, Boston. U. W. Wheeler. Union Building, Providence, R 1. J. W. Mills, 3 Wall street, and 16 Front street, New York. N. G. How id. 43 Homh Third street. Philadelphia. Sandford 8t Shoemaker, 7 Light street, Baltimore, Md. Pittsburgh, Pa. L.B, Littlaiohn, 11 Esrhame, Albany N. Y. 8 Clark, 1* River stnet, Troy, N. > . Utica.N. V. W. A. Cook, Syracuse, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. . W. H Cook. Buffalo, N. Y. H. Fi'thugh it Co., Oswego, N. Y. mlCec Jt?3?- UNITED LINE OF LIVE!! POOL PACKETS. idnllV- Pack, t of theSih Juns. Ths well knowu, fast tail vWUfinga'ol I'avoritJ packet chip SHEFFIELD, Captain bherrv.ou the?th Jnne Th* above favorite packet his splendid teeommodafions for cabin, second cabin, and steerage paase-igera. '1 hose nb ut proceeding to the old country cannot do better than to s;lect this elegaul ship. Larly application ihonld h? made on bnnrd, srf W kJ T. TAPS OTT, m3ttej6re 76 H, ulh strait. corner Maiden lane. , FOR LJ VERPOOL?The .New Line lleaaitr o||kPacket 21st .Innei?The superior New V org built sj^XdHaPacbst ship ROCHES PER, Capt John Bntton, BJO tous notchen, will sail as above, ker regular day. Fsr freight or posvnge, having very superior aceoratnodatiors not surpassed by any ship in port, tppiy os board, west side Burling slip, or w WOODHULL fit M IN TURN 8. 67 South sL fries of passage $100. , The iiaeket snip Hcttingner, Capt Ira Burtloy, 1059 tons bnrtlieii, will succeed the Rochester, aud sail on her regular day, if 1st Julr. mli?<PASSAGE FROM ENGLAND. iHKuAftU. ecuT LAND AND WALES, VIA LIVERPOOL. feMP- THE aohacriber has made unequalled arrangements kMWVfor bringn g out emigrants this year, IM4. Those JsSsHK^Puding for thsir frieuds would do well te apply ai the aid established (racket office ?f JOHN HERDMAN.61 Sonth st. N. B.?The shins ol this line now leave Liverpool every fire dsys, and drafts can as uaual be famished for anv amount, pay a deal all the principal banking institutions throughout the iile.1 kingdom, annlv as above. mil re sal- FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line? Regular Packet >Jr*yWol'!6th Jens ?Thesplendid packet ahip G AKRICK, JcHMaaCaprain B. J. H. Trash ol 1U60 tons, will sail as above, ner regular day. Fur freight or passage, having accommodations unequalled foi-niilendor or comfort,apply on board, as Orleans wharf, foe of Wall street, e; to K. K. COLLINS fit CO. 96 Sonth st. Price o f passage $ 100. The packet ahip lloscius, Capt J Collins, of 1100 tons, will su'tc-e d the Uarrick, and sail thelbth of July, her regular dav rnWtujutOrc #W#i" fun 11 c? v/uurjA" o,?iiw ipi iha < ' %j *fS!!VNfcw YORK LIN1-'.?To sail Ut.. Junc.-The fast MNMKsstaihng packet ship OSWKOu, Captain Wood, will (All u shore, her regular Hay. Ko freight or passag-, hsrinc hiuidaome famished aeeomnotfvtious, apply an board, st Orleans Wharf, foot of Wall street, or hi E. K. COLLINS it CO , ? _ , ? 5? Bonth street. Agents in New Orlssns?Messrs. Hnllin and Woodruff, who will promptly forward all goods to their address. Shippers by this lius may raly upon hiring their goods correctly meaauied, and that the ships of this (ins will ssil panetuatlr as adrertised ?i*i ? Jtdfg- PACKET If OK HA V1 HE?ttreotid VgJwyWhin ON Kl DA, J im*s Kienctl, Mastsr, will sail on jHiuKn'.he 1st of July. Kor freight or patsage. apply to BOYU It hINCKEN. j7ec No. 9 Tontine Bnjlding cur Wal1 a' d Water its. 4.**- VOH MKW ORLEANS-Eirst Kegat" Packet. M jO ii iili Dispatch?The well-known, fast sailing ship dMNMeHlLAti, CstMu Hamm >nd wR sail as ahore. For If ight, o< pas-age in the cabin, s-cond cabin or steerage. h.iv og very superior aceoitunodttioii*, and run m derail-, npi ly on board, or to JOSEPH Me.MUKKA V, mlOrc 109 Plus svreet, corue ofBou'h NEW YORK, -? I ? I SCHOOLS Y'B I 1 FA V K the foot of ("oorrlant street, daily [ -vuioiw. ,i rvi <1,1 it 8 o'clock, A M , bv Railroad from Jersey City to Mnrlivt an direct., witnont change of Cap?from thence by Post Clash's tliroo?h Meudham, ' heater, Bch >oley's Mountain, l'ofi Ooldeo, Washington to F.aaton. At Washington a daily Jill-intersects t" noil from Hel*idere. For seats apply to J. HILL, at John Patten's Commercial Hotel, 73 Courtlaud' street. fir B? Pitras famished it ths shorteet net ice, by applying to 1 IJ LURK, Mornstown ap'.'S ilm'rc PLfca.t'ANT A^l) t'HEAP EXCURSIONS. SUMMER JIRILINGEMENT NEW BRIOHToN, PORT Kl HMONO. (8TATEN IWLAVD.) k NEW YORK KERRY, From Pier No. i. North Hirer, foot of Ratte-v Place. ?tj ee.r?* The Steamboat CINDERELLA, will rnn P; . follows, d illy, fro a May 20th to October aWTff Is* 1814 r?Leases New snd II o'clock, A IH, 4 andf M. Leaves Tort Kirtiinood. at 30 minatss to 3, snd 10 minntes te 10 A. M.i st I, t Hand 4J( P. M w J . Leaves New Brighton, at u and 10 A.M.; st IX, J snd 7X P. M r?? m_ v?.w .sn.nd ll A. M.i at I. S and 8 P. H Leaves "o>t Richmond, at 20 minuter to I, end 10 A.M.; at I, 5 and 7X P M New V n-h. Mae 11. 1IU4 wtyll Om're ~~ ??' M MrR ARKAN*"ifTvTh.NT-.' NEWARK AND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY 191 CENTS. THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN OAFFY. j.Mn ML. f?? *nJ Monday, May II, will ran aa filgaJ1?fnlloya:?Imam Newark, foot of Centre at, at ,.Mi ,?CjSL7,S, A M. and l^P. M. Learn New York, fc t oi narclay at. at 10 A. M an<l 4 r. M. On Snndaya?Leave Newark at A. M. and t P. M. and Nryr Yo,k at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. Freiyiu carried at rary raaaonable rntea. Mar loth. IB44 apt re SUMMER ARRANGEMENTS^ BLOOMINUDALE, MANHATTANVILLE AND FORT WASHINGTON LINE OK STAOE8 eO??e^-t? Fare to Manhattanrilie ia? oenta-Fon W^Eafe=*Wa.luii?lon 16 c-nta. 1 h.a Line will com ISj^caCSin'nce running on Saturday, Mar <th, 1H4 Leaving Manhatt urville, at I o'eloek A. M., and eontinne runninir arery hoar until To'cloek P iM Leaned New York corner of Tryoa How and Chatham at, t wo doort eaat of the llnrlem Railroad Office, at 7 o'eloek, A. M., and continue running every honr until * P. M. Swijet leaving Kort Wnahington for City Hall, A.M. and ?}?, I'M. ' '* M., IX, 4 and fiii. Stages fearing City Hall for pi.rr tVanhiayfon, 1 A. M., II and I r. M., J. 4 undo. l'heae NUu?a jr-van on the unite ll-ed'a Hotel,Barnliern'i Man aion Honae, Orphan Aaylam and Lunatic Aaylnm. Hiricker't 1) ly.Alibey Hotal, Tiiuitr Church Camelry. High Bridge to Fort Waahiugtnn. B. MOORE, ml lan*re Proprietor. ENI THE NEW SYSTEM OF OURRENO' PROPOSED BY 8 I R ROBERT PEEL I.V THE British House of Commons. MAY tt, 181*. Sin tt. Peel then rose and spoke as follows iSir, there are occasionally some questions of sue vast and manifest importance, and that prefer sut a claim, or 1 should rather say such a demand upc the attention of this house, that all rhetorical pr faces, or dilating on the value of them, or enjoi; ing the duty of a patient and attentive consider Hon of them, become superfluous and nee< less. I shall, therefore, oroceed at once i call the attention of this committee to a ma ter which enters into every transaction of whit money forms an ingredient. Tiiete is no contrac public or private?no engagements, national or i dividual; the enterprises of commerce; the profits trade: the arrangements to be made 111 all the dome tic relations of society; the wages of labor; the tra tactions of the highest ainownrx and tho9e of tl lowest; the payment of the national debt ; the pr vision for the national expenditure on the ui hand, and the command which the coin of tl smallest denomination has over the necessaries life?all are affected by 1 lie decision to winch v may come on that great question which I am abo to submit to the consideration of this house. 8i the circumstances under which this duty impost upon me arises, are shortly these >?In the ye 1333 an act of parliament passed wluch continui to the Hank of England certain privileges until tl year 1855; and alter the year 1855, until parhame should determine to give one year's notice to tl Hank of its determination to revise the charte Before, however, the expiration of the full peril of'21 years?before the arrival of thai term of 18 ?there was reserved to parliament the power, aft the lapse of ten years, by notice to be given to tl Bank, of revising the charier and re-considering tl whole subject. That period, sir, will arrive August next. After August next it will be cot petent for this house, by notice given through tl Speaker, to signify to the Bank hat, within s months next following, this house will reconsid the charter of the Bank of England. But tli opporiunity once permitted to go by, the charter the Bank and all the privileges wluch it conft will endure, necessarily endure, until the year 18J (bear, hear.) Sir, in the present state of tl country, in the present state of the currency, afi the inquiries which have been instituted, after t degree to which public attention has been called this subject, her Majesty's government feel it to their duty to avail themselvesof the opportunity th given them by law, and to submit iheir views to p liament upon the subject. They are of opinion tji inqairy has been exhausted; that all the intormati which is essential to the formation ot asatisfacto judgment has been acquired; they believe that th should be abandoning their duty it they had n undertaken maturely to consider this subject, anc they did not now undertake, on their responsibili to submit to the consideration of parliamsnt, once and without protracted inquiry, the measui which in theiropinion it is desirable to adopt (hei hear). Sir, 1 am pertectly, satisfied that the mei hers ot this house, rising superior to all party ct siderations and to all private interests, willconsid it their duty to apply their deliberate and impart consideration to tins great subject. 1 have tf confidence in the House of Cdmmons, from pi experience, of their superiority to mere party vie or to personal interests, when matters ot such grt importance come under consideration, that I ft convinced that that will he the course they w pursue (hear, hear). 1 ask, then, to night for decision; in fact I would deprecate the delivery any positive opinion. 1 ask you to listen to the |>i posal of the government, to hear the evidence a the arguments by which they support it?to re and consider the resolutions which 1 shallmove oi pro forma?and after having deliberated maturt upon them, then to come to the discussion and pi nounce your final judgment (hear, hear). Sir, 1 t not shaken in the confidence I repose in the hoi: by the publications which f have seen inviting t attendance ot members upon this subject. 1 lit in my hand the resolutions adopted at a meeting the general committee of private country banke held on the 17th of April last. 1 find that they solved " that the refusal of government to give formation on the subject of their measure conce ing banks of issue naturally leads to theconclusi that it is their intention to propose some measi affecting country banks generally,and this meeti consider it most probable that it relates to t local circulation of the kingdom." Then tfa resolve " that under these circumstances it most desirable that all banks of issue, whether j vate or joint-stock banks, should unite to oppc any alteration in the local circulation of banki or in the conditions on which it is now allowed law, and that the several joint-stock banks of ist throughout the United Kingdom be invited to i operate with the private bankers in su opposition." The third resolution agreed is, "that all hankers be requested, as as possible, to bring the question fully un< the consideration ot all members of parliami with whom they may be acquainted or connecti and endeavor to induce them to oppose any su alteration in the local circulation of the kingdo 8ir, 1 complain not- of those resolutions ; 1 co plain not, at least, ol the bankers inviting metnb of parliament to attend here and to consider t subject i but I do hope that members ot parliann will resist the subsequent appeal, and that they v not come down here determined to oppose any teration in the circulation (loud cheers) belt they have maturely considered the proposals of I government (continued cheers). 1 ask you, thi to maturely consider the great principles on whi an alteration ot the currency must depend. / you so satisfied with the existing state of thin are you so convinced that it is utterly impossible any particular to suggest any alteration in the exi mg laws, that you will come down here, heft hearing the discussion of this mibject, prepared offer an insuperable obstacle by previous cone and understanding to any alteration in the ex'Hti law) Sir, I know it to be impossible (cheers), hold in my hand the evidence which should ma it impossible that any such previous compact s understanding, if entered into, could be carr into effect. My immeuiate proposition appears relate to banking concerns, and in particular to issue of promissory notes. Considering that 10 jrc have now elapsed since this subject was brought der consideration, I hope 1 shall be excused if I not merely limit myself to a consideration of th' principles which, on a superficial view, appear determine the issue of promissory notes 1 hop shall be allowed to go deeper into the princip which govern this great question (hear, hear), cannot discuss here the principles upon which should establish the engagement to pay a certs definite value, unless we are agreed upon the pr ciplesas to what constitutes the measure of val in this country (hear, hear). That is at the tour ition ot the whole ot this subject. It is imposed ro raise any superstructure merely regarding t circulation of paper credit and paper currency, i less we first consider the principles which det mine the value of tnat of which paper is sierely t representative, and it is impossible that we c come to a common agreement as to the issue paper, unless we are Hgreed hs to certain gr< principles relating to the measure of value and t medium of exchange (hear, hear). Now, sir, very much fear that thete is not that comni agreement as to those other and greater princip to which I allude. 1 am afraid that there is not universal agreement as to what, in this country, the standard, and what really constitutes the no sure ot value. Sir, I invite discussion upon tl first and nreliminurv uuestion?the foundation all the rest. I want to ask what has been the If and practice of thin countrv as to the measure value. What is that which determines all ct tracts ? The denomination of value is a pour What is a pound 1 and what is the engagement pay a pound * (hear, hear). Unlesa you are agre upon that it is in vain to attempt to legislate up (his subject. If a pound is a visionary theory fiction not existing in law or practice?in that cs one class of measures relating to paper curren may be adopted ; but if the word "pound," vq common denomination of value, signifies somethi more than a mere visionary fiction?if a pou me an a quantity of precious metal of certain weij and certain fineness, in that case another class measures relating toapapercurrency will lie req site. Now the whole foundation of my measure re on the assumption that,according to practice,acco ing to law, and according to the ancient monetf policy of this country, the meaning of n pound neither more nor less than a certain definite qui ti.y of gold, with a mark upon it, to distinguish weight and fineness, and that the engagement pay a pound means nothing, and can mean nothi else than the promise to pay to the holder, wh demanded, a definite quantity of precious me (hear, hear.) Now what is the meaning of pound according to the ancient monetary policy tlua country 1 The origin of the term win this, the reign of William ilie Conqueror n pound silver was the pound of account A pound tli represented both ths weight of ths metal and e SW Y NEW YORK, THURSDA yr denomination hi me money. i>y successive u< * basements in the currency a great alteration wi made, not in the name but in the intrinsic value < a pound sterling, and it was not until a late periot in the reign of Elizabeth, that silver, then bein the standard of value, received that determinal weight which it maintained without variation, an with constant refusal* to alter it, until 1710, whe gold was substituted for silver as the exclusiv _ standard of value. Th- standard of silver observe until 1710 was fixed about the year 1507, but in 171 [jj the value of a guinea was determined to be 21s )n and for a certain period both gold and silver const e_ tuted the standard ol value. In the year 177 n" however, it was enacted that no contract shoul a. be discharged in silver tor any sum more than ?21 and, consequently, gold became substantially tl; [(* measure of value in this country, aud it continue , to be the measure ot value legal y and practical) [J until 1797, when that fatal measure, calk 't the Bank Restriction Act (hear, hear,) for ri moving restriction, and permitting parties to issi 0I money at discretion, without being convertible in 8_ coin, received the sanction of the legislature, ar n" disturbed not only the practice but the theori ' and notions of men respecting the standard ot a count. (Hear, hear ) Front 1797 until 1810publ u, attention was not much directed to this importa j subject; but in 1810, men of sagucity observed tli ()t the exchanges hud been for a considerable pern unfavorable to this country; that tliey were moi ut untavorable than could be accounted for by wh r is called the balance of trade in the monetary tran actions ot the country, and invited puotic aueniu B1 to the subject. A committee was, therefore, a pointed, and considered the subject, and opinioi * then novel were stated by thern?namely, that nc pound meant, in fact, nothing else than a defini iiuaniity of the precious metals, and that those wli , in their issues ol paper, promised to pay a poum 1(j ought, in tact, to pay it. (Hear, hear ) Th m theory was much contested at the time. T1 House ot Commons weie not convinced by the a , gumentaused in favor of it. The prevailing opinion ; ihe public?their rainds having been disturbed 1 :Q those novel views which h .d prevailed since 17! ?was, that it was a momentary delusion, a ine I " speculation of political economists, and that som thing else was signified by a pound than a defini weight of precious metal. Those who contest) , the doctrines maintained by Mr. Horner, and llio 0I who agreed with him, were asked to specify wht >ra in their opinions, the true definition of a poui ,5 was; and 1 must say they had the fairness, instic lla und definite sentences, by which, at least, you we rr able to comprehend their meaning, though not tl lie thing signified, to state what, in their opinion, tl l() money of account which was nominally a pout l)(, did represent. It will show how much iner us minds were confused uud perverted iroinattutli i r which the light of demonstration has beep shed 1B, select one or two of their definitions of a poui (jn sterling. Writers who stand high in public opt r ion gave these definitions of a pound; and I mi * say, singular as they are, 1 admire them more thi 0* the writers of the present day, who publish intt I jf minable pamphlets, cuntainiug their doctrines < t the currency, but never allow you a glimpse a, what their definition is. (CoiAiderable lang ,eg ter.) However, the writers I am now spoaki of adopted n more honest course of proceeding : One ot them said?"A pound may he defined in~ be a sense of valne in reference to the current as compared to commodities." (Laughter.) A other, a writer who professed to have exhaust |at his faculties in considering the question, dissatisfi igt with the former definitions, and thinking the pi he had a right to something inure definite and ta , , gible, stated "there is u standard, and u unit mt ' i he found to make it; thut unit is the interest ,ji| ?33 6s. 8d. at three per cent?(Lauglitet)?or o nu pound, and that interest being paid in a bank-noi r is money of account " (Renewed laughter.) f(). will only trouble the House with one more detii nJ lion, which is this?" the standard is neither g< jKl nor silver, but something set up in the unagi ation to lie regulated by public opinion." (Lo .jy laughter.) It was supposed at that time that t r-J. doctrines promulgated by the bullion coinmitt l(|j were the visionary speculations of theorists, u were unknow n in the former monetary systems this country. But this was not the case, as will >.i found on reference to every writer of eminence i 0'j torn 1707. Mr Locke,SirWilliam Petty, ?nd othe r? who had nevrr been tamiliar with an inconvertil re' paper currency, arrived at precisely the same cc ln] elusions. Take the opinion of Mr. Harris, an ol " cer of the mint, and a most eminent writer on tl ()tj subject. Mr. Harris, writing more than a centt )re before the appointment of the bullion corumitti ug says:?" In all countries there is established,u c j* tain Btandurd, both as to weight and fineness of t Ky several species of those coins. In England the i ' ver monies are to contain 111 parts of fine eiiv and 6 parts of alloy?that is, the |>ound troy w )3J us contains 11 oz. 2 pennyweights of fine silv rrs and 18 pennyweights ol alloy ; and of a pou j troy ol this standaid silver our money pound ct (I)J tains 20-62 parts?that is to sa.y, a pound of this t co. ver is coined into 62 shillings. 7 his standard 1 cj, continued invariable ever since the 43d Eiiz. to tke standard of money is always meant the qui far tity of pure, or fine metal, contained in agiven su j In England accounts are kept by the pound st 5nl ling, which is a certain quantity of fine silver, ej pointed by law for a standard He was writi u,|" at a time when silver was the standard in Englai m " All payments abroad are regulated by the cpu ' of exchauge, und (hat is founded upon the intrin ^ value, and not on the mere names of coin Thus, this gentleman, writing 150 years ago, aim rn', pated the discussions now going on, and laid do ^jU the true principles with respect to the measure aj. value. And he went on to say, " We may bre ,re the. public faith here, and curtail the long-gst; ;he lished measure of property, but foreigners v make ample allowance for what we may do ; at lCjJ however, we may roh or cheat one anoth tre will secure themselves, and make an i vantage of otir discredit, by bringing 1 j,| exchange against us beyond the par." Tl lst. this gentleman, writing 150 years ngo, ar )re ciliated the discussions now going on, and It t0 down the true principles respecting the measure ,,rl value. He said nlso, " We may alter it if please in our own dominions, we may break pub ] iaith if we like, but foreigners will make am k, allowance for whatever we may do in that wi |nfj and however we may rob or cheat one unoth ,cd will secure themselves, and make an advantage t0 our dishonesty, by bringing the exchanges agai th,. us." In that simple sentence, written 150 ye ars ' contained, in my opinion, the whole ti un theory ot the measure of value (hear, hear); an ,f0 wish it might now be considered that these t ose mentary truths were fully established. (He to hear.) But it has been my duty, aa far aepossit r j leelingas I do the deep importance of this subje |es to read the different publications which have i j penred on this subject; and 1 am perfectly c< vinced that there is not in the public mi lln (H uu* crummy .1 fcriirrm nnu j'civuuiuk agn m nient as to what constitutes the true menst ?e of Vrilue. 1 may suppose that men (rive 30 Hi proof of their sincerity when they publish < .,1,1 tavo volumes (hear, and laughter.) Well, hi |le is a specimen of the whole ol these publication ,n_ out it is a most complete proot that this great trn er" which to many of ua appears to be established l,e the same evidence as u proposition in Euclid, is an this day and hour utterly denied by many persoi 0t Here is a book published on the 2fith of January ,a( the preaent year at lhrmtnghain, (laughter) a more than one person profeases to he concernea I its publication. Now, I wish to do justice to on parties, and I say at once that 1 do not believe if 1^ .a any other town than Birmingham this publir H Hon could have appeared ; (cheers and laughtf jg and moreover, In at J do not believe it is 111 t .u. power of any one person to write so much nonm n laJ in any one volume, (renewed laughter.) Ilpurpo 0| to be the production ot " Gemini," and itstatesr IW pressly in the preface, " It is right to mention, tf ()( although some of the great principles which \ ,n. have brought forward have been stated to be t 1(| principles of the Birmingham economists, we n to by no means desirous to have it understood tf r(j to Birmingham alone must be conceded the Itor on of drawing public attention to our unjust moncte ? system. We feel that in so restricting these vie '9C we should be doing an acceptable work for t cv enemy. The real fact is, as the newspapers of t ,,r day fully prove, principles similar to those iidvanc n_ hy us find able advocates in every part of t m. United Kingdom." That is the reason I troul ,h, the house with this elementary discussion i [ To It ennlinutd.] uj" Row at Wiiitry?Canada Wkst.?We reg to lesrn that there vu a row at Whitby on Wednead rt?- at which several persona were injured?one it was fee try mortally. The cause was the same as that in Phlladelp is or nearly so. A guard was placed in the Catholic Chui in- to prevent its being firul by the mob. its - 1 to SxrrKNDous rkwaros ?The County CoNim ing aioners have at last ottered a reward oi one hundred c ien each, for the apprehension of any person or perso ta) who murdered or aided in murdering any peraon in I . district of Kensington during the recent riots, and fi , dollars, lor the apprehension and conviction of tiny pari , guilty of arson at tbe same time. The small aaam '1 placed at their disposal, and the trifling sums in whirl ?l Is doled out, render the whole thing one of the most r ien temptlbla fx rocs ever enacted on a solemn suhjaot ?If the Omttllt, J tint 4. JML.1L..?*>"? .1 . i.J" 'Ill' Wl II ORK I Y MORNING. JUNE 6. 1844. >. Morte'i Magnetic Telegraph. ?an is The perfect success of Professor Morse's kllcctio-Mag- !!j0 ' >1 netic telegraph has excite4 the astonishment and odmi lBe 1 i, ration of Uie community. The mo*t incredulous liuve ?"e' been convinced, and, occurring at the time they have J. done, the experiments have satisfied the public that the ,*Jl . Magnetic Telegraph la not meiely a biuutilui illustration v 1 of a philosophical principle, hut an agent that may be v,"n n made of practical ami every day utility in Ihc business {fr*f '' transactions ?t Ihecountrv. The lone list ol ollicers ol bent '1 the Democratic Convention wag published in the Capitol rB,i* 17 m Washington an soon an it was announced in Baltimore, the only time lost being that occupied in the passage of j. the tnrssenger from the room of the Convention to the ?' | cilice ot the Telegraph in the Pratt street Depot. The "din i j ballotings wure communicated with the same rapidity ; N' _ and the expectant throng of politicians, who surruuuded u"'" ''i the Professot's room in the Capitol, were made aware of Wtt* the result of each as soon as it was known at tho door ol J" tl the Odd hollow's llall in tUy street in this city. Then, " ly again, the nomination of Mr. Wright was declined by c'ca li hun within fifteen miuutes after it wag made, and the reil- ws" [>. erated solicitation made known, and again declined ; and . S< le had Mr. Wright been in New Orleans, instead of Wash- ^ D , ington, the intervals of intercourse between him and tbu ' ?n I Convention would have l>een quite as brief. " 1 Ail this is culculsteil to put us upon the enquiry into ?* * '"b the future agency ol the wondeilul contrivance which s"" C- thus, witliout metaphor, aunihilati s both tune and space tc It has been said thut the railroad system has given u per- ' lit petuity to our Union, which it would not otherwise pos- 'u<'1 at sess?and that with iron bunds is our country bound to- ^ M| gother. But the day of iron hari must now yield to that *"' r(, ol copper wires What dilliculty does extent of territory present to permanency of government, but ihe delay an I inconvenience ol tiansmitting intelligence from one por- e 8" tion ol it to another?intelligence between men in busi- C tt nesa, and between the Dxeculive and us officers! ouppose ?' ' p- the line of wires to extend to Oregon, a*d that a Squadron 118 lay otf thu mouth of the t'olumbiu, which it was desired 11 a to order homo, or to seud to Honolulu The Secretary of "m the Navy could receive the an-wer that all hands were *s'' G piped to weigh auchor belore the ink with which he sign- Strt . ed his name to the order, if he wrote a heavy hand, had > dried upon the paper. If a vessel bound lor an Atlantic lb" iU part hud backed Per topsail in the midst of the dqutdron, u('? >C the Commodore might ask Iron the Department, and re ir- ccive, a permission lor an olhcer to return in her helore ,lrs i f her yards could he braced round, and her sails sheeted "e ,y home; for the rate of electricity is 180,000 miles in a se IUP qy cond.and at this speed would the correspondence between Kra ' Washington and Oregon be carried on Startling as such statements may appeur, no one can gainsay them who will " i see what has been d ing daily for a week past at the Pratt r,,'a ' * street depot. Instances might be multiplied without end miu "0 of the availability of the Magnetic Telegraph of Profes C se sor Moase. r,,nl tt, Of such an invention as that in question our readers id must ol course desire to know something, and we believe ''0!l irt that the (oilotviug account of its origin and mode ol action re will he lounU correct. ??* There are lew persons who have not seen an electrical machine, anil wiinethed the spark which pannes from it, 'h? when in action, to any blunt object which is presented to ?" ' it. The accumulation of electricity in the machine caus- w?' i e ed by turning the cylinder or plate has the same tendency A Hi to pass to an object which has less electricity that air has resl to to rush into a vacuum, or water to seek n level,?electii ,nnl [j city, like air or water, seeking to establish always an 9r>' equilibrium. Besides the mode of producing electricity ~ by Miction, as in the common electrical machine, it is also c'ia produced by the action of an acid upon plute* oi different the in metals properly attached together?a fact discovered by A 'r* the person whose name it perpetuated in the term of Oaton caiiism. The mode in common use oi producing galvanic A hi action i* to immerse fhe plates in a trough with sonarate '''n 1). divisions?at one end oi which tho supply of electric "'s' ng fluid generated tiy the Hrtion ol the arid is in excess. This B" end of the trough or battery Is called the positive, and the * . other end the negative polo of the battery. New, if a wire r'c' attached to one end is brought near to a wire proceeding A "? from the other end, the electricity passes fiom the positive a<l" to the negative pole, and a spark is seen,like that proceed- ' rtl ing from the common electrical machine, which is the J^?l ed electiicity set-king to establish an equilibrium. If the two Kc< lb wires are kept in contact, there is a it ream of electric fluid f ,1). passing from one to the other, which is kept up by the or- I"'1 JSl lion of the acid on tho metallic plates already mentioned l,5 0| The ordinary length of these a common galvanic ?' battery, Is but a lew feet j but they may boa thousand, or ter an hundred thousand miles in length, mid the eflect of ten le> bringing them in contact with racn other is still the J ,1 same?that is, the How through their entire length of h tit- strcan. of electricity at the rate already mentioned. If, "1 ild therefore, the machine or battery is in Washington, and a m- wire from the positive polo is brought to Baltimore and P'1' Ulj carried back to Washington, the end of it, brought in ' i. contact with the wire at the negative jiole, w hich is hut u <*XI tew leet long, will cause a stream oi electricity to flow ' etj Irom Washington to Baltimore and back ugain along the tlu M wire; and it is this wire, comina here and goiDg back, ol which 1* to lie seen 011 tho posts in Pratt street, the two be wires there visible being in lact hut the opposite sides ol a 'nR ie- loop ot Wire which would be eighty mile* in length ware ul" rs, it extended. Aud thii i? the flrat thing to be understood. ' t\e Now it ia known, that ? piece of soft iron bent into the 1 ,n_ shape of a home ahoe, or the letter U, become* n magnet bit ? " to long aa a stream of electricity jh posting through wire KM ** wrapped around it: and the wire, from the positive pole of "PI 'llt' the battery, after coming to Haltimora is wrapped here ">1 "T round h piece oi iron ot the proper shape.and then goes hack J ee, to Washington. To make thia iron a magnet, therefore, in n,e t?r- Dallimore, it ia only neceaaary to connect the ends of the We lie vlrwla Washington, when, ao long aa they are connect- 4 9l[. ed the stream of electricity which passe* along them pro- mt er 'luces the desired ellect upon the iron. When the conurc- ' r-j* tion is interrupted the iron ceases to bu magnetic, and ia ' like any other piece of soft iron. This magnet, which the , erj Professor has ttuyiower to create aU,pleasure, is his prime nd mover. over the magnet, say in liultimore, in- is a brass lever, with a piece of iron attached to it, wttich he ml- is brought within a quarter of an inch or less ol the horse | lap -hoe A* soon a* this last is made a mague' by uniting ' r| u., (he eods ol the wire at Washington, it attracts the iron on ' ' (he lever and draws one ond ol the lever down, causing Jj-11 at the same time the opposite end to rise.. At this opposite mJ, ,n- end is the pen or stylus, which is of steel about an in?h T- long, and about the s.ze of a knitting needle. Imtnedi- VP' ap- ately overit is a brass cylinder with a groove around it, 1 lllg into which the stylus strikes when the magnet attracts ''c nd (he other end of the lover. Not far Irom this roller Hre tx rHe two others, levolving in contact, like the rollers used to J 8jf, draw out cotton prior to spinning K in a cotton mill, mo >. tion being given to them by very simple clock work mov- 001 ed by a weight. The office ol these two rollers is to ',0 cl* draw (rem another roller, and under the grooved roller, a wn ?trip of paper which i? wound round it like ribband on *S! lif its centie block. With these explanations the opera- *'0 'nk tion of the machine can be readily and easily under ib. stood. When the Professor in Waahington wishes to ,a fjj| send a messaga to Baltimore he spells it with letters J , composed of dots and liiuia? (or instnnce A may be a dot cl> ' and a line, thus . ; H. two dots mid a lino thua . . ; C. a line and a dot, thus . By connecting the ends of #0- ,>he wires for an instant only, a dot is made by the pressure the of the stylus on the paper which is passing over the ''' lbs grooved cylinder; a line is formed by letting the ends of r0' Iti the wires remain in contact for a longer time, when the . aid stylus is kept pressed on the moving paper The writing ' t)r when completed resembles the raised ciiaracters used ill the instruction of the blind, only instead of the common ' .. alphabet, an alphabet of dots and lines in different combi "J ''jc nations is made use of. I'l** The mode of connecting the wires as required is very _ J tV; -imple One of them is kept always immersed in a cupol er, mercury into which the other is dipped, whenever it is i of desired to send a current of electricity through the entire nH( circuit, the fluid inetal forming a couductoi between the J*" urB ends. The operation of writing consists in pressing abut- "" ion, to which the end of the wires in uie is attached, in m': , the manner in which a single key of a piano is struck, by ' l| 1 the linger, with a succession of rapid or prolonged strokes, as doti or line* are required to be formed. We t0( "r, have spoken of the stylus a* a single piece of iron, but it , lie, is in fact composed ot three, like a three pronged fork, 0< Cl, so that eacb letter is made in triplicate. J Bp. As already stated, the paper is drawn over the grooved iiq rimlcr iiirdidft u'hirli the nIvIiis nresse* bvttvo rollers i'l j which are act in motion by a ximple clock work?which, , in itatnrri, i* etarfed by the flr?( itroke of the lever?a do- wi ' tent orcatch, being withdrawn like the detent at a atop I watah; arid ?o long a? the writing i? going on thia nefenl &c otj ia kept hack, and when the writing in donp, the detent stri 1C- falling into ita place, atop* thn clock work, ami the pappr F re ceaae* to move The flr?t atroke of the lever nlao ring* a ma ig little Ml, which colli the attention oftlie attendant to the F l|,' machine. The whole machinery doca not occupy a apace led ' of morp than one foot hy two. 8 We have dpaciihed the mode of working the machine- pra n ry, ro to apeak, now u*cd, but we anderatand that there tha 'is. ,re othera, which would enable thore who want the ex- / in iicrieuceol Profeaeor Morie, and hi* polite axaiataat, Mr lor nrl Vail, who ia at the Baltimore end, to write, by atrlking am' in hey* arranged like thoae of a piano, and marked with r nil the letter* of the common alphaoet?the effect luting pro- |ng M( -lured by the naaaage of anna over pro)actiona on a cy- nit' linder, of.or the mnnnerof a hand organ or muaical box. J. The only remaining matter to he noticed ia the moile Pth r) in which it ia liropaaeil to make the Magnetic Telegraph tha "** generally naenil tor bu*lne?? purpose*. Let tie atippoae, / iff lor Inst-inca, that it 1* extended from New Voik to New an rt* Orient*. u-g X- The following lathe Alphabet uaed r lat (?) 07) (<) the we (b) (*) (?) / i,g (?) (I) - (') ? mei (ill (m) <>>) and ft) . (n) (r) !S ,at (I) . . (o) . . (w) . pro lor fK|) (p) (X) . . . the iry (nj . . . . (n) . . . fen ws John Smith, In New York, wanta to buy from Jame* F he Brown in New Orlcan* SOU hale* of cotton at * centi per cut jle Hi. He wnt?? ac-ordingly tlia following letter : -"Jame* ( 'it ?i Brawn?hiiy Simbxlet cotton at Beta., John Smith." He he? i fold* it, directa It, and anntla it to the Paat OHice marked Th ! "Magnetic Telegraph " Ing 'i*1 Here It it at once tent to the room of the elerk of the the ? Telegraph, who opena it and wrltea the content* to New fari Orleana, where n clerk in attendance at thn Pott Office at wa that end of the wire*, putathe letter into rommonwrlting, ) rcl <eal* and direct* it to John Smith, and tend* it off Instant- tiv y. ly by t memengor in waiting. But cotton h I,oi red ten centt p?r lb., an I to Jame* Brown write* for hin hack-"John Smith, cotton 10 cent*, Jamea Brown."? ; rch To which Smith anrwer*?"Jame* Brown, buy at 10 eta., orr John Smith." And all thi* ia done but worn New Orleorn j and New York in the apace of half an hour, allowing M? id- timefor th* paaaage of the letlera from the office* to the *j. loj. minting hon*ea of Smith and Brown. Or, If it I* i!e?|tvd aa, n, that the correapondence ihotild not be known, Smith and | Ihe Brown may agree upon a combination of dota and line* (I1 differing from the combination of Profeaior Morao, end ,0J, then trjion wndinf the letter ia aome tuch ?hape a* thla? re, i,^ "John Smith. | ... | . | . ?... | . ] I, it I I . I .. I Jamea Brown." A1 on. to the office, the cipher would he copied and ?ent to N? w tin Ail* when the clerk would aentl the a||p of paper on* lie wound from tha.maclilnn to tha oquBtlng hvuaa ol Smith In, a?ssgg? 'J ' esgggBMH?eg [ERA I d io the letter would git o information to no one but I Tho ier?on hr whom it waa intended. For each letter of on La' ilphabet employed. Government would receive, lay i 1U<< cent, no that the tirat ot the above letter* would cott mm/a hit, the anawer to it JO cent*, and the reply UH cent*. Iiert t> e cannot cloae thia notice without expieaaingourcou- cuirtx on that among the moat important ducoverie* and iu- Tim iana of the pretent day ii the Klacti o Magnetic Tele- that ol ill, and that among the moat diatinguiahed public apecto ifactora, I'rofeaaoi Morae, the inventor of it, will Lu 1 ha M liiniiftir ITalffoen jtmntetm. tiou o - | Conct Common Council. Tim )A*n ok ALiieaMfcia.?Ji si 0.?Alderman Bcliief- to $l,i , f'reaident iu the chair. Thi tw Hydnmt Company.?A |<etitiou tor the ettnbliab to ft, t of a Hydrant Company in tho aecoud tiro diatnet ! '1 lit relerred. 1 > ' to mn and Cathnine Slip* ? Alderman Williams offered j Thl solution culling upon the Street Commissions to ' duced nse the slips liom Junius to Cutharino slips, wInch ! Thi adopt) J. rassr tic tr in Stan/on Strut.?A remonslrsncn from Brown 1 Tbi ml aguinut the sower in Stanton street whi referred to >d W, lOltM on ltunds and (vault. Passe utehirs 'Ucouri-A petition from the lioeneed butchers Tin Vashiugtou market against allowing country nitn to Pas>x meat by the quarter, was referri d to Committee on Thi rketa ; raise oco Foco Match*t ?A petition against making loco Aj is was referred to committee on gut or stiiiets. the c trjj) i t. ? A plan for the improvement of paupers pre- 011 ni ten hp Ali rmun Ualo, was rsisrteil. pieni r uier in Hiringston itrrrt.?The committee to whom At subiect was referred, reported in fnvor of continuing In rel work. MOW roton Dam.?A communication from tho late counsel red it he corporation, relative to the suit of the Messrs Kej ey, for dumnge done to their works by the breaking tion le Croton Dain, asking to bring u writ of error liom Have Supreme Court, was adopted. Koi !irer in Houston street ?A communication from the tweei let Commissioner, in favor ol postponing theennstrue- lie* of the c.r . roplated sewer in Houston street until $1,001 complutio.. of the sewers in adjoining streets, w as Ex-U pted. A r dcing ?A communication from the same otlicor, rein the pi i to paving the streets with granite blocks was read ot tin states that the price of the present mode is 30 cents per Th erflcial yard, and tbut paving by cutiical blocks of Tli nite will cost *3 60 per yard, and bridge stone at $1 60 Joint reccominends the latter as preferable. hour utchers' Premiums ? A resolution referring the papers Mr five to butchers' premiums, to the joint committee on he te kets, wus adopted. MM 'orporalion Pa/itrs. ?The Tribune end Plebeian were An oved as corporation papers, and tho Journal ol Com* tion I ce, Cornier, Express, American Republican, Evening Th 1, American, and Commercial, selected us organs at and; 1) a year, which will not pay one half the cost of Th position alone. even. 'uctions in Chatham Square.? An ordinance to prevent sale of goods and furniture in Chatham square, except riiursdity's, and imposing other peculiar restrictions, Befot i presented by AlJorman Hunting ol the Seventh Waul. Mermen Hashroi ck and Wili.iam* opposed several Jo? notions of the crdiiianco us odious end minims to Jul ly who carry on business in the street, as an existing ven t innnc.u allowed the auctioneers to sell each day from U (or i 3 o'clock, ond many had rented properly and pur- slice *ed of business in the square, presuming that quail corporation would not repeal the ordinances. mom hlermun Buntino urged an immediate adoption of the mon< inance without relereuce, diate Mermen llssiiaorcx opposed the adoption, and con- Kvid Jail that if thu question'was to ha acted on, it should leuvi extended to ail the anrtioiKers of the city, without re in qu d to the particular street in xvhich they might happen bery >e located; the poor should be protected as well us the whir 1 in the legislation of the Corporntiou. chari l motion to refer to the committee on Laws was that pted. _ tiou trjiuty Keeper of City Hall.?A resolution to compel the weut iuty Keeper of the City flail to perform the duties ol hat, qicr of the Park, was adopted. stole 'artrait of Guv Howard ?The. sum of $1,000 was appro Kusi ited to pay tor a poitrait of Governor Howard, painted Kent Inman. tion, Ijpointmente.?James I.. Brown was appointed Inspoc- the c of Lmnlier, and Wm. II. Humbert, adJitiinal Superin sunci daut of Stages. n nm lay Ojfu crt.?The following day officers were oppoini prep ?Vrancis A. Ross,' 3d Ward; Levi Ives, 4th Ward; Sr n. Bow,7th Ward; Morris Crane, 10th Ward; Charles a cin niston, and Wm. Hallenbuck of the 3d WarJ, und Stc- tenc n Hyde, of the Sth. offer ixlra taj on huckt ani rah ?A resolution to alter the The sting ordinance, relative to licencing hacks and cabs, so acre :o make the licenses of stable carriages the came as l.< >se stationed upon public stands, was adopted. iag Pou-rr on the Mayor.?A resolution depriving thn Al. less : man nndfAssistant of each Ward the power of appoint- guii th?i Hiimhiy officers of the Ward, und contorting it ,/e an the Maver, was taken up. _ he i> llderman llAinsorca opposed the resolution. list I Merman Cor.r.rwt advocated the adoption of the reso- TJ ion, aa he said the majority were responsible for the id order of the city, and therefore they should hsve the ointment of those selected to preserve order. The re ution wus laid on the tuble. ... oiwr Mustiwo.?The two Boards assembled in joint eting at 10 o'clock, when the following appointments "WT re made: !?rr Miron Thompson was appointed Collector of AssessMien Gorham was appointed Inspector of Wood. "lh'J tnwii n Siiitfin Inmiactor ol Lumber. J. Wm. J. Peck Inspector of Lime. 1' u l liuma* bpruwl, Weigher of Anthracite C oal. r rhoma* Mulroney uuk removed from the office o J1"''' eper of Piirk. '00* ienjamiti W. McCnidj from office of riiysician of City , 0 ison Jutti loli Haskell was nominated Police Juiflcn in place of rc hraim Stevens, VhoN term of office hag expired. vfte Ististaut Alderman Hi.isiit nominated Justice Stevens ' Phi! ballot iegultod ag follows Kor Haskell Hi, for Ste- .,ru s? !?, blank 1. iVilliam W. Drinker was then nominated as Police Jug. 'J" e in place of Milo Taikcr. w hoso term of service bag ,w , pired. hoy' Uderman Hasiuioitk moved to lay the resolution on Ju ! table. He said he knew not the individual, except by '. [>n mmon rumor. He believed that Mr. Drinker's reputa- , n wag not such as should entitle him toiuoh distinction had been informed that certain charges had bpen made 'e,"j [limit Mr Drinker, by n prisoner in the Court of Sex n?, which, if true, should prevent his, appointment anc * ? , therefore, hoped that the resolution would lav on the tie to give time to investigate theae rumored charges u Odrrman ozskn* said he hud made enquiry as to the ^ racter ul Mr. Drinker belare he was nominated, in reus, und had been informed that it was aliove reproach, i would, however, after these charges had been made, acur in the motion to lay on the table, in order to give J' Drinker an opjiortunity to clear up any thing thai WH? ild lie alleged against him. The motion to luy on the table wax adopted. P*J" )r James Warren was then nominated as physician to i Clt* Trixoii. lid Hssaaoiu a movedto lay on the table, because Dr '"'v1 arren was not a regularly admitted physician. f"r t The motion was udopted. col( tuguatiis T. Arrow-smith was appointed assistant street nmisiuoiier?and tha joint; meeting adjourned to Wed- 'bin ulay evening neat, "be Hie Board of Aldermen returned business, when Aid. ,m"l shrouck ottered a resolution to take the police relorm '>"g I from the flics, and make it the order of the day for the 0 -1 *t meeting. :,b lid. Mn.i.xa opposed tak ng up, and moved to lay the v,,r< lolution on tl s tahla, which was adopted by a vote of W siel S. Tha Board then adjourned till Wednesday evening at 7 dock. Uoxsd of Aisistsixts.? This Board also met last even- J" g, Wiliism KvrsDiLL,, President, in the chair " ih minutes of the last day's proceedings were rend. Wt i Assistant Aiderman Chaiu.kx moved a correction, after ot,k dch the journal wia approved etltlons were presented from Peter Joseph, B. Noney w'th ., praying for an appropriation for a fire hydrant iu 8th PW' set, 'Jnd avenue. Referred. 1 'rom John Murray, praying that certain regulations he W? de In 4th avenue, between fiind and 47th street. ru|d 'torn Augustus Brow n and others, prajhig to bo] rt lea (rom taxes Ileferrcd. 'mm inhabitants in tlia vicinity of Catherine Market, lying lor Ilia iemovnl of filth, and lor a cross-walk in jLt vicinity. />,/,, I memorial from Israel Bower, proposing to contract ,j,| the cleaning and paving of the streets, was road ;lt.r ] I referred. |M 'etitionx from owners of property in Troy street, pray, the Corporation to flog the public walks in that v.'civ. Referred. 'rom the inhabitant* in the Ifith ward, between nth and J" Avenue, praying the Corporation to erect fences In 1 t neighborhood. Deferred i memorial Irom the Anti-Assessment Committee, with accompanying report proving relief from certain al ed grievances, was read and referred j, etitious from colored citizens of the Mh Ward, ptaying ease suppression of latteries and gambling. Referred. vcr<! irroiivTMrrtta ?Revolutions proposing the appoint nt of M. Brown, of the9th Ward, Inspector of Lumber-, I William Moore, City Weigher, were adonUd tr Cmsklicx moved the tdoption of a resolution which ' 1 posed tha granting of a b-ase to Jamea Raymond for ' erection of a pier at the foot of Chambers street. Ke ' e red. 'D * teports being in order, the Committee on Laws iron- 8| -i? [.? u...x ?r si,r,?! ,hut ft, 2. Ill* ....... .... ......... v.. y ot New York in nlmnat tl>? dirtiest in tl*p world; the ivy omnitmaea urn moat deatructlve to t?trect? \V ey mggeit a mode of atrong pavement, or the widen /)n? of the carriage wheel*, and require the sweeping ul ,or a streets three timea per week in th? large thorough tV(ll H, and twice a week in the smaller one* The repoit ,nM( a concurred in. intor riie Committee on Ward* and Slips reported aflirma- (,|aj, nJy in favor of granting a lei*e to K. II Shepherd, ol ^(ir><] t 17, at Bulkhead, ior the purpo?o of building a pier, t jt the annual rent of $00, subject to certain condition*. , t resolution proposing an uppropnation or flftOn lor \0 ( lamenting the Parle fountain, wan offered and referred Hutl t communication from the' nmmiMiotier* of the Ainu .00. me, praying that the Hoard do not giant permit* to pp,, Jtori for Bl.ickwelP* Island, or thn !.ong Inland farms, wp? re on Thnridaya. wa? laid on the table. Cvw Petition praying the adoption ol the necesiary mi a rea to open flethuno itreef. Referraif. PoUte?Mr. Cn*?i.n ? moved to take tip the following H lolution t la** Keiolve.l, That the ordinance 1.rem ntrd liy the twi.ti-.t |,lkt derman of the Firat Ward, relating to thn regulation ol via ? Police, ho referred to a'*pectal committee of thla whl aid, mid that thay report on tho aama at the neat meat- n> y |. lot t L D. Pa Ice Two Cent*. t - J resolution waf farther referred to lb? Con inittie oirriaioa r^oM Board or Aium-vk*Resolutions adopted propping that V* it i|um. & 1411 adiflt mtiAi fi.Atoectol ()i Mill 111 4 r. . t "he name of Samuel H flogera be anbitituted .or I Jamea li. Roger*, lately appointed one of the Inra. Cuncui red in. I the resolution ol the ISoatd proposing tte redttcI the salary of Cleik ol Kullou niaikct to $1,110. irred iu. it the salary or Collector of Assessment be reduced 000. Concurred in. it the salary of Deputy Receiver ofTsie* be reduced Jtn Concurred in it the aalury ol Regulator of I'ublic ( lock a be redu i $,MNl. Concuirad in. it the salary of the Collector of City Revenue be r<i to yi'loo Concurred in. t Jamea W Wright be appointed City Weigher ? J. it Win H. Williama. who acted as Street Inspector, ard, be refunded certain monies upended by him d. it William y. Wood be appointed Wood Inspector d. at John Boyd bo appointed Inspector of Lumber. d. letition from inhabitanta of the Alh \t'ard, praying 01 lection ui a nuisance iu that vicinity, waa rettrreU otiou to the Cjtv Inanectar. with newer to act in tbn ISM. ommiinicatiori wu* received Coin (he <'ity Inspector lation tu the filling up of portions ol tub ami ioiti ati, between :t9th and 33d streets. 'I lie hoard concur1 the course adopted by the Inspector, port/rum the < loton Aqueduct < omniittee in rtlato damages sustained by Messrs. Thompson and n* hy tin- overflowing of a hydrant.? Helened the erection of a well and pump in idtJth street btv i 3d and 4th avenues ? Hefened. olution from the Boatd, granting an appropriation?f Mo delta) the expenses of precuung a likeness of overnor Seward. - Passed (solution proposing that the Comptroller receive ropoials for all appointments to otlice, with the names t> securities.? Lost. e Board of Assistants here went into Joint Ballet. ? Hoard nf Assistants returned alter lemmning In Ballot with tht! Boatd ol Aldermen lor about on . Hon* propocud a resolution, that all deceased bodies moved lor burial to Handali'a Island, in coveitd and boats. amendment w as offered by Mr Dimes, when a n-co lay the resolution on tbu table w as offered at d lost, e resolution was referred to the Committee of Charity Urns. e Board of Assistants then adjourned to Wednesday ing uext at 7 o'clock. ( ciicrnJ Sessions. e Recorder lulimadge. and Aldcimcn Cozzens and W illlianis. hi B. Piiii Lies, Ksq , Acting District Attorney. ?E 6 ? Robbing a Porter Ho tun Ktrptr. -John Dories'u? put upon his tiial on a charge ol grand larceny, dealing JM&O from Thomus Kenton, of 49 'Cherry t, en the 14th of April luat. Donovan was an ncitarico of Kenton, and was left in the room where the y wua deposited on the day in (juration, when thii y wan stolen. He was among the missing irrmo ly afterwards, anil was arrested in Philadelphia, ence was also given to show that Donvan was seen ng the premises of Kenton in great haste on the day testion, and also that a few days previous to the rob, he pawned some tools and clothes to raise money, h were redeemed the day after the robbery is red as having been committed Mr. Kolcy testitied Donovan came to his place on the Sunday in qui ? without a hat or coat, and borrowed these articles tu A green haizecoat tiei nging to Donovan and his was found in the room from whence the money w as u. The prisoner was defended by Messrs Smith and lell, who called officer Joseph,Who testitied flat on was excessively intoxicated on the day in qui ?but produced no other testimony in explanation of ^ omluct of the accused. The Juiy, after a short abe. leturned a verdict of guilty, and the piisonrr was Jfded for sentence in order to allow hi* counsel tu are a bill of exceptions. ii/etiivif.?Nicholas t'assidy, rcinvicttd on Tuesday of as pi racy to defraud John Hague of f 160, was n lied to a tine of JilM), and Patrick A Biglvy lor the tame ice, to imprisonment in the city prison for one month, sentence ot the lust named person was commuted on mnt of Ins ill health and poverty. >lmy Tirkrl Vtndtr?John D llolly, indicted for s?dllottery tickets to Henry Broun, and passing a worth$30 note in payment for a prire, entered a plea of ty, hut sentence wiw postponed. irors /'inert.?The Court ordered a fine of $33 each to ojiosed ujion nine of the petit jurors, who were ab> wheu their names were railed, it' Court adjourned till this morning ot II o'clock. Comntosi Plena. Before Judge Irgraham. cnSESDiv, June 6.? Kxtruordinoiy can of hi",h hand- d niion.?Captain Thomas Tremble, late an officer in Hritlxli Majesty's mi vice, u ho ki]i| nut, and arrived in t VorK h It-w weeks ago, appeared before the ( ourt, impanied by hii coumel, Mr. Major, ai d lodged on iivit a compiaint uguiiut two p< iron., mum-I John ? :d Irew (Jilhooly, under the following Circumstances :? ppeared by the affidavit, that Mr. Tumble put up at Northern Hotel 011 his arrival, with hli tanuly, runng of a nits and six daughters. lie snbsiquentlv i part of the dwelling, No 130 William street, which cciipied, commencing on fttli May. On the nrl of e, the defendant*, it appeared, without colour ol l*n , ibly ejected the complainant, w ho labored under a attiick of rlietimatiain. turned hiJ funiiture nut on tin' at, and forcibly ejected Mr* Trumble and the Mini* mble, leaving them all to,shift lor thernaelvei, ai be it could amongst strangers. Notwithstanding. Mr mble'a having offored to pay any money on demand, ch the (iilbooliea claimed from hint Both the Oil lie* are bound over in a mm of *l<Kh> each, to nniwer. rkioti vt Stoniel*.?lietore Judge DBly ? In tin* cam, irtad in yeaterday'i Herald, the jury rendered a verfni defendant. the course ot tlia examination of one of the witner Miss Nash?who was recalled on the atand, ex-Aid ca, who was employed for the defence, and Mr. Cook, was engaged at the opposite side, had a sharp con iction in relation to accitain point in the witne**' mony, which terminatod in the ex-Aldeiman's plaintiling Mr. Cook that bo "assorted what n as untitle"' Superior Court. Belore Judge Oakley. .n 6.? Mtnntn Stolen 11 Edu aul S. Cor win.?This au action of assumpsit brought on two promissory s due lor $1,000, and the other for $000, given iu part neat to Mr. Clement llaucock, lor tha purcham of the Tier Rulus King, from the firm of Stebbms, Wood, and bin*. A mortgage was executed on the steamer, and ndaut became tha drawer or endorser of Hie note* he accommodation of Hancock, who afterwards esod a hill of sule to secure the nay merit of all debt* to ch the vessel was liable. Kti binns, into whore bauds notes came, asaigued IhMBOver to piniutill, who was ol the firm of Wood k Co , and subsequently became attint. The defence put in was that the bill rl sale < ? uiahed lu law the notes of the firm, hating assigned dossil. Willet the original murtgiige, and appointed attorney to collect the same The Court dirertad a iict for plaintitr $rl,Ml. Defendant took exceptions, the case will be carried to the Supreme Court. V. f?. Wistrlet Court. Before Jadge Butts me S~]s>wr, otrfur of iloup Ckarlellt, c?. ittambo*I Ham Toun*.-This was an action to recover damages njurles sustained in consequence of acolliaion which plsco between the steamer einl aluon on the North "r, on the 33rd of Octotier last. The sloop was laden i a cargo of coal, and aunk subsequently olf West it. iu case stands adjourned over to Monday. mkruplry ?His Honor will he occupied In tankry cases during the remainder of tha week. Marine Court. Belore Judge Randall. nr. 6.?Jlttaull and Batttry ? Patrick CailtUan vs. r ftltrion.?All action |.raj>KIU I>y me ?<?w urn ui ma Auburn, lor aaaault commuted by the irrocd mute on ate paataRa from New Oileitn*. The Jury could not h, and wore dUcliarged. Court of JLCrrora. ie 8 ? Nortkrup va Mr. D. F. Bt'ii ra doted rrgumcnt in thia ra*? thi* day. ( I if nil Court. Before Judge Kent WE 8.? Smith l'? f'aniUri onrt and llatnvai 4 ? In thi* reported jeetrrday, the jury will'tender a tewled lict I Ilia morning Court Caleniliira>Tbla Day. ac i ir Covet -Noa. 49, II, UH, 14, 94, 971.10, 59,0,7, . 40. IMMO* ri.tAE.?No*, no, 6*, 10, 94, 40, 19, 97, 5, 90, 4.1, 98, 90. rreion Ot ar.?Noa. 8,18,14, 15, 17, 18,90,99,93, 8, 98, 97, 98, 90, 30. 'tikat Citor in Vikoimia.?The farntom along river below hove been engaged in linrvoatin? week or more. Ho far tha weather has been molt able In all the operation*, and we hope will ?o Conb. A* to the nature of the crop we have no general mation; not may fairly conclude that hi the e?m it* have heen few and very for between, the crop I* a I ona. If It were not we vhotild have heard 'he fact. cati?e for heartfelt lejolt ir.g among ita all when thi* irtAnt crop ancwmdl, and of lamentation when it 'all* :rop enter* *o genertdly. Into the commerce of onr 1 ? none i? *o widely diffnacd, diapeniii g ?o morh I end pay inX of "0 much debt In all of ?ociety i, especially, t. t i* the edvrntagr* ol n (food at ciop, or anll'er* heavily ln>m it* lailure ? Jiie/imtnd iptler, June 4. ;r>|,nKRYAT THE VWaT ? A I,nUI*ville paper of iDthult. ea)H? VVc learn thiituboitt live o'clock evening the Clark'* Oftlce of the ataambnat Ilia-awn hrok' ii open, and robbed of ataint 7 toon, yiTOO of Inh were Kantticky paper, and $900 gold. The mo belonged to ' ?p' U'tfaon, ol rsduoah, who W h?re 1, puijoae of building a 1 oat

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