Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 1, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 1, 1845 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., Ho. SO?Wlt?U Ho. ?06?. NEW YORK. TUESDAY MORNING. APRIL 1, 1845. Mm Two (Ant*. THE NEW YORK HERALD AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE Q RE ATE ST IN THE WORLD. To tn? Public. '1 UK NEW YORK HERALD?Daily Newspaper?oub luhnd every day ol the year cueepi New Yew ? Day and kourtb e( July. Price X cent* per copy?or $7 M per uium?postage* paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?publihed em.) Batarda) worm ok?inice 6M cents per oopy, or (X IX pet ana. ia?post ages pa:d, caah in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulatio . if the H-ntld ia over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing fast 11 A at the Largt&t circulation of any paper in thi? city, or the wnrltLjnd, it, therefore, the Best channel for hutineet ?ten in the creg or country. Prieee moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed at the moat moderate price, ?ad ui tha ninai el ay. ant atyle. JAMEP GORDON BENNETT. 'aorniKTon or rat Hceai.u EsTanusHMEiiT, North weal corner of Knlton and Naaaau atreeti. BOARDING. MRS. O. PISH, 135, 137 and 139 Broadway, NEW YORK. '1 h- Public ai d Srtiaetti visiting tlit-city. &'? reapeetful lv ii form-d that the nhove p rune*, iiave beau fitted up in a su perior manner, for the entertainment of Hi rmanent ami 'frantic nt Boardert The location is pleasant and central to basiurea?the apart miiit sp.cious, light and airy, aad hand.om;ly furnnhsd through I t with new furniture, beds, bedding. Ac The table wi.lbe abundantly supplied with the lieet the market affords. Transient hoard SI per Day. 1:.2r, lm*rc SARACEN'S HEAD. Nt. 12 Dey meet, (adjoining the Franklin Hotel.) JOSEPH SMITH. las of Worcester, England, bega leave , most respectfully to inform his friends and the public, thst he has leased the above establishment, and fitted it up in a ?t\I second to no' e H> hes a'sn taken care to provide tha creature comforts for the inward man. At II o'clock ihare will always bea sandwich ready, and at any time during the day the following artielea * ill be prepared and served up iu a atyle suitable to the palate of the moat fasti dtons epicure:? Reef Steak.?Mntton Chops?Veal Cutlet*?Broiled Ham ami Eggs?hrizzled B&cen?Welsh Rarebits?Poached Eggs? i Sardines?C'i Id Cuts?Cream Cheese. J. 8. will at all times keep on haud the choicest Wings and Joints, -elected with that t.ste peculiar to an old and experiene ?1 wiuf-bibber; Bottled Porter, Cider, and a sparkling ftlus of Albany Ale, accompanied with spare Havana, all of which will he served on such terms and prices as will square with the limes. mh9 Iw eow*ec VcW YORK HOTEL, 7?I Broadway, Hew York City. THIS new tad splendid establishment opened on the 1st of December last, situated in the moat fashionable quarter of the city, is now iu full ope ratios. 1 h* entire frout on Broad way, her ween Washington and Waverley Places, has been ar ranged in suits of apartments, and fnrrishedin the moat tssteinl and elegant manner for the accommodation of families and sin g's gentleman, and no p*ins will be spared to render the most per ect salisfactiea to all who may favor the house with their patron-ge t will be conducted ou the European and Ameri can systems combined, leaving it optional with persona to take meal, at 1 able tl'Hoae, in private parlors, or a la carta, as may suit their eonveireace The locum n of the honse, the great number of large and beautiful parlors, the spsciooa and airy halls, render it a moat desirable residence for those visiting the city either on btuineas ir p'eaanre J H. BiLLlNGR Proprietor, ink I m * in B. MONNOT, Restaurateur. 1 HOBE'S PATENT EXTENSION DINING TABLES, WITH METALLIC Si.IDES, long known as the most durable, convenient and elegant of Extension Table* man a factored: warranted to ran easy constantly, and not to be affected bv dampness or warping of the wood. A large assort ment oi choice patterns, suited for private parlors, hotels,steam boats, Itc., together with a general assortment of Cabinet Fur niture, alw ays en hand, at the Wareioonu, No 140 Grand street, corner nf Elm, where the public ia respectfully invited to call and examine. mrl lm*rc H. E. WILLARD. AUCTION GENERAL AGENCY AND COMMISSION MERCHANT. Office No. 116 Nassau street, first floor, New York. HE. W. WILL ATTEND to sales of Household Furniture ? and Merchandise, of all kinds, personally attended to at the residences or stores of persons relinquishing housekeeping or business. Cash Advances made on Furniture and Merchan dise ol every description consigned for sale Hales settled in all case, as soon aa the goods are sold and delivered Manufac turers and traders can always have accommodation advancaa on trends for privw sal*. ml lm*ec EVENING LINE AT 6G'C Of K. FOR ALBANY?Passengers, taking this boat will stiive iu Albany in ample time to take the runs of cars asst or west. ? I i ke new agid splend.d steamer KNICKERBOCKER, Capt. A Heuxnt'ip, will leave the pier between Courtlandt and Ei beiv stree n. this Even tig ai (i o'c'ock. MNB Ei r iVe g|,t or p??s me, apply on board, or to P. C. ~ S. nulla, at 'he Of/ie*, on lie Whsrf al ai I Eoi'LE'U s-l NE ai'mAiVlBUA 18 FOR fi?r<radT3t \ Lb AJh Y ? Daily, Mondays excepted,tbrnngh ;JTi -?3tLjL.d'r*ct. at ti o'clock, P. M.?From the Pier be twr? a o ouulanut and Liberty streets. ]uf ii r at taferaieei-te pl?ce* The Stvauboat ROCHESTER, Captam 1L G. Cruttendrn, will !eave ou Monday, Wednesday, Friday afternoons, at6 o'clock. AtSo'cl clc, P. M., lauding at intermediate pieces. At 5 o'clock, P. VI., Landing at intermediate places :? The ateamboat HOUTri AMERICA, Captain M. H. Truea drll, on Monday, Wednesday, Fr.day, and Bunday afternoons, at 'clock. "I lie steamboat NORTH AFRICA, Captain Taeeday, '1 hursday and Saturday afternoon*, at 5 o'clk. Passengers takma the above INe will arrive in Albany in time to take the moraine trait. Of Care for the blast or West The Boats are new and substantial, are famished with new and .decant stale rooms, and for speed and MCommodations are onriial'sd ou the Hudson, freight tihen at moderate rates. All i^rsons are for id trusting any of the boats of this line, without a written, or'aer from the Captains or Agents. Kur passage or freight, spplv on board the boats, or to P. C. Scbul'z, at in? olii as on the Wharf. mdO STEAMER WILL'AM SF./vBbOOK AT ? PRIVATE 8<LE.?Ti ia superior Ves.el, ? built by James Marsh fc Sen, of this place ol rial., in the snm~ rr of la3a, is now oi'ered at pri . and i' not dispo el of iu ha way will positively be S"ld iu I' ursdsy. the ,7 h Arr.l at punlic auction, to .he hig o?s bidder, She i. ta ur a 13? fee keel, 142 feci on <1 ck, 34 feei 3 inches hull, fret i inch'* in depth, sad 1183 t ni, is cop p/r las eu'd an coppe sd up -o li'r d era, cop|ier < o ler and en t.ine of 70 i.orsa pow r, m&nulacur d b? J. r. 11 sir, of vew Votk. In short, si e a a ?. only w-11, but esp nsitaly found iu rverv r-s -ct, a d considered as mod as o w Koran ..thee inf rm.tios, plea e apply to HA.nDIFOP" HOLC E8 m24 fn 17 Auction "ange, ChHrleston. 8. C. STAR LINE OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS? acket of ilie llth of April?The taw and tint class packet ship WATERLOO, Capt. , Packet of ilie llth of April?The raw and elegant jlirat class packet ship WATERLOO, Capt. W. H, _ ... ill iiosit vely sail as above, htr regular day. Having very summer accouim. J.aions lor cabin,second cabin and steerige passengers p-rsoa* about to embark, will find this ?p'endi I hip to be a most desirable conveyance. The Waterloo will sail again from L v> rpool on the 26lh of May. 'lb .* who are d.sirons of s.Diliug for their relatives or fasn.lt. can have iHem brought out in this splandid packet. K >r i as.age to r. on Liverpool, early application should be isatlu to the subscriber. JOSEPH McMURRAV, ml .rre 100 Piae si reet.cnrner of South street "BLACK BALL. OK OLD LINE OF LIVBR , POOL PACKETfe.-KOR LIVERPOOL.-Only ?_.K<,;elar Packet of the 1st of April, magiiifb wit anil celebrated fast sailing favoriM packet ship KUKOPE, Edward O. Furber, commander, will positive ly sail mi 1'nejday. the 1st OS April hor terms of passage, and to secure the beat berths, early apidirat.ion should be made on board, foot of Bookman at, or to the subscribers, ROCHE. BROTHERS k CUT. S3 Velum street, next door to the Fnllon Bank, New York. ?3#?S XA? PASSAGE FROM GAL WAY. DIRECT TO ToV NEW YORK?The tnp-rior, fast sailing British M&mm Srig VICTORIA, will sail from Galway on the Ut oi ?i r This off rs an excellent opportunity to persona wishing to semi for their friends, residing in that part of Iieland, precluding the trouble and tiivusa of going to I ivarpool to embark. Con trail s for p'S.age, which will lie at a moderate rale, mutt be made previous to the Slat inat., in ouler to be ia time for the I steamer ? f ihn Istof Ai?il, from B >stnn. For further par.iculnra. apply (if by letter, post paid) to ' mh2l rrc JOHN He.KuM aN, 61 front! street. FOR LIVERPOOL ?Regular Packet of the 6 th of Avril?The splendid Packet Ship A8HBURTON, H. Huttlestou, master, will sail as above, her regular laving very superior ecaommodations for cabin, second cubin. and it.*r-ge passengers, peraons about to smbark should make early application on Doara loot of .Maiden Lane, or to JOifcPrt McMURHAY, 100 PffTe atrest, colaer of South. The naw and elegant Packet Ship HEN KY CLAY, E. N ye, master, will succeed the Aahbarton, sad sail ou the (th of May in.4 rrc ~V(>n? NEW ORLEANS-Positively firstaadon nffw^y IriRegnlsr Panket?Louisiana and .Nrw York Line? ^MMKnHpgular Packet ef fth iuat?The new and very aupe rim p,> net ship 8H A N UN OA, Cnpiaia Patios, will sail as sbovp, li-r regular day. , For freight or passage, having splendid'famished accoma._ dations, apply on board, at Orleaaa wharf, foot of Wall at., or to , E. K.COLI.INB k CO., 36 South st. Posuiv?lv uo goods reoaivsJ on board after Saturday even ing. 3th ypril. A V"ita in Now Orleans, Means. Hullia fc Woodruff, who promptly ronr-rd *11 cool# to th*ir nddrww 1 h* He, ular I'ark-t Ship LOUISVILlE. Captain Hnnt, will ??rr e* ^hannnim *p?U?il 16th in?t. H1 Ht r.?K LO?D,>N-K.,B|,r IVck,. ,f ... ?pr,|_ tii.i. sail as above, her regular day. Having niotl aniieriar aridelrgaut accommodations for cabin second cabin aud sUerago paessngen, prrson? wishing to sm' hark should make early application on board, foot of .Mnidan Lane, or to JOSEPH McMUHRAY. mil in 100 Pine street, corner ofSonth. LONDON LINE OF PACKETS-f'aekerof the A her irgtil < 10th April ?The fast a&iliug Packet Ship TOItUiV Jl'l?, t apton Tinker, will poaitivaly sail as above, ,J*r regular day. Her sr. omnicda'ion for cabin, second cabin, and steerage pas sfiig*rs, are very superior. Earlv application should be made to W . k J. T I APW OTT. al re TO South at, cor. Maiden isna. PACKETjl FOR HAVRE?Second Line-The nffTrvy ?hi^L riCA, F. Hewitt, .Master, will sail on the lit BOYD k RINCKKN, Agen's, al re No 9 TVmtin- Hii'ldinira. I A< Kr.lrt e..K HaVke- ecoud Line fiw ih.p BAl. IIMOR-., Ed ? ard Fenk, maatar, will be lei lined until the 6th of April BOYD k HINCKEN, Agents, " 0'*1' 9 Tontine Buildings. jaiviP- FilR MARSEILLES 1 he packet ship OAS nJjyMkTO*, Coulter mast r. fossil on tr.e 1st proximo ? i|M|g,riii pnsaage in the cabin, for which thare are superior set uiuiodaiiona, apply to I IIA BERLAIN k rHKLPB, or fo m!7rc BtlYD k HlNl KEN, 9 T.nune Bnildinga HLKACHINU POWDER. 1(X> CASKS Boy,'', pk'KiiE,??iifcl)r^"1,fcv Not. 03 and r .Nassau atnat. FXVB DATS ZJLTBR FROM EUROPE. Arrival of the Louis Philippe. The Religions Movement In IvltHiUnd. DEBATE ON THE SUGAR BILL IN ENGLAND. THS COTTON NABEST, die. Jkc. The packet ship Louis Phillipe, Capt. Castoft, arrived yesterday irom Havre, whence she sailed on the 8 h ult. Our advices by her are six days latsr Irom France, and two days later from England. The cotton market in Havre was firm, with con siderable sales. We learn, verbally, that there was a slight advance on the 8th, the day the Louis Philippe sailed. The remark of Sir Robert Peel in the House ol Commons, on the 6th instant, that sugar from this country would be admitted on the most favorable terms, is worthy of note. The religions excitement in Switzerlaud had not, at the fast accounts, resulted in any thing fearful. A great commotion was caused in the Church of Saint Roch in Paris, when one of the Princesses Royal, the Duchess d'Aumale, and the Princess Clementine of Saxe Coburg, were present, by the explosion of a grenade during the sermon of M. L'Abbe Olivier. It appears that some villain had placed it so as to explode by the pressure ol a door in opening, near which it was put. No persons were killed, only a few being hurt, but a large number were nearly frightened to death. The Chancellor of the Exchequer had fixed upon the 14th of March for the new sugar duties to take effect. No change in the money market at London. The French Chamber of Deputies were debating with spirit the secret service money bill. The Dutch government has given notice that it will pay off six millions of guilders bearing 4& per cent interest, on the 1st of April, if the holders of these funds do not before the 26th of March con sent to take four per cent. A scene of unusual violence of temper and per sonality had been enacted in the Chamber of De puties, between some half dozen of its members. It came very nearly but not quite to blows. Spain continues unsettled. Its new government is not very firmly seated. The Minister of Commerce has issued a circu lar notice to the ports of the kingdom, announciag that he had decided, in concert with the Minister of Finance, that henceforth captains of foreign ships shall be at liberty to apply either to the Ma rine office, the Custom House, their own Consuls, or to the sworn commercial brokers for certificates of their flags, the tonnage of their vessels, the captain's names, the number of their crews, the nature of their cargoes, and their destinations. The signatures of the foreign consuls or commer cial brokers are to be verified by the sanitary ad ministration. The captains of French ships may take the same certificate either from the Marine office or from the Custom house. Government vhips will continue to receive the same document from the Marine office exclusively. The Paris Prttu has made a discovery that the only object of the English in putting down slavery was to ruin all the colonies of other States, in or der to give importance to its own possessions, ia Which the produce of the earth is obtained by tieans of free labor. The Pruae and Mr. Calhoun seem to agree. The Revue dt Paris says that a naval reinforce ment will be sent immediately to the Pacific ; and adds that it will be accompanied by a scientific commission, charged with a minute examination of the rocks, reefs, and other dangers among the Polynesian islands. The Minister of Finance and the King are said to oppose the project for the conversion of the five per cents. Tne Presse savs:?We are informed that the Minister of ihe Marine is at length about to bring in a bill for a new organization o! the transatlantic packets. According to his plan, steam and can vass are to be so combined as to render each other mutual assistance. A remarkable trial of this com bination of powers has been made by the steamer Arohimede, which is appropriated to the service of the Chinese embassy. The Arohimede, which was built in the government dock yard at Brest, and whose engines were constructed at Creuzot, made use of the propulsion by the wind and that of her Bteam alternately, ana, according to the report made to the Minister of the Marine, attained a rate oi going of from seven to eight knots an hour, sa ving more than one half of the fuel ordinarily con sumed by vessels of the same dimensions and pow er. The results would eertainly have been much more favorable if the Archimede had been fitted with the screw propeller instead of the paddle wheels A great deal is said by the Paris journals of this morning (March 7) about the personalities which took place yesterday in the Chamber of Peers.? Our contemporaries concur in blaming such mani festations as unworthy of the Chamber, but they ore not at ail agreed as to their origin, whilst tbe Debats, for instance, attacks Count Mole, and de clares that his remarks were wholly unjustifiable, M. de Salvandy having in his speech abstained from personalities, ana taken high and dignified ground, some of the opposition journals pretend that first M. Guizot and next M. Salvandy, had provoked by gross personalities the retort of Count Mole. England. We have received the London journals of Wed nesday. March lib, from which extracts will be found below. It will be seen that an interesting discussion took place on the resolutions of the committee for regulating the railway bills before Parliament. No other business of importance took place. After a variety of preliminary business, the House went into a discussion on the income tax, which from the tone of the speakers, Mr Baring, the ex Chancellor of the Exchequer, and leading financier of the opposition side, having expressed his approbation of the tax, appears likely to pass without alteration. British Parliament.? House or Commons, Maich 5 ?Importation or Svoar.?Mr Thornk ly had been informed that that day, there had ar rived in the port of London samples of sugar from New Orleans, the produce of slave labor. What he wished to know was, whether this sugar, as well as that imported from Louisiana and other slave countries, would be admitted into thin coun try upon the same teims as sugar imported from Java and Manilla 1 Sir R. Perl said that those countries of the United States in which sugar was produced by slave labor, and admitted into England, were coun tries with which this kingdom had at present re ciprocity treaties. With regard to the arrival an nounced by the honorable member, he, Sir. R Peel, begged to say, he had had no intimation whatever of it; but he would say,that at present ihat sugar would not be admissible on the same terms as sugar, the produce of the countries men tioned by tne honorable member. But ke would add, that he had no hesitation in saying that sugar, the produce of the United States, included under the reciprocity treaties, would be admitted under the proposed advantages. Mr. Thornely was very glad to hear that an nouncement from the right honorable baronet, as a new aad very extensive trade in sugar was about to be opened with the countries he had named, to which this altered state of the law would be of great importanee. Mr. Ewaet wished to know whether it was not the fact that slave-grown sugar, admitted at the re duced duty Irom the United States, would under sell the free labor sugar of Mauritius and Java. on. R. 1 bel was understood te say that he was nj>t prepared with an answer. tpslm JJ2aJ,rid J?urna'?o? the 28th ult, like those ? >f the 27th, are destitute of news. The Heraldo, noticing n report that several of the officiating cler ?iy in Madrid and in the provinces had indulged in political allusions, and forbidden to their flocka the rendiHR of the translation of Eugene Sue's no vel oi the Jnif Errant, on acoount of the attacks that it contains on the Jesuits, expreasss its regret at this spirit of Intolerance The same journal eoatradiots a rumor thai was ourrant of the go vernment of the Havana having prohibited the reading of M. Sue's work. The Chamber of De puties met on the 28th, but there was no business of interest before it. M Cortina, the chief of the Progressist party in Spain, has been elected deputy for Salamanca, by a large majority. There is very little worthy of notice in the Madrid journals of the 27th ult. The only fact indeed ot the slightest interest, it it be a fact, is in the Eco del Comercio. This journal states that the Jesuits are actively at work in Andalusia for the purpose of restoring the old order of things, and have opened direct relations with Lisbon and Rome. Fortagsli By the Lisbon mail, to the 26th ult., it appears that her Majesty was likely to carry into effect her nBxiously desired purpose of granting an amnesty to the persona engaged in the late revolt, and now in exile in Spain and elsewhere. The Bill lor the abolition of the Conservalorial Courts.in its defini tive form, had been laid before the Chamber of Deputies. A project of law for the abolition ot slavery in all the Portuguese possessions, in the o**e ot children born after the date ot the promul gation of the nroposed taw, was presented to the Chamber of Peers, and transferred to the Special Anti-Slavery Committee. Another project of a very diff-reht kind, imposing penalties of inordi nate severity in esses of smuggling of corn into the country, was introduced by Ministers. The Custom house receipts of Lisbon, Oporto, and Sete Casas, for the month of January, had greatly I alien off. The prosecutions for libels on the Go vernment had again commenced. The first of six state prosecutions against an editor was heard on the 17th ult, and terminated in an acquittal.? A new financial statement, and a project of the capitalist Roma, on an extraordinary scale of mag nitude, for the conversion of the interest of the foreign debt, and habilitating the Government to effect that object, and meet outstanding engage ments, had been submitted, it was reported to Hie Minister Cabral, and had been sanctioned by him. It was likely to be laid before the Cortes, notwith standing the ministers Castro and Tojal were said to be unfavorable to it. The matter was Baid to be the subject of differences between Senhor Cabral and his colleagues, and of altercations between the Count Tojal and Senhor Roma. At the bot tom of every financial measure in Portugal, a small incidental proposal fora large loan is usually found; in the present case, no doubt, Senhor Roma will not disappoint his patrons, or forego the opportunity of doing a little business with them. Svrltxsrland. The last accounts from Switzerland contain no thing of any importance. On the 3d instant, the diet continued the discussion on the measures to be adopted respecting the Jesuists. On the 4th the debate was resumed, and the various deputies took part in it. The decision was expected in the course of that day. A Turin letter of the 1st instant, states that the government of Sardinia has callea out its contin gent in order to strengthen the garrisons of Pied mont and Savoy, and to form military cordons along the Swiss frontiers. Some troops have been marched to the Valley of Aoste, within which the Canton oi Vallate is enclosed, as it were, and also to Cluse, in Savoy, which adjoins the Vaud. The Diet Ex'raordinary, which was opened at Zurich on the 24tb ult., is one of the most impor tant assemblies which has ever been held by the Helvetic Confederation. The whole country may be said to be already in arms. The local prejudi ces of the people, aided by religious fanatacism on the one side, and revolutionary violence on| the other, are animated to the highest pitch. In some of the Cantons the Government has already been subverted on the question of the instructions to be given to the delegates At this Diet; and the popu lace oi the Canton de Vaud, in a state of brutal ex citement, which is compared to that of the French in 1793, are threatening to inyade their neighbors as soon as the snows are melted, in order to drive the Jesuits from Frtburg and the Valais, or to turn the scale in tavor of the revolutionary party by overthrowing the more conservative Government of Geneva. In the Diet the equality of the two parties perhaps increases the danger of the country; for, it the Radicals are unable to carry their measures of interference and coercion u> the Catholic cantons by constitutional means, tbey will unquestionable resort to violence; and, if '.hey do carry such measures by influence or by in timidation, the Catholic cantons are prepared to resist by arms the arbitrary interference of a bare majority in matters so nearly affecting their reli gious rights and their cantonal independence. Un happily, throughout Switzerland, the violence of the people exceeds th/\t of the Governments. In the oanton of Berne, which has for several years been in the hands of the Radical party, the leaders of the people are themselves likely to fall vic tims to the atrocious principles that have been gaining ground for some time, even among the pea-1 Germany! The Univertal Gazette, ef Prussia, publishes the official returns ot the export, import, and transit duties received by the German Customs Union in 1844 They amounted to 26,471.494 thalera; being 1,106,124 thalers more than in 1843. Sweden. A letter from Stockholm of the 14th ult. says:? " The bill for equally dividing the family property, after disease, between all children, without dis tinction of age, and which has been adopted by the three States of the clergy, burgesses, and peasants, has jnst been rejected by the State of the nobility, after a long and stormy discussion. The numbers were 173 against it, and 72 in its favor. As the adoption of the bill in the three other States, with the Royal sanction, would be sufficient to convert iLuito law, the State ot the Nobles, by the same 4%ority, at once came to the determination of sending an humble petition to the King, beseech ing his Majesty not to sanction the bill; because, it the custom of equally dividing property after de cease might suit to a certain point the other classes of society, it was totally unfit for the nobility; and to establish such a system with reaped to them, would be to attack one of their inalienable rights, and to inflict a most serious, if not irreparable in jury on one of their greatest interests. Baron Jean de Cederstroem, who voted with the minority, protested solemnly against this resolution, which he designated as unconstitutional and insulting to the great majority of the Swedish nation.. Tarktjn A letter from Constantinople of the 12th ult., states that the representatives of the five great pow ers, not having been able in their first csnference to come to sn understanding as to the reply to be made to the note of the Turkish ministry relative to its project for settling the differences in the Le banon, had held a second meeting, at which they agreed to a collective note. It appears, however, that the ambassadors refuse to take upon themselves to accept or reject the propositions of the Porte, and announce that they must apply for instructions to their respective courts. . India and China We have received Bombay papers to 1st Februa ry, with intelligence from other parts of India to corresponding dates, and from China to the 18th December. The news from the Celestial Empire is totally without importance; but the accounts of the desultory though harrassing warfare carrying on in Kolapore will be found of considerable interest. The troubles in the Kolapore and Sawunt Warree country,and the formidable robberies in the North ern Goncan, continue almost unabated, in defiance of the efforts of an army of 12,000 men, scattered in detachments above and below the Ghauts. Af ghanistan was tranquil. Markets. Loudon Stsck Exonanea, March A, two o'clock.?The transfer book* balng closed for lank Stock, 3 and per c?ot Annuities, Lang and Old South Saa Annuities, Dull ness is nsoasssrily mors circumscribed in the English market. Tfrn quotations to-day are very firm. Contois realize 1001 for money, and 100J I for account; Re duced Threes lOOf | and Ij 10I{ I0i{, Doth for speeial transfer. India Stuck tot. For account, Bank stock is 9l>i Exchequer Bills 03 64 pm; India Bonds 70 pm Tha Foreign Bonds have been quiet. Portuguese Stock is advancing. Convsrted have tonohed 08 001; Mexican Stack 301; Spanish Fives 9M J: Threes 41; Dutch 31 034 ? Belgian 4j 101. In the Railway Share Market, the ranen lines have all rather an upward tendency, and there ia a good deal doing in thorn. Four o'clock ?Consols for Account closed at 100J. London Maskbt, Piich Ath?Th? favorable intelli gence from Liverpool ban produced n good effect in our cotton market, tuereiore tun neavy public sales we have had this week, have had a better result than wa ax pect of them. Of the 14,000 bale* of India pnt up at ano tion, the half ware adjudged, and there were sold other wise 7,A00 bale* more. The latest sales,indicate an ad vance. Fash Stock Exohanos?Maroh 0, hall past four.?Tha Five per Centa have again advanced to day. The Threes continue to held Brm,but without much Dullness being done in them. For cash. Fives have advanced tOc; Threes tOc: Loan 5ft Balxlan Fives snd Spanish Threes I ave risen f; Portuguese j; Spanish Fives no quotation; Itoman and New B lgian ?re unchanged. For the end of tie month, Fives have risen 3Sc; Threes have fallen 0c; 1.0111 is unaltered. Heavy sulea to realise profits have rinsed a alight reaction to-day in Railroad Shares The

lines not officially quoted have in general advanced, the others have nearly ell fallen. For cash, Paris to ffeeeux have fallen AOfiSt Germsln 171 A0c; Rouen, (site, and Avignon, lOfi Orleans and Versailles (Left Book) il7?c; ditto Tfught Bank) 0f?oei Strasbourg it Met Havre and Teete are unaltered. For account, St Germain baa fal lea 17f603; Teste 101; Havre 6f. The two Veraaillea lines 3t 60; Strasbourg 1136c; Rouen is unchanged; Avig non has risen 6f; Orleans if 60c. Hsvac Msbkst,;Mssch 6tb.?Considerable purchases oi Cotton were male yesteiday, and piices have been af firmed. This morning the demand has net been active, as it was learned that the Duchess de Orleans packet was in the citing since Monday noon; we will see her then at anchor on the first change o( wind, and then we will have news from New York until February 13th. Aniwsar, March 4.?The rise in rice has been main tained; nevertheless in consequence of the higher views ot the holders, the operations have not been important. 360 barrel* of Carolina ordinary have been sold at 13 a Hi nett and) 800 sacks of Java, Bengal and Madras at various prices. We are still waiting for the first arrival of the new crop, while from the 1st January to 3d Mareh, 1644. no less than 6,300 were imported from Charleston and 086 from New Yerk In this we do not include even the 1064 which arrived before the 1st January, 1844 The stock on hand is about 1400 barrels and 7600 sacks, this year ; last year it was 4600 and II800 sacks. Transactions in American potash are still limited. Yst the quotation* are to? same; two hundred barrels have boon sold, but we have not learned the pnoe. Nothing is done in Russian. Pearls are calm. By the Leda from New Yo.'k, 660 barrels oi potash and 400 of pearls have been roenved, vthioh mages the im portatlons of the two first months ot thu year, 3016 bar rels from New York, against 1010 barrel* iu 'he samt time last year. Stock on hand, 1000 barrels of American and 360 bat rels of Russian, against 3000 ban-els and 160 casks last year, and 3800 barrels and 13o casks at the samq time in 1843. Trlfcl of "Big Thunder," Use Antl-Henter, at Hudson. Court of Oyer and Terminer. Saturday, 7 o'clock, P. M. AFTERNOON BKB8I0N. 4 dense crowd filled the Court room fully half an hour before the Judge* took their seats; a large number of la dioa among the reat, for (whom convenient places were set apart by order of the Court, the male portion of the audience disposing ol themselves a* they beat could; every thing showed that the charge of Judge Parker .to the Jury was looked forward to with intense interest. Judoe Parser then addressed the Jury, saying?It had given him great pleesure to bear witness to the prompti tude and faithful attention they had given to this case; and judging from what he had seen of them, there was every reason to believe they would honestly discharge their duty. The duty which devolved upon them was most Important?of vast consequence to their conscien ces, to the public,considered with reference to the excite ment that now pervaded the country. It was a most im portant trial, both to the prisoner whose liberty was at stake, and to the public, who required that if his guilt be established the lawshould be enforced,and that theyshould seo that it be not overthrown, butsustained, as it was enac ted to protect their lamilies, their persons and theii pro perty. He doubted not.therefore.that they (the Jurv) would come to their task, fully sensible of their respocsibillty. The prisoner stood indicted for the serious crime of rob bery?of itself a most serious offence, and one unusual in this country. Robbery was the vi dent taking trom the person of another his property, by superior force, aHd against the will of the owner: intrinsically, then, it was a orlme of great magnitude; but in the case befsre iHem it was infinitely greater than in ordinary cases, for it is an act of robbery?if it be proved such?on one of the high, est officers of your county, and a violation in his person of the law* of the coantry, under whose authority he acts. In the discussion of this case, two considerations would arise?first, has an act of robbery been committed and secondly hss it been committed by the prisoner at the bar. It 11 conceded by counsel for prisoner that an offence has been oommitted. The Sheriff has related to you minutely, all the circumstance* ol this crime, and his deputy, Walter Shaver, has given his ver sion of the transaction, more particularly as to what was said tnan done, from all which testimony none could doubt that the Sheriff had beeu resisted in the execution of the law, and the only question next was, did the act committed constitute robbery? There was a question of liyr involved in that to which he would call the particu lar attention of the Jury. Robbery is defined in the sta tute in this language : "Every person who shall be con victed of feloniously taking the personal property of ano ther from his person, or in nis presence, and against his will by violence to his person, or by putting such person in fear of some immediate injury to his person, shall be adjudged guilty of tobhery in the first degree." If then the papers taken were the property of the Sheriff, It must be shown by the prosecution tbey were taken against bis will, on which they had the whole testimony of the Sheriff and Walter 9hav r, and it was a matter of indif ference which of thsm, although differing in some parti cular, they should adopt; it could hardly for a moment tm entertained, that the Sheriff having these pspers in hp possession, and employed in his duty, went out tlTre wLh she disposition to give them up. It appeared from the evidence thst he parted with them unwillingly, and none had been offered by the defence i'i any way going to show why he delivered his papers, if not by reason of force on this occasion. But it is also necessary to ahow that these papers were property, sueh as the statute defines to be the subject of robbery, (fudge Parker here read that part of the statute bearing upon the point ) The article! taken from the Sheriff were three distress warranta and a declaration he had to serve The object of the statute was to explain all thing* that could be called property, and among these were " evidences of | rights in action." Now, if these distress warrant* were evidences of hia authority to sell, in the opinion of the Cfcnrt they wereproperty, end he had a right to retain them as such. These papers were the evidences of the right under whioh he might sustsin an action if the pro perty seized to be sold was taken away. It is the opinion then, of the Court, that these papers were property within the definition of the statute. It was true, as had been stated by prisoner's counsel, that they (the jury,) were judges of the law as well as ol fact, and also that it was the duty ot the Court to state its views cf the law , but if it should be mistaken in thoae-view*. thev bad but to be regulated by their own judgment!. The Court, then, has only to express the opinion of which it has ittie doubt, that the taking of the Sheriff's papers was beyond ques tion a robbery- Bj far the moat important question for | your deliberation is, was this offence committed by the prisoner at the bar ? If the view taken be true, a rebbery had been committed. The Sheriff went ont to Copake te discharge bis dnty?was surrounded by armed men, who presented at him pistols and awords, and it mattered but | little at what point of time he consented to yield the pa per*, if thev were yielded through fear of the force sur rounding him, and in consequence of the claim made by the armed men In ascertaining the question was it the prisoner at the bar who perpetrated the rob bery? it was not necessary, te sustain this action,to preve that he was the man who held the sword and pointed the pistol at the Sheriff; for if he was one of them, he was just guilty as if he had done it with hi? own hand; but >t must t>e clearly proved that he participated in it, and if they had any reasonable doubt in their minds, they were to give the prisoner the benefit of it and acquit him; httt they would violate their oatha if they did not weigh the evidence and convince their minds as to the charge. He did not propose, at that late hour of the night, and after such a long trial, to call their attention minutely to the testimony that bad been adduced on both sides, but mere ly to give their minda a direction, leaving thrm to ex amine the very full summing up of counsel on both sides Whoever did the act was disguised, and it was therefore very difficult to come at who did it. (The Judge here en tered into a recapitulation of the leading and most essen tint parts of the testimony, in an explicit manner and con tinued.) It is alleged bv the deience that the want of similarity between Big Thunder at Smokey Hollow and Big Thunder at Copake, is to be attended to, and much evidence was adduced to prove they were not the same person. Some had said one was larger and taller than the prisoner at the bar, from two to four inches. This is met by counsel for the prosecution by saying that in that dis guise he would appear taller than in ordinary dress; this was a matter for the consideration of the jury. ? The pri soner's counsel had further adduced teatimony to show that prisoner was not Big Thunder when the papers were taken from the fact that at the time that chief was in the ring Dr. Boughton was In citizen's dress, standing in or near the tavern. This was an important point and should be looked to, for if it a ere ptevod it would bo conclusive to the mind ; but it is met by the prosecution, who say that either some other per son had assumed the character of Big Thunder, or that witness had been mistaken in saying he had seen Di Boughton at one and the aame time with Big Thunder Tbeae would require a cloa* consideration ; the Court would not expreaa an opinion, but lsave it to them to get at the faota aa well aa they oould from the evidence Among others, perhaps the strongest fact on the part of the prosecution was that prisoner came to Bain'a with Belding, staid over night, breakfasted next morning, and was not seen till alter dinner; after that time he was seen, and it was a strong fact that prisoner bad not ac counted for himself during the interval; It was strange that nobody waa produced to prove thev had seen him du ring the time the outrage occurred, and it is regarded by the proaecntion aa in the power, and the duty of the pri soner to account for himself during that time. The jurv waa to decide on this important queation, and their minds must be satisfied that the prisoner was the man called Big Thunder on that occasion before they could find him guilty, and the prosecution were bound to make out their case strongly, as they (the Jury) were to give him the benefit of any doubt ere they could convict him. In de ciding this question he rautioned them to lay aside all sympathy There might be aome among them who had oontraoted prejudice againat the prisoner ; that must he guarded against. On the other hand there might be gentlemen on that jury who felt strongly on the question that gave rise to thaoe prosecutions. They had already been told that these matter* had nothing to do with hi* trial. Theae questions oould be in vestigated without the law being violated. The law waa as necessary to tha tenant aa the landlord, and if any entered the jnry box with personal feeling* in the matter, it would he hi* dnty to discharge it from hia mind, aa he valued hi* future happiness Aa to the ques tion of fact, it belonged exclusively te the jury, and was a question of extreme importance. He hoped tbey would agree on a verdict. Many considerations made it de airable that in one way or another they shonld come to some satisfactory conclusion?eithartthat tha prisoner should he disposed ot definitely, or that his case might he ?ithmitted to another tribunal tor its decision His Honor Judge Pauses, who was listened to with ptilound attention by a vast assembly, finished his charge Bbont 10 o'clock, having occupied nbont three quarter* ot I an hour, whilst Counsel on each aide had spoken for five h inrs a piece in summing up The jury alter a hard night* debate upon the issue submitted to them, came into Court next morning at halfpeat 10 and declared that they were unable to agree, and that there was no probability of their agreement They were therefore discharged, the Judge expressing his sxtreme regret si the necessity for doing se Common Council. Boabd of Aldkkmcr?Lut Evening?Aid. SoiiiEvrE un in the Chair. Several petition ware presented and appropriately re ferred A communication waa received from the Mayor, nomi nating two gentlemen aa members of the Municipal Po lice, vice two other gentlemen who have declined acting any longer. Confirmed. Jefferson's Ririhrluy C'Ubraltd on tht Wrong Day.?A ri solution wh.ch paaaed the Board of Aaaiatanta for tlie hoi,ting of the City Flags and Armt <m the City Hall, upon the ltd day of April,in commemoration ot the birth day of Thomas Jafierson, waa adopted in concurrence.? A letter waa read from Colonel Waru?r, clerk of the CourtofCommonPleas, stating that he had ditcovered that the birthday of Themaa Jefferson occurred on the 3d April, olU,etyle, which made the anniversary occar upon the 13th or April, maar (ty la. The first resolution war than amend** in accaamjam with the diaoovery. Tht Streets?The Comuiwms on Maausing Streets re r Be re poued upen i-ctitiona ol Citizen* for Bb removal of filth and garbage from the slip*?that the iatmenao amount that had been collected was an avidanca that tho atreets had keen kept clean?hut that it waa nectasary to adopt aouio plan to remove (he manure and street dirt aa toon aa it wus collected?they accordingly recommended that bargia be employed to tecelve th'? dirt at aaou aa col lected, and tranafer it to BlackweL's Island- Laid on the table and ordered to be printed. Mmt House ?A communication waa received from the Superintencuut of the Aims Hou e, it. obedience to a re solution, giving a list of the article* sold by tb? Huporin tendant, from May 13th to December Slat, 1843 oil J 1844. Laid on the table, and oidered to be printed City Surveyor.?Iu compliance with a reaolntion of the Board, the Street Commissioner presented ? report speci fying the different sums paid to the City Surveyors, from 1836 to 1845. Total amaunt, $117,169 55. Laid ou the table, and ordered to be printed. Inspectors of Elections -A variety of changes were made of Inspectors ol Elections in the various wards, agreeable to resolutions. Extending Piers.?The Committed on Wharves and Piers presented a report in favor of granting leave to J. W. Hancock to extend the pier between Barclay and Ve Ky streets. Adopted. Reward for Illegal Voters.?A resolution was adopted, directing his Honor the Mayor to offer a reward of $100, for the arrest and detection of any person or persona who shall be guilty of voting illegally at the ensuing election The Board of Edutalitn?(Ala Miuu in theChair )? Aid Osake offered a preamble and resolution to the effect that whereas, aa the Board of Education had made an ap plication to the Legislature for the passage of a law alter ing the present school law, making it necessary far the Common Council to deposit annually in advance the whole appropriation for school!, the Board remonstrate egaiust the proceeding; aDd that the remonstrance be lor warded under the seal of the Corporation to the Le gislature. " Aid. SciusFrxLia offered an tmendment rnakirig the remonstrance a general one, to apply to allt?PPLcattoBS affecting the intereat of the city, unless the Common Council are party to it. Aid S. then a poke foraometime upon the question, and of course Aid "#,brouck wa? al luded to, and Mr. Nicholl,. of the Board of Education, whom he charged with being one of the strongest oppo n *A M.*Hasb aou c a replied, and in a speech occupying the full term of time, attacked Aid Schieflelin in a very surgical manner. He entered into the entire school question, and discussed it fully, being a new subject. Aid. Devoe moved the previous question, remarking that bethought the Board had suffered from wind long Al? BcmcrrsLin hoped that Aid. D. woujd withdraw his motion, that he might have an opportunity of reply ing te the personal attack of Aid. H. , , . Aid. Hasbbouck?The gentleman has spoken twice, as well as myself, and if he is permitted to speak again, I shall be compelled to reply. Aid. ScHiErraun?Rather than the Board ?hould be cursed with another speech from the Alderman of the 14th, I siKi1'i-stsafsi! ?**?* 57 ? "?? i II to 3. Aldeimen Hasbrouck, Jackson and Seaman vo '"sale o/^fce *Bellevue Property, April First ?Alderman Gals offered a resolution postponing the sale of the Brilevua property, advertised to take plaoe to morrow (1st of April), till the 30th of April, in order that Stuyve sant Square may be fenced betore the property is sold, in order to keep sound the right and title to the Square ? Referred to the committee on finance, with power. Expenses of Polly boHeu'e Trial,-- Aid. Schisffbliu offered a resolution tor an application to the Legislature for a law making the county of Richmond responsible Tor all theeapenses ol Polly Bodine's trial. Adopted. Tht Sewers?The report aid resolutions giving per miss on to any person, under certain rwtnctiona lo us. the sewers lor the purpose of carrying oft filth trem pri viea. waa taken up, and caused some diacusa.on. Aid. Millar oppoaed its adoption, on the ground as the sewers were constructed for draimng.and were opea, the gas tea whieh would generate would be pernicious to the f .nUb and oomtort of citizens, and that even '??*?" , properly consttucted, they had been toond to be pernt cinus, and in London a prohibition bad been hud upon their furthercomtruction. Aid. H. *upported Aid. Mil lor The matter waa finally disposed of by adopting it ^After the tranaaction of aome other bntiness, the board at 10 o'clock adjourned. Boa.d or Assistants, March Si?This Board met last evening, W. Everdell, Esq., in the chair. The minniea of the laat evening were read and approved. Petitions? From inhabitant* to improve Madiaon Ave DUJnrit#lion??From I- O. of Rachabites, to attend their | annual celebration on Wednesday evening neit-Ac CF\tcommunic*tion was received from Myndert Van 8<-haick suggeating a mode of taxation for the Croton water, it was moved to print?lost-relerred. Reports? In favor of paying a number Doetor bills for 'V* Bo?rW-In fsrrr of paying Hyar B My er- Si 00 as compensation for injuries received in the dis charge of hi. duties escity watchman-concurred in. Io favor of improving lots between Avanuss A aud B, and giving power to the City Inspector to report an ordi D"CUvorofiwtogaX^i^ Tom 3d to 11th streeu C7u8Uf^rino? continuing bulk head at foot ol Fulton strict? concurred !?? . ,, . . Re signal ions?Throe resignations of the Inspectors of rlfctioos wot* received end accepted. invitation too late-To attend a lecture on" Ventilation," w "cb took .-place on last Friday, at the Society Library. A rt ember iu an under tone. " this ia a new way of rata ^r "wiid It cemea the day alter the fair."-Laid on thW?s'c<>!*r<in. Pi^sniei'fn favor or disbanding Hoae Company 7*for abuse el their author,ty in allowing hn?a nnii loafer* to join tbem?eoucum d in. b c. serr.il. City Inspector. Con CT* ftv? of draining low lands in Twelfth Ward. Con CUr?ition of Stephen Heuatus, aweej-er of Tolice Office, ask ire bd inoreatr of wsgef- Reitrrrd. Anointment -Oeorg. Betts, Collector of certain as sessments for sewer in Grand street. In favor ef imnrovli.g stone trackways in Broadway;? enlarging them from two to three leet In width Con C"ln favor of setting curb and gutter stone* in Ninth street between Avenues B and C. Concurred in. In tavor ot authorising the Comptroller to leaae certain into in Third Avennt. Concurred in. ... Mr Htisav called up "Document No. 30," being the " Report of Committee on Road* and Canals, and Croton Vo whom was referred the consideration of the proposition to apply the Croton Water for tho carrying off | C?Tha Committee rfi^rte<j .n faTor 0f certain amendments thereto, when the Report waa adopted. Ayes 14 ; noes 3 Mr. Chablicx moved a reconsideration of the queation. The ayes and nays ware called. Lost In favor af constructing a drain through Broome. Varick, and the adjoining street*, through Hudson ? * ?tn?hvor of*paying J Reynolds assessment of $300. for redemption ot sale of certain lot in Seventeenth street. Filth Avenue, near Bloom hi gdale Road. Concurred in. Voters - Resolution iu favor of directing the Cierka of the noils, at the different polling place*, to take down the names and residence of the different voters st the election which takes place on the 8th of April. Adopted. More Jobbin,-"Native" Monetae fro.-t\r. Cutun eff-red the following resolution ! ? Resolved, That the Keeper of Blackwells Island he di rected to inform this Board at Its next meeting, whether he haa had any furniture mad# on the Island for his own use smd by whom mad*, (whether by prisoner, or other wise ) and ??"> *h,t devaripti.n o\ furniture was so made and from whom the material* were purchased; and 1' from a Commisatoner of the Alma Honse; and whether he informed said Commissioner that it was to be manufac tured on the Island 1 Also, a report of the nome ol suoh ' "mi^Ch'soucx offered this resolution to ascertain the nature of certain abuses on the part of this keeper in ex acting pauper labor from tha inmates of the prisons there Masoago from the Mayor nominating certain ^Voting1?Roso 1 ut ton, authorizing the Mayor to ofter a reward ot $100, (or the detention and conviction of persons voting illegally at the next ?^^"-Adopteff In favor af conatructing a sewer in Fifteenth street, from Union place to Sixth avenna-Referred. In favor of building a sewer In Eleventh street, between Fifth and Sixth avenue#-Concurred in. In favor of regulating Forty firat street -Concur re?n'nfsvor of regulating Thirty-first street, between rioting the Comptroller to postpone the sale ot the Bel levue property, Stay vesant Square-Laid on the table. Trial of Polly Boiline.-Resolution from the Board, in favor of protecting the city of N*W York from jflylng the i xnenses of the trisl of Tolly B?fiine, and in lavor of lay ing the same en the inhabitant* of Richmond County? Concurred in. The Board adjourned. Nxw York Pe?T Oprier?We learn from Sa vannah, that the new*pai,*>?> fnrwatded to that pi ,ce from this olty by the fir* mail for the tin-arrival of the last ?teamei'. ,iild not reach Savannah until a day altar the N.w Yo'; paper, same new. This is a delay ref." arc judicialJo the Boston papers, and happens much ti>? then to "Imtt i "* We stk th*. perticulsr atientK . ot JIbr >*w >ork . ; mastar to ft* reform?B-?s'?? Neneh *t, Board of Rapanrliori. Tbi< Board mot at 6 o'clock, His Honor the Mayor ia the chair. Petitions asking relief from erroneous taxation waro received and referred. Reports adopted.?in favor of relieving from erroneooa taxation, J Moore, l'Jth ward; Charles Wiandall. Mh ward; Nathaniel Wsed, Barclay atreet; Lather Levy, 7th ward; Wair E Howland, 16th ward; Tbomaa Hergan, loh ward: Meaes L. Manna, 3rd ward; George Lie van, 3rd ward; E. D. crager, A. Johnson, John A Graham, I5th ward; John N. Chester, 3rd ward; C. lingers, 1Mb ward; Edward Johnson, 3rd ward. Remitted from Perianal Tarn.?W H. Van Booeheetsr, Sib ward. Adverse to?Remitting personal tax of W. F. Knapp, Daniel Maitland, K M. Hays, David Lyon, John Dougn erty and others Bills.?Several Bills ware or.lared to be paid, when the Board adjourned. Common Plena. ; Before Judge. Daly. Msaca 31.? James Smith vs. Patrick Rajforty?Aetien of tres|>ass lor assault and battery. alleged to have beam committed on 77th April, 1344, at 3d Columbia street ? The plaintiff was tenant to the defendant. The defen dant entered the store at 11 o'clock at night,while a small party ware enjoying themselves, and demanded rent; a lew words ensued; the landlord insisted; the tenant said be was justtben engaged; the landlord again insisted, and enclosed the tenant inside of the bar, where he was distributing his liquors; the landlord seized him; the te nant "let fly " a measure at his bead; the parties were se parated; peace was proclaimed. The tenant was peacoa Dly seated in his back room, amidst the duleet sounds of music, where "the piper tuned his pipes," and the many twinkling feat of sylvan maids kept time to pastoral notes. At length the landlord's ire arose?be summoned hiseourage? he advanced?he struckfthe white haired te nant. and felled him to the earth?consternation arose? tumult and disorder followed?blood streamed forth from the head of the plaintiff, covering the Boor in large Slots and bespattering the table cloth. Thi plaintiff Drought this aetion to recover damages. Numerous witnesses were examined on his part?a dif ferent version was given by the defendant in some par ticulars. Judgment was given for plaintiff in the aom of $50 damages. ? D. Major, Esq for plaintiff. J. B. Phillips, Esq. and Hay 3. Mackay, Eiqs. appeared.for defendant, in theab sei.ee of Mr.Whiting, who waaengaged in Polly Bodine's esse. Patrick Master son vs. John O'Coner, Lorenzo DihU'asid P. H. ilauvelt ?This was an action of replevin, brought by the plaintiff to recover $50 worth of property levied on in the month of August last, it appears that John O'Coner, one of the defendants, obtained judgment (and irsued ex?cn<ion against Peter Mastersoa, father of the plaintiff in this suit) and that the officers who had tha ax ecution, now Dible, and Biauvalt, when they could not get the property of Peter Masterson, took and carried away the property of the plaintiff, consisting of one cart and about thirty-lour gallons ot gin. Aa tar as tha testimo ny on tbe part of the plaintiff appaars, it seems pretty strong against the defendant. The Court adjourned un til this day, April l.when defendant's attorneys will open lor the defence. For plaintiff, Judge Lynch and Mr. Mulvoy. For de fendant, Sherman and Griffith. Hudson. [From our Corre?pondent.J Hudson, Sunday Etkntno, > v .... March 80ih, 1845. C Your anticipations in retard to the result of the ami-rent trials have been realised. After two mor tal weeks of intrepid argument, the cause of the people and the accused remains just where it was at starting. Dr. Boughton is remanded to prison and the ubiquitous Big Thunder is noplace at all? or ss we say in Iaw-wo?Mf inventus. If I had a pen of fifty pencil power I might at tempt to sketch the highly worked up state of pub lic feeling that prevailed here for the two last davs ol the trial. From the beginning it was an ohieet not of idle curiosity to loeitrs and loungers ? ? often the case about courts of justice; but the centre of attraction sod d^ep interest to 7h! distant andI remote dwellers of the enunttjforfonv miles round. Bronzed and athletic farmers came what was7obe M?Hner ?m ,heir wa#on? i? hear wo*.was to be said against antt-rentwm, bavins heufd a Rood deal for it,with all the devotion ot hi Mussulman on a journey to Mecca Men ? S ih^nlr T" ,n a bUTen llkf rawner.^d with the air of persona who intended to renin theni.and their serious and scrutinizing visages were all Aworn asjuroTa" lhe lu,PreMM>n that they nt.?S5,r.'SS-dM*"!?"i I was present, myself, during nearly all the tim* chned to do eo, as one consideration appea'raTo me n?,,ce ,han ,heae details ?and th? trial. probable con*<ioences ot the result of h is to be regretted that the Jury did not ??. *"1 by a clear decision, the l?'; d^?"?ha! hangs about ths anti-^n "^.!! lik I8tF??d grouuds are there fursavinsthnt th .se disguised, and armedfand affiliated TOcfstil of ignorant nun, will no?c?n,inueto rEfstthl I law with impunity 1 What good reason lTthere to [ remove the tear, that they may not whh .h,? V cedent of the impotence of 1*???V Tl h?. feared that these lawless men will go farther than they have yet done and fare no worm No doubt cep exist that there is a verv a- d settled feeling against the claims of ThtSS? lords in this part of the country Thii w.. ?. J by the difficulty there was in finding a "ryand perhaps some would say from the manner that jury disposed ot the case I woSld no, wS iUlinHaH S aay I at any oth,,r iury would have hi. f. r dlffereni|y? in review ol the evidence. Far ? wore solemnIv to1PTh th" ??Dd"ct of men who swore solemnly to judge righteously and iustlv hut without insisting that I must be right in ting their decs,on, I will say that ev? jmnmKV he wrong without intending it ay ?, ma? ,hiak " a 6in**lar opinion, but I am free to con,ess it as mine, that it would have be? better, had the arrest of Boughton and his ?? c.aies not taken place. In the first place hTTm euher guilty or innocent; if guilty what'effect must this failure to convict him have on the tho? sands who know exactly how far he is implicated in the anti-rent outrages 1 Why, theyTviKv i o ?fn 88 i.we P'ease ; we can laugh at tha landlord, worry the sheriff, mock the law?.nd ba" He he executive; we need not pay rent and will not; it ,s much more pieasant^d ^? wfS more dangerous to take papers out of the pockets of the sheriff than pay money out of our o?? ? On the other hand, it Dr. Boughton is inn??-?. who could avoid sympathising with him on account h s iong conhnement; who would not feel lem Pe orwhi 'nh'ian? reTct for lhat ?uthontybyvT ti of which he has been incarcerated 1 More, over, six months ot excitement, and in many cases oi toil and hardship, not 10 speak of the heavv ex prn-fs incurred, have all grown out o' th?m a? rf'ti; and now, to crown thr* matt** ,?? _ . of twelve It.? eer, wtletnul, derided thei tit" ? What will the [legislature my to all thisT Per haps they will reply that it la hettar to let them wbmwim u IhVles UnTUly C?mC roUnd t0 their rr. "e 'r" mrn are governed the bet ter. Th's appears to have been theirdoctrine since the commencement of these outbreaks- k?,. wouS thinVd'lff^I ff0r? dl,'urb?d dtsincts tKcy would think differently ; they might then discover thenuaVala mUA8t ?. "0Tern*d who cannot govern to iSJkL mir? V jf* )f ,h,y arr dfi*"?ncd nav .h? r.. y> if h?d'y fair that others should ^?a ti tn fjvTif5 ^r?lorr.,m the duty of the state to fork out the expenses. i '?.b lbe fndt of these prosecutions has not been satisfactory, it was no fault of those engaged in conducting them, and (wo much praise cannot he given to Judge Parker for his judicious manner on that occasion. It was a matter of some delica cy, as there was a great deal of feeling enlisted in the cause on either side, and it was consequently highly desirable to allow the fullest scope to the defence of the prisoner, and at the same time ex pedite business and uphold the dignity of the bi^ncn ; nil o. which were observed tcrupulouely. Counsel, too, did their best; they dtscharged their obligations welt, and if they did not please all par ? '"ct,udin? 'ho Indtan. of Columbia, it w?.'?o7 , lor want of a very "'.ong talk." I apprrhrnd the Vi.uie will be removed to ano ther < ounty, wh? u these trials next come on.? nia will be the surest way of coming to a termi nation They may try itiem in Columbia until "'ey grow gray, and juet be as tar from their object m ihey are at this moment I have but one remark more to make at present, and that m the public are M.gun indebted to you lor giving a report of thesr loiportnnt proceedings, the only accurate ope, nn<t almost the < sly one i f ?r,y htoul that * a- u> dor u**n Cvhtia

Other newspapers of the same day