Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 29, 1851, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 29, 1851 Page 2
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fJEW YORK HERALD. iamxs qordo.i jkxmktt, PRO TRUSTOR and EDITOR, tonoi N. w. CORNER OP PULTON AND NASSAU STS Valwne XVI X*. ?? AMUSEMENTS TO-MORROW EV1NINO. CASTLE QARDRN -ITALIAN OPERA-Lccbe?ia Boa BOWXRT THEATRE. Eow*r7-C*v?T Iml-Busb BROADWAY THEATRE. Bro?4wAjr-H Am-tr-I'LL Bt ?Yova Becobu. NIBLOU GARDEN. Broadway?To v a Leveee-Tibkt Ron?Maeic Tbi ?'*t. NATIONAL THEATRE, Chatham *tr*o?? Rob R?y? Babev Bi??*a?. BROUGHAM'S LYCEUM. Broad wee?A Gabd Case? Rov CH DIAKONI)?W?1I? a VlCTIB?GEKAT ExHISiVIOW. CHKIBTY'S MINST.Ir L9, Meohauiss' HaU, 172 Broadway -tTHiinu lliirtEiUY. FELLOWS' MINSTRELS. Fellow*' MujIoaI HaU. No. 441 RtuAdWAjr? EfHIOriAH MntTIIIIJV. AMERICAN MUSEUM, Amvsino Febfoemaecea A? rsBAOoa Aim Rvemino. Haw York, Katidnjr, Jah* BS, IfiSI. Trkf(rephlc SeKiuar)'. < 'ur telegraphic iutelligence is interesting, Voluminous, and important. The synopsis of the proceedings in the New York Legislature is full of interest. A variety of subjects are before that body, and there seems a disposition to hurry over them, which is wholly inconsistent with the welfare of the State, or with tho purposes for Which the legislators have been called together. If the Legislature must adjourn, let them make no blunders to accomplish their purpose. The intel ligent reader will perceive that many important subjects are demanding the action of the State law-givers. At Washington the Court Martial of General Talcctt is still proceeding; but the reports seem to promise a farce in the importance of the exami nation and its result. At Lancaster the democratic ratification meet ing has followed up the conventions of Ilarriaburg and Reading with a spirit that will command public attent on, for the possible political conse quences which may ensue. The Compromise mea sures of the last session, and the Fugitive Slave law, are sustained by the action of the meeting. From Canada we have important news. The secularisation of the Protsstaut Clergy Reserves may lead to a very serious disturbance, and oven a Separation of the Canadian union. It will be seen that the Attorney General, La Fontaine, has male mm announcement on the subject that will act as a brchraiid throughout the colonics of Great Britain. From St. Louis we have later news from Santa Fe, the particulars of which, as far as given, will be found in our telegraphic columns. From Boiton we have some directions with res pect to passports for foreign countries; but they con tain not a single item of news to any one who has instructed himself for the purpose of tra\oiling in Euroje with facility and convenience. Thr State Bank at Horrla?Review of (he Ti tula tor Perjwry and Conspiracy to l>e fraad. Now that the two trials in relation to the defunct State Bank at Morris?one for perjury, and the other for conspiracy to defraud?havo terminated, a review of the proceedings, and of the Tcsulta arrived at, may not be uninteresting or un Instructive to the reader. The charge of the learned Judge on the trial of the directors, who were ucquittcd?which wo give exclusively?pro oents a curious coutrast to that of the same Judge en the trial of Dayton, who was convicted. At our leisure, we may review these charges, in connection with the philosophical history of New Jersey justice for si tne years past. It is a fresh subject, at least. There is no man that has attentively read the full reports of those cases?which were published exclusively in this journal, and fur nished by oar own reporter?who must not have been startled at the audacity of the " con ?dense men" who played their parts in this drama, and the facility with which they walked into the affections of their dupes. The developements m tdo an these trials are well calculated to alarm the public who are holders of the notes of many banks, which, for aught they know, may be, and, in point ?f fact, really are, as rotten and as tottering as the ?State Hank at Morris on the day before its fall. The very directors themselves (if we are to believe them) were so utterly ignorant of its situation, on the night before it failed, that they had no hesitation in releasing an ealorser of two notes from his security for $15,000, and substituting in its stead, eight hundred and thir teen shares of the stock of the bank, owned by E. A. Thompson, which were then not worth a rush, for the foundation on which they rested?the Suaque ham.ah Bank?had failed, and the superstructure went with it. These eight hundred aod thirteen shares had been purchased by Susquehannah mo Bey, of whose worthlesjocss at least two of the dim tore were advised on the morning of AMd.ty, In New York, the placards of the failure being in their own hands. Yet such was their blind credu lity ? such their implicit reliance upon the eon Sdcm c man?that they released a good security, and leaned npon a broken reed. This is their own showing;and it affords pretty conclusive evidence as to what kind of directors they were?lawyers and doctors?eons of Ksculapius and Solon?with a toothdrawer for their cashier, whose defence on his trial was, that he was utterly ignorant of bauk ing and accounts?a fact which the books most ?aiifactorily proved. We are bound to believe, from the characters the directors received, that tbty were "ail honorable men." Being friends, too, of'.he Judge, who endorsed their respectability, arol put in a good word for them with the jury, the presumption is that they are all as iuneceut as Unborn babes or sucking doves, while l'l. A. Thomp son and Willard Karlc were very hawks. < >ne of the se is gone to his account, and the other over the AlWghanics. Dead men can tell no tales, ami the absent cannot defend themselves; and whatever hlame the directors attach to them, must be re ceived with a grain of salt. Oue thing is worthy of remark?no attempt has been made to bring Thompson to trial. There has been bo requisition upon the (soveroot of f'hio to deliver him up to offended justice As the ease Man.Is now, it presents a curious phase of the administration of ju'tioe. Harvey 1 Jay ton, the supplo tool, wh<., by the sanction and with the advioe of the directors, swore that the hank bail a t> mi f"i> cash capital of $10,?JR?the oft??r of the bsuk?the servant who Was only eir fjii or out the will of his employers ? is a convict for that false talk, ami will I- brought up for sentence In July next, b fore the Mipretae Court, at Trenton, while the employers, at whose instigation and for Whose advantage be |*rpet?*ted the f ul deed, go Mot free, illustrating the preverb, Tl at in the Stain '? hat a wor I. Whisb iu the ?'44t*r is lat hasphawy Isambert Norton, the President of E A Thomp son, who did his bidding, and alio gu!|>od (be oath? notwithstanding the .Sunday schools and the prayer meeting', and othir religious sxereisr? in which Judge and jury seeuh I to place so much faith on the last trial?will ha v? to pnss through H e or b st a recond tin*, at Morris town, in September n x*. or Mr I'onier. who re pom- the utmost coi,6dtr.<e in him, after n th-? ? m> dl?s* religions acquaintance, will forfeit hisbtil. Wt.<'!)? r be w Jl be forth oinirg then a- J tk -e, j or, if so, i ii t her Lit piety will, to th.- iV.i?f*e".ion of jud < and jur,*. m k ? black white, <?i a fa! i 'It t : .i \ t one a!" * < tr. def r ? ? e, f .r, so i >n'4> fill ire ?u h th .1 a j |D 1 fun A. ? I 'J Wis f oi|led to r. y il . < ,>>?' ha ? f v . la -I *11 thit gs ev. pt the v?i iris of p?f y jj. Tuo ji same obmvst o? i* fjutlly applicable to ae I ihugM and di?ta of judges, and " the gl<f4aus un certainty of the law." Thete are some lessons to be derived from the late proceedings, and no doubt there are apt pupils, who will " better the instruction." In the first place, the publio ought to take good ct e in what banks they invest their money, or w at notes they take in payment of a debt. Secondly, we are taught that piety, wealth, and respectability, combined, are sometimes more than a match for law, justice, and State prosecutors ; and that when banking and financial operations are to be earned on upon a large scale, the beat prelade to a successful plot and a thrilling denouement, is very devout looks at a prayer meeting, most assidu ous teaching at a Sabbath school, and eyes turned up te heaven, with all the sanctity of Aminadab Slock. Alas for poor Harvey Dayton! he did not pay sufficient attention to there things. Thirdly?A web of rascally may be woven with such skill that H defies the ingenuity of lawyers to uuravel it. A bank may be insolvent, and have is sued $106,000 of its notes, without $5,000 te pay tbein ; and still the direct)rs may know nothing about it, while the public are betrayed and victim ised?a warning this, in future, to all really henest men, to have nothing to do with tko direction of banns over which they d? not exercise direct and constant control. Fourthly?The crafty arc sometimes caugkt In their own not; and, as the ioo is new broken, and a conviction obtained for bank swindling, other-ope rators have reason to beware how they trifle with an outrage J-eominuuity, for juries, now and then, like that which convicted Harvey Dayton, will be found fircr euough to do their duty to God and their oountiy. it is to be hoped that those nsio rious offenders who have hitherto laughed at the ilaw, will be brought t? justice, particularly the iwindlers of the bank ia Maryland, who are en sconced in this locality, and ought to bo immedi ately indicted by the Grar ( Jury of the oounty where the offence was comm..ted. Though the re sult of the se-eond trial at Morristowo was A most "lame and Impotent conclusion," following the first, both trials are im|Mrttnt, for tire principles of law laid down and admitted by the presiding Judge, and for tho legal opinion of the Supreme Court of New Jersey, cited by the prosecutor, show ing that swearing a wilfully false affidavit is corrupt perjury, and that the swindling of a bank by its officers or directors, is a crime both at common law and by tho statute of New Jersey. I-ot the finan ciers look out for breakers ahead. in conclusion, we would suggest a remedy, which, though it might not be always effectual, would p*o vt nt much evil to theoommunity. Bank inspectors? men of bigh honor,integrity, and as keen as razors? cught to be appointed in each State, whose busi ness it should be to visit all banks, at such uncertain times as to take them by surprise, and examine 1 minutely the books and funds of each eonecrn, and report them to the proper quarter, to be dealt with according to law, if found to be playing a swindling game upon the public. Something of this sort seems necessary for the more effectual protection of the people. In the meantime, let the legal means wo already possess be put vigorously into action, und a vast amount of good may bo achieved. The Aitroachino Fourth or JOiT.?Announce ments are mad" in every part of the country, which promise an unusual degree of enterprise in the celebration of the coming Fourth of July. Mr. Webster will deliver an oration on that day at Washington, when the corner stone fur tho new buildings for the enlargement of the Capitol will be laid?the practical illustration of compromise mea sures in architecture. The probability is that Mr. Webster's mind will draw some liken >ss between the proposed improvements and the condition and prospects of the country. It will be a great eveut in tbe history of Mr Webster's career, and no one can tell what may be the result of one of his most powerful orations on an occasion that will afford scope for his most brilliant rhct erioul and oratorical power. Besides our many losal and municipal festivities on the recurrence of our great political Sabbath, there will be some internet in certain districts, from the presence of our Canadian neighbors, whe, in large numbers?particularly of those who have been in favor of annexation?will come over to this side, to see what the Fourth of July really is, and how political freedom looks on its great festival day, when all classes join in the great anniversary, with willing I carts, and with hopes for its perpetuity through all time. The Western Letter Mail.?We were shown, yesterday, a letter received by a gentleman of this city, which had been ninety-six days en the rout" from Quincy, Illinois, to this city. The letter was postmarked Ftb. 18, and arrived at the post ofloe in this eity on the 26thof June. This is certainly a bad show for Postmaster General Hall's mail ar. range moots, and it is no wonder that constant com plaints are made of the loss of Utters which do not reach their destination in regular time. Tbe time necessary for a mail from Quincy to New York is five days; but in the case here alluded to, it re quired more than nineteen times the necessary time. It would he well for the Postmaster General to look into tbe matter, and see where the fault iies. It requires hut about thirty-two days to transport intelligence from California to New York?a dis tance of nine thousand miles?while more than three months are necessary to transport the mails from the western border of Illinois to New York?a dis tance of but about one thousand miles. Tiie New Dark?Since the Mayor and Common Council decided to have a grand park on the East river, opposition has sprung up, in one or two quib bling forms. Those who are opposed to the park at Jones's wood and the Schcrmerhorn estate, pro pose to have a park of six hundred acres, extend ing from the Fourth avenue almost to Harlem. Tbe objection?and it is an insuperable one?to this latter project is, that the present generation could have no delight from it, as the land is with out shrubbery or trees. No such objection eaa he brought against the original project, for Jones's woods is already a park, and only wants trimming and laying out. It is a beautiful forest of primi tive trees. Tbe prob ability is, that this new pro cct has been started by speculators who have laa Is and lots on the upper part of the islanl. This e<m? th< only source of it. Tw? Mwhmam>ao ( oJurrnArr?The trial of Dr. Abel Fitch, the chief of the Michigan confi'u ltors, is progressing slowly. 'I he testimony, (< I < rti >n of which maybe found in eurolumns t> day.) is of the meet positive character; but it is the testimony of those who Wire concerned in the Conspiracy. Fitch is a man of considerable influence, and has hex tofore 'ustained a fair ehiraetcr. which will probably have its influsncc with the Jury, against the else* of witnesses a! o are brought f>r wasd to testify against him. The outrages cam mitud have been explained by the testimony lino* the beginning of the trial, which has cow been going < n for mere than twenty days, and exposes | or e of the most villnnous conspire "ics ever known. It is doubtful, however. If any of the parties iinpli latcdwill be convicted. Military Mir ir Wahirw tor.?There is quite a bevy of military men at Washington, all present as jmiges of the charges against Brevet Brigadier General Takott, Amorg them are five brevet mv JfPgentials-Gibson, B Hiley, Per?ifer F Smith, Wtflol, Twiggs; and five brigadier general * CFil.'s, ' Jariu, lotion, Churchill, and Walbach. All these distinguished men may be contidore.i ca dets for the Presidency. Sin j i. neral tthi' I.. n nnwiXsIt d, tb j t; <j<>r genera Is at. 1 t hi brig 1 dier gei ei !? r ?? ?i! b ki * for* rd to His Urns I a I',*.-id- ? VV? J The Demetm's Cam xmm tub ExrjUDmo* (Yause OF the Ashbu <imt Treaty. The cm of the United States against Stephen Welch and eight others, now pending before Mr. Commissioner Brig ham, and noticed in another column, is of great importance, and should not escape public attention. The defendants are deeerte s from the British army In ( auada. They were pursued immediately after deserting, and were apprehended in Maine, but libe rated by the judicial authorities, on the ground that the terms of the Ashburton treaty did not require the Catted States to restore them. The treaty requires the yielding: up of criminals accused of the crimes of murder, arson, robbery, and other felonies generally designated as tnalum in se. Crimes created by local statutes, or political crimes, arc not embraced in the treaty, nor are those generally designated as "misdemeanors," as contradistinguished from "fe lonies." Ibe British government have given a construc tion to the extradition clause of the Ashburton treaty in at least one case, which, if correct, these niea should not be yielded up under it. Nay, if the British government have not decided correctly, the deserters should not be yielded up whilst their de cision is unchanged. The )ule must work beth wajw. After the treaty was ratited, and during Mr. Tyler'e administration, several negro slaves,on the Atlantic coast of ono of our Southern States, murdered their overseer, burned his houso to eoJ ceal the murder, and stole a boat and other pro perty of tAcir wasters, and fled to the Bri.ish Bahama Islands. They were indicted for these crimej, and were demanded of the British autho rities at Nassau, Now Providence, bythe United Mntoe. A revenue cutter was despatched after them, and the United States Marshal, with the indictments and witnesses to ideutify them. The Britieb judicial authorities formally and grave ly decided, thAt the troaty did not cover the ease, and even went bo far as to intimate that the taking of life and property by a Have, in an effort to recover his freed >m, was a quusi political crime, an act of insurrection, and not known to the British law as one of the crimes specified in the treaty; and the judges refused to surrender the fugitive murderers and thieves! I his case was laid before Congress by Air. Cal houn, whilst he was Secretary of State, and it is to be found stated at large in the printed documents, about eight years since. It wai a subject of debate in the House of Keprcscntatives. The British go. vornment sustained its judges. If that desision is adhered to, the British government cannot claim the restoration of their deserters, even though they did bring off their muskets and equip wonts, or take any other articles of property assorted to them, to enable them to escape, or in delivering them from their military slavery. Those lesser offences are all merged in the felony of mutiny, and according to the decision of the Bahama British judges the offences were merely political. Tim restrictions of the treaty cunnot be evaded by trumping up a charge of steal ing a penknife or anything else, if it was an act done to enable them to desert. Desertion is not one of the crimes enumerated in the treaty. Wc may be mistaken, ar.d have no references at hand to correct our impresslonsof the Creole, Knter prisc and Encomium cases, that one or two of them were eases of piracy and muiderin American vessels, and that the British authorities refused to surrender the pirates and murderers, on similtr grounds; the criminals committing the acts to escape from ' slavery. It tnny be, however, that these cases were before this treuty. In tho Amistead case, the 1 nitcd Mates courts set tho negro murderers and pirates free. The British deserters are to have no l?gal counsel. Probably the anti fugitive slave committee or association do not employ counsel be cause they are white men. The commissioner will, wc presume, give hi* written opinion on Monday' i on this highly important and interesting case. I Jntu.1 rasncx mow Havawa?We have retired ri4 Claris#ton. our files of the Far, tudu, trial ,k la Hahau, and Viano dt la Marina to the 22d lost. The political news is of no Interest; and tho bland continues to enjoy the greatest tranquillity. On the 17th Inst., when all the captains of the Spanish war vessels in the port were congregated in the houie of the General Commander of the Navy, the newi arrived that a flre had broken out on board the beautiful frigate Ksperaoza It Is easy to conceive that the meeting Im mediately broke up, and the commanders hurried to their ships. The Are, hewever. was soon put down, and the damages to the frigate were but trifling. The Faro Industrial has translated an article from the Xrv York Herald, relative to the new postal arrangements between the United States and some of the Antilles. Mexico, and the ports situated on the Mexican Qui/and South America The same journal complains of the ex terior postal arrangements of Havana, ami asks the mer chant* to call the attention of the proper authorities to the subject, in order to Improve the exterior postal ser vice of the Island. The IHarU raja that it Is rumored that Marti wlU not with an Italian operatic company for the next season , and that l.umley. the celebrated manager of the Italian Operas of Paris and London, will some to |(a Ai0t/n W'th MU# 8?nU? MM Ublurhs, (fftruoni. ind ? full company. A bull fight was to tske place on the 23d Inst . in the principal place of Havana Eight bulls were to appear on the occasion. It< llgloua Intelligence. SKRMoVS TO DAY. Calvary Church. Brooklyn?Rev Dr. Lewi*. evening Knirkerbo. ker IUllhighthavenu*--ReT Dr Matrhctt. ?nkf 1 'Dtkir Acad. my. Brooklyn?Err Dr Gannett. morn ing Church of St. Chart** Borromeo, Brooklyn?Hey Dr. fort-** ey.ntng IVaahington Hall. Heater atrret ? Kld?r R obi aeon, morn lug. Congregational Church Sixteenth atreel?Rev Dr Mat thewa. (Doming Congregational Church, Tbirty-flret atreet?Rev J. K. I'.< i t> n ui< ruing Raptlat Churrh Hammond ftnet?R" E Lathrop I aft. moon The Church of St Loid*. In Buffalo. ha*. hy a paetoral letter of Hi*hop Timoti. which waa read In all tberhurrhea of the dlreea* la?t Sunday been formally exe-mmnnl I rated, together with the congregation It ha* been de , prlvid nfltaprieet* for two or three month* p*?t. and I (hi* iitpme r-ni'dy *>? ree< rtod to a* a mure i eye re | punhhinrnt of the trvatce*. who refuee t" 'urrend. r it* t. nifx talilie* Into tbe harl* of the Blah p tipnnthe I gn und that the church property ought to r< main where I Ite d<>n<r. the late l-out? le-conteulx placed It Rev Samoa I J White haa been d lam I are ,1 t.y the Peer, hyt.ry of Dclawire from the paatoral charge of the ltr*t i Cotigr.gatlonal church in Franklin New V rk. whera he ' ha? laUced for the laat eight ycar< Mr l-aae N Naff wae ordained a*an evangcllat by the preahytery of New rlrvr on tin- Hth Hey Mr Cook, late chaplain at Auburn State Prl?nn, j ha* rer< iv-d and accepted a call from the Preabytertaa i churrh In Pudlowville I Rev Byron Sunderland. late of Batavla N V . ha? ac cepted t*e rail of the Park church In Syracuse, and will be eot n metalled R?y Samuel H' Borti late of Sheneatalo* who baa ' l>cen recently avpplytng the Park church of Syracn*e. ha* removed to Bingham ton. Mt S S llaraieio haa ace epted the Call ef the Preahy. tartan e hunrh in Liverpool, Onondaga county, and will be inatalhd next month The rontnet fey baltding a n> w Congregational church In Pearl -treat It .rtford haa been ma le The edifice la to br LM fea t tn l? rr'l and ate.ut 70 feat wide and la to be ron.trnrted <>f Portland alone. The top of the rptre will be -jri.'i feel fr. m the gn nil Th* I ???'ding In to be complrtrd by the lat of Oetobev. 1A8J It.v Prrde rla T Perkina. of B*?t Cam' ige ?*? In atalled eiyer the- Find Congregational church in M mo bea ter. Cent . cn the 11th l?>t Iter Denial Dan a Tappan haa been dlmlaaed. at hi* own inataore. fre m tha |*??toral charge of the Congrega tional church in Mar.hfi.-ld, Maa* . 1" take1 place Ju'yil Per A . ?' Pierce h.ia l?en dlmlaaed fr- m the peroral charge of the Second Congregational rhuri h in Hulyoke. Maa* Key S D Clarke, lata e>f tdifl. d waa Installed the paator >4 II c rhurrh In Lew. June U. Rev. I.ewla M Sbepnrd waa In at tiled, on the l*tb ln*t., by the Preahytery of Allmny. (0 H .) pacta* of the Prea lyt.rinn rhurrh of Tribe* IIill. N Y Rev J M llarloa haa bcrome the ?tatc<f aupply of the Old Fabool preahyterlan rhurrh <Y Haat Am-nra. N Y Rev S J P. Ander*on late of Norfolk, la, wn* in atalled raate.r of the Central Preabyterlan < igpri b of St l.cuia. Mo., i n the lat inat fflarlne AfTalra. D?c??n?r rr Strxwanrrt?Al no<>n. yeatecrfky, the atecmehip Humboldt. Captain Mnea.lrft on her aaoond ye jage to llatrc. via Cowe-a She rarria* out tfi7t.lVB In aprle and 101 ptaaeogara The name-# of the paaang*r* will be f und in a nether column. The iteamrlitp Crree?nt t'lty. Captain Tanner. f'V i I. re*.attorn lip A la Ion a, Cn Uln l.ti In* f rStran 1 -1 ? . u -1 , ? . ?1 . t i 1 r 1 pl.ii i I?i n , ? - I Ctiarlealc n aho g# rrrttd y*aterd?y The name * uf their I* i ng ra wc ptibl rh nnd< r the Marlnt h< a l rrilled Bfatra OUtrlrl Tonrt. BefttV lier J.i Ige Heft* t ? .2* ?Tl' i ?c ; j ,i i.n\r. - - Aftfr Ihc r'h, .d| ft I.? gad oteupled the couH uotd t'C 'I adjrnn n <al ii d?Ft? ndlrg that the in Imt, ?Li j d Ie ijXi.b1 d Th? nga* I* Mill nudi-p-?? luf. ? TERRIELE TRAGEDY IN WILLIAMS8URG. Murder of a Mother and Daughter by a Hus bund ard fo:> n-law. SHOCKING RBSUtTS OF JBAI.OU8Y. raoBAitLC iiiDEa of l%o thee Fcnir??? A UK KPT AND OOSFKS9ION OF TUB "JRDERttN, fc?, EC., ko About ivtpd o'clock yesterday morniu-, M eold bloodod. deliberate, and appalling a murder e-in mltUd in North Fonrth street. Williamsburg a*. for tunwtriy but seldom become* our doty to record. W ben sbniUr tragedies are eo.eted under the influence of Tlo leot mroeutary passion. or the effect* of Inebriation, the mind I* willing to admit that were the perpetrator In hi* ooui. rational moments. hi* heart would recoU from evew the thought of such awful deed*; but when we see crime* of the meet atrociou* character and dread ful msgustade committed by men in their apparently sober and ?4 ?*n?e?. the mind become* sick at the oon umplath'W * the innate frailties of frail human nature. This drewiful murder was committed by a man named Lawrence Ktety. on his wife Ann Kiety Mary Golden, hi* mother-in law. beaide* Inflicting a probably mortal wound on Elisabeth Conroy, a young woman who re Hid. U In the house of l'atrlck Golden, where the htrrible tragedy took place. The twof.ld (pro bably threefold) murderer, after committing the d.rd walked down rUirs, and roluntarily gave hlm self up to the people, who had already congregated around the door, raying. " I haee done it. I hare satis fled myself?take and hang me?do not be afraid?I will harm no one-I am ready to die." He win then taken in charge by John Miley, a cituen aud afterwar.l* conveyed to the cells by officer Vanderwater. Crowd* of people gathered around the tragical scene, and the most intense and gloomy agony was depicted in the counte nance of every individual, young and old. It appears ,hat about four years ago, Iliely was m.rried cluudes llnely to Ann Golden, daughter of Patrick Golden, the girl being only about fifteen years of age at the time. The parent*, particularly the father, had been opposed to the marriage, and Kiely was forbidden to approach the bouse, and the consequence was, that Klely aud his wife did Dot live together for a considerable time Latterly a partial reconciliation took place between Kiely and hi* wife's relations, and he resided since for the most part in Patrick Golden'* house. Jealousy, however, whether just or unjust, iuduced lliely to suspect the fidelity of his wife; and it appears, from his own statement and the evidence < f others, that he had resolved upon her murder and also upon that of her mother. examination or Elizabeth co.nkoy before jrSTICK BOSWELL. At, eleven o'clock. Justice Bosw. ll proceeded with tho exa miration of Elisabeth Conroy, ?u her sick room, who. being duly sworn, sajs, that Lawreuce ltiely, on the JBth of June, 1851. did iullict a dangerous wound on the said KUxabelh. with a I harp instrument, which she saw in the hands of said ltiely ; she believed it to he a knife; saw Ann. his wife, struck with the same instru ment; Ann fell immediately; It was about 7l( o'clock; there was nobody in the room except Ann Kiely aud myself, when he struck Ann; Kieiy sad nothing; I heard a shriek; It proceeded from an adjoining back ream; suppose it was Ann's mother; he (Kiely) then come into the front room of the second story of the hou?e No. 110 North Fourth street, where Ann and myself were, took held of Anu by the shoulder with one hand, and plunged the knife or sharp instrument in

her body more than once, and she fell; I went to save her; he then stabbed me; I am nineteen years o* ag?; was staying at the house of Kiely while I was out of a place; have lived there one week, since Saturday last; the shriek tuns from Mary the molter of Ann; I believe Kiley ha* not worked much during the piut week; he was about heme a geed deal duriug the week; he appeared sober and temperate, but complained of being unwell; he a-ted strarg. ly; when spoken to he was pleasant; he was going sailing yesterday; before that he said he would not care if he was drowned; he frequently said he wished he was deed; yesterday a youug man came to the house; Ann was pleasant to hliu; Lawreuce Kiely said she would not alwrys be so funny; Ann rep'led he could not hinder her; I asked him to take me sailing yesterday; he mid, "you would not go. and I will not ask Aun;" Ann or Ann's mother said be would upset the boat; he said he would not hurt a hair of her head; the mother told him he hud often sought an opportunity to Injure her. The following is the certificate of Dr. Uogeboom, the physician who was called to attend tn Kliiabcth Oon toy I certify that I have examined F.lUabeth Conroy. and have ft utid a wound upon her body. situat'-d ou the up per portion of the seventh rib. alioit six Inches from the point of the sternum, and about four from the median fine of the, very near to where the diaphragm is joined U the rib* The wound Is about one and a quar ter Inches In length, and three quarters or one inch in depth, perhaps involving some iuternal organ, Roe has considerable pain on luhaliug a full breath She does not ciprees any fear ia regard to her situation, and I do not think her In a dangerous state, although It would not be proper to remove her at present. I cannot say what iDftmmvnt the wound was tnllle ted wtth CI1AKI.K8 L H0GKB00M, M. D. THE CORONER'S lNqb'ESf. A few minutes after 11 o'clock Coroner Anderson held an inquest In the house < f Patrick Golden. In the room adjoining that In which the body of Mary Golden was lying The names iff the juror, are a* follow.1*teph.-u Andersoo (foreman.) James Osburn. Joeeph M Brown. Thomas Burrow* Augustus Bennett. John Howard. Jared Clark, St. pben Ikammon*, John H'iutringbaiii, and John Patrick Q?4den. the husband and father of the mur dered. was calb-1 upon He gave the following voluntary *'jSjMeth'i name wm Mary 0olden she ?M ahout 45 veers of age; she was a native of Ireland; my daughter's nam. was' Ann Golden; I believe she - to Lawrence Reily; my daughter ? age was about Iff, she mnm born in litllM # Dr l.oeett sworn, deposed as follows i--The cau se the death <4 Mary Goldea was hemorrhage of the lungs, fcrni the effects of a wouud made by a sharp Instru ment. from ? sternal examination made. the pericardium ha. been Unrated. *????? exposing thn of the heart to the insertion of the filler the luogs e- verlng the pericardium must also have been divided; and the division of th* P1"* during bemocihsge. must, ia any ea*e, prove flata flier* i knit* ?u prt?dnr?4 und ?hown to wit??*?#. ' Which wa* st* ut ft ur and a half luehe* long The blade of tbe knlfr wa* stained with kl *d | * itnee* fr rr the rise of the wound compared with the hjadaem hlblted It was prol able the fttlal wimtid wa* inflicted by l\Vr1 Tiewwbooa "torn -He fuilv corurrvd In the state no nt of l>r Loretl. Bvtli agree-l in the opinion thai the knife produced wa* the Instrument u?ed in th* dreadful U Bridget Brooke sworn -I wa* standing ftw?t P of my own heuw butwee a seven and eight o clock, th" *? ro'rg wh< n I heard Mrs. Uvddeh hollow out; I Immediately ran into the bos.rn.-nt of hou*e posing the noise pri-reeded fr-m thene* ; ' g. fr.g up stair*. when I gave the n'arm to Mr* Mills. Lawrence Klely and Mr*, ((olden were up stair*. 1 saw Mrs U? Iden run down it . rs and fall on the floor below. I i w Hi. I* making hi* escape I mm the bouse, when two men t . k hU.i "f htm. prsvi >u"ty 1 s?w Kiel, shnring bim-< If. and left him .having, had nof diserrel any pre vi< us sjt miom* of quarrel or; go not know who took hoM of R?ely, In ard th?- noise half a minute after Mtuioc down rtlirf - .... Cross-examined by Mr Waterman, Fn.smsn of Jury Tliere was a number (4 person* up Hairs when I went no had nevet before sewn the knife whleh i nm her*; It found in tb. elect In tfce r-om where th* deed WM e? mmltt.d; Mrs Golden was my aunt; and .Mr Golden s daughter lived together in In. III. Omumi Tl irr yon and .Mr* Mill# the first who went upstair*, and were there oth-r persons la at "'tVdnir?I want to the ba*ement. s* I was proceeding upstair- whan I met Mis OoMen. who had then been .tabi d Kiely eair.e 4o*a. and lmn.edh.tely went up stair. I tb.n went up ?l->; never lieatd avid from lib ly a* to hi* baring committed the ?rt Itti'lf to %km p*t?o9* br I coll^et^d. ' me'aw.y I em quite s.tXi.d," did r<d bear aay one ssk h.m *hy be did it; there was no other per,0"i*J r.*ai hot I swrciife Ktriy end the person* stabbr l. ao , n. < u d have pot. up -lair* "?K<aul ?T Mrs Mills wa- n. xl >lled uprqg-flbe Object edb' b ??? sworn, let gave the ftdl- wing stab m- nt 1 wa* on t ?* wslk about m ran o'cloek this morning, or a little after I -?w Kiely turning Into Mr Golden * house?aald rnw thing to him In sboul Ave ^b. th*. ?< rfiflH I rttMn?r4 ?f*u Irfl th^ b?l?/ to ??? - i,tr.,( ,hw Mr* Golden fall at the foot of the stair , It.eiv rain.- doun i Uir* alunst Immedistriyiafterward* 'aw |-rid pet Rrooke ar.d lh-nplrt Mr* .?rid*n wm sick Wl.rt she fell; Kiely was eognlrg down stairs and sojn* p.. n to. k h.-ld f Hlms. wl^n hr said jhe w.-iny wife and 1 saw aiMther man la bed with her There w re two stabbed; saw blood "i sod sew Ana Ririy at tb* lma I of tb* stair*, life ... lb? In h*r; t.v.r heard t.>*> other Cm* make the .sra* cm plain'. 1 ' fh ? was t,ul of bis mind when I s?? him; Bo Udnh tbwr* vrre srv symfftm. ? f hi* bar ng heeO ^"Vjvt^f R. lymsk. ,ry o.her rvmarks ae lo tbu rv'** "t blseolMiiitllng the set. a little girl !? U ?>' ,h,t A i elv W?* rtrirg and thst she hriiev.d I .% wrenee Klriy hgd'lil.d her. for he h> d le. ? shiiVOg: do hot think at-v ?thrr re* mi n?-lairs l~ is* "i >t ?"? ? ?hen I t*vrd serrsms; on reaehlttg the d 1 I Mr* Golden lyVf in the entry; she was not dev the prteouer vu coming down stairs, and s tld to witnees "I deliver myself up;" ne said he bad found bis wife in bed with another man; bad premeditated the deed two weeks,and'that be had dona it with a knife, the only other remark, remembered by witness was, " I am satis fied now, and only want to bo hung " Justice Boaweil. who was present, here read the testi mony of Elisabeth Conroy at the close of which the jury went up stairs to examine the body of Aon Rialy ? After au absence of a tew winutes the jury returned, when John Miley was called upon and sworn. lie testilledas follows ;?About ten minutes past seven o'clock this mori iog. I was passing by house No. 110 North Fourth street when my attention was attracted by a noise, wblcb induced me to enter the '-?use. I saw Nary Gul den in the entry at that time j I entered, Kiely came down stairs and said: "t did it in consequence of having found a man in bed with my wife." 1 was the first man to apprehend the prisoner and was assisted by a young ?nau to take hint to the cells. I think the prisoner was insane. I reside In Fourth street, near North Fouith street evidence of dr. lorett relative to the death OF ANN KIF.LV. On my examination of the body, I found seven wounds in tbe region of the heart and chest,'-vidently indicted by a sharp instrument; one of the wounds next the substance of the heart was quite sufficient to produce death Charles L. Hogeboom fully concurred in the above stall mmt. Lawrence Kiely, the prisoner, was brought forward. On being Interrogated, he said that he was married to his deceased wife. Ann Kiely. by Father Beacon more than tl ree years ago. [A dirk kuifo was here shown to the prisoner, four and a half inches long, the point and ] guards of which seemed to have been broken recently.] i On being questioned, he said the knife was his Question?Did you stab your mother-in law and wife with this knife ' I Answer?Yes. He said lie did not mran to slab F.llxa bcth Conroy; that no assault had been made on him, but , that be had been plagued by his wife and mother-in-law. who said they wished that he might cut bis throat 1 while he was busy in shaving; he had owt -d the knife I three or four days, and bought it in New 1. >k f t the purpose to which it was upplied. Coroner Anderson was unwilling to question the pri soner further, and ordered the officer to reconduct him to tbeeclls. When about to retire. lh? prisoner remarked | that he did not wish to live. 'l'he prisoner being fully Identified as the murderer of Mary Gulden and Ann Kiely, he was committed to the j county jail. It was now about half-past two o'clock, and further evidence being dcetntd unnecessary, the investigatl in was dosed; anil, after a few moments retirement, the jury returned the following verdict:?That the said .Mary Golden came to her death from hemorrhage of the lungs, raustd by a wound inflicted with a ditk knife in I the bands of Lawrence Kiely That the said Ann Kiely came to her death from a stab in the heart with a ditk ktnfe in the hands ot Lawrence Kiely." The cells in Williamshurgli not being deemed a safe Since to ki ep the prisouer. he was removed to the Oounty ail, in Brooklyn Before he was taken oat of the ceils our reporter visited him. in company with several other persons. The prisoner sat in his eel!, apparently quite calm and unconcerned lie looked utidi.-mayed. would so in. regardi d his fate iu such a mauuer as if be bad la en preparing for it for acme time, tin being ques tion! d by the reporter the following conversation took place :? I HE CONVERSATION. Kcporter?Mr. Kiely. are you not sorry for wh it you lave done ? l'risnner?No. My wife has betrayed me; shell is shewn that fidelity to another which she should bare shown to me. Kcporter?But why should you have killed her mother ? l rin ni r?Ah! i hue Leon my run; she lias besn the abettor of my wife in all her laid acts; I killed'them both because I had reason to do so. and I am glad of it; X bought tbe knite iu New York for the purpose, an 1 I hkve applii d it a-1 intended Then, quickly starting, he asked, " Is Ktixahwtb Cotiroy dead ?" Reporter?She was not dead about fifteen minutes ago 1'ii-oner?Think Uid 1 am glad. I did not lutend to injure ber; she did nie no liarui. nor would I have touched the old man (nna-iing hi- father-in-law), had be bei a there; God forgive me if I hive killed her. Here the pti.-ouer became thoughtful, and the con versation ceased. (In being removed, for the purpvss of convey leg liini to lire oklyn. be said ?? There is no use for you to haudcutl me: I do not wish to leave you. I tun revenged, and 1 only wish to die There will be no ne ns-ity to try me by a jury; it will tie only putting the Btatr to expense I have committed the murder, and I want to die of soon as possible " THE SCENE OF THE Mt'RPFR?-APPEARANi E WF THE 1101 SE. During the whole day and evening the street opposite the h< uii' in which the murder took place was thr mged with penile, and the most melancholy air was visible on every countenance. Hundreds were still around the di or ab iut 9 o'clock last night, aud it would seem by the Silvnre ? hi< li uniformly pi. v lib d. that they had been fascinated to the spot. The interior of the house pre sented a roost awful aud heartrending spectacle. The whole flight of stairs was dyed with the iieart's blood of the mumdered. and on the floor where Mrs. Golden fell ? pool of tbe purple gore was to be seeu. The dismal appearance of everything around was sufficient to make the h< art shudder, and the whole sr .-no presented an awful picture of human wickedness an i reckless barba rity such as it is to be hoped will but Kcbinm be wit nessed among a civilised people Elizabeth Conroy. who was (tabbed under the lift breast, was not expected to urvivc last night. Cltjr Intelligence. l.NCE.NDIAEY FIRE ? FRIUII rFI.'I. SCEM* ? SEVERAL rKRSORS OUVMB. La*t evening. at half pant seven o'clock, a fire broke out la one e4 the three range* of (table* belonging to Jimmrrsoa ft Co.. prr prietor* of the Bowery and Grand trect line of (lege*, in avenue C. between Tenth and EU Tenth (treet*. The window* were all eloaed. and the Dime* had made *om* progre** before they were disco. Tend; but a* aoon a* the alarm wan given, the Axemen Were i n the *pot In vaa*. nnmber*. The Are. however. r?g< *1 fiercely and threatened eatenaive destruction In order to rave the hones. about two huudwd In num ber. they were let looee from the burning rtable. and fr< m the adjoining one*, which were Tn imminent A fearful danger. A fearful *e? n?, that baffle* description, i roued feared by the Ranie*. the h>>r*e<. a* ?oon a* th?y wire |oo*ed. ran wildly through the crowd, and trampled down all who came in their way. The people retreated, and pr< ?eed twrh other down in the wildest confusion A considerable number Were Injured severe ly, some It Is feared mortally Among those badly hurt was a person named Griswold, residing at 2ft7 Beventh street III* arm and shoulder were badly broken, and bis lib* and breast bone were also fractured, his bead wounded, and other part* of his body mangled. A num ber of the horse# ran over liim one after the other 11a was taken to the City Hospital in a very doubtful con dition Mr. I-oekwood. foreman of H<we Company ho 16. was also severely injured. John Mallisou residing at Sit' Ninth street, was also badly burnt, and was sent he Die by the Eleventh ward police. There was a report of a woman in Avenue C being mortally In jured, and a boy In Ooarck street being nearly killed, heveral persons, whose names we could not learn, were more or has injured There was one of the horse*, which cculd not be got out. smothered la the smoke. About one hundred ton* of hay was consumed, which, with the building, was the principal damage, and I. covered by Insurance. The fire continued to burn till 12 o'clock, when our reporter left, but the A amen were at that time partial y subdued and not likely to doany fur ther injury. Tbire can be no doubt that It was the result of incendiarism, for there was no possibility of fire ci imnunu-atiiig accidentally with tbc loft where It blaie out. A i was fir-t seen to blaxe out A number of threatening I'tter* bad l*en received by the Arm for some liaie past, menacing a conflagration, tn consequence. It Is believed, of s. om driver* lavirg teen lilsalwi An extra watch Was put on etery night, for it was not supposed that any mlsrnb f could be done In the day time It aeem* how ever, that advantage was tah< n yesterday afternoon, and perpetrated. Many of tha horses the horrid set wns which ran wildly over the city, were not caught up to 12 { ?'clock. Fiaa ?About a quarter past 2 o'clock yesterday mom it g. a Are hrt I r out in the rablnrt shop of Mr Kly. *1 Canal strut The buildirg and its contents w?re nearly destroyed by Are snd water Considerable damage wes also done to the lace ai d hosiery establishment of A. Hi rbert ft Co . In the tam* building llerbsrt ft Co lururvd In the JelTersi n Iniurai'ce I'rmpsny. The eta t . ?n>< unt it l<?# cannot be ascertained It may probably lie eslimati d at between MO.000 and IW.tM. Ihtmv Cos r. it ion c? rut Cm ?The elty has not been in a mi re filthy condition for ? length of time than it is at I he present moment The attention of the proper sulh< ritbs will. It is hoped, be directed to tho matter, for in this suit ry weathi r there Is every danger of sick- , rrss fa m the a VumulaU'n of tilth and stagnant water in the ?tfreti Whitehall street, for Instance. Is most efli nsite to the senses, wliirh |s the in re culpabls, as , thh i-thi great tLorr ughleri wf per-ons passing to and ti<m three ferrirs. We might pilot out many other . localities that equally call lit activity on the part of the 1 authorities ?ft SK I s N< lorsrv 4T twg faruwri sv tnv Carsrvwv Cm ?A* the i reseent City was moving out fn>m her d< ck yesti rday afternoon n lady made an attempt to throw a small parr-*| on I. ard tn a pnrsenger. but it fill I *>>' rt and dropped lr ? the river. A man. standing on the dock. art,? d . .a lady what the parcel contained, whi n she replied that tb re were fk-'.O In it He Immndl atily piorgid into the water ard succi ?ded In getting It < ul The lady in the mesntim*. had gone on. and the i man. on reaching the eb. re.f.uo I n t |?0 in the parcel, tat a daguerres type likeness The lady Is said to be a Jewess tlraSrraw l"t*r Ccweasv No CP passed th# office yseti rdev eecning. on their return from a etslt to the firemen of Albany and Troy. They uumliered ("B rsps end wire * con panied by A Jhiu's W sshington Brass Bard Ihey I ??ft tills ci'y on la-t Monday Their erglcc is cf 'lis smal! ?Ue. and is the hand*' meat at pre sent In the city of her description. Iloe Company No. 40, with their baad'oam eurrie?.<, escorted them from the b< at. accompanied by Dodwnrta's Cornet Rand. Asotin* M:?r?*r or a Batnoirrs Cl>ss ?In the ca-e | ublisbed the oth>r day. taken before the Coroner, whereby a child named Eon-line llarw'od. two year* ami ? ?vin nmatha rid. came to its immediate death In coe Miju< nre of a mistake made by AuHea flee r drug clerk lr the store k?pt by Mr. Bedding, situated in the Eighth an i ue b? tWe< n Fourteenth and fifteenth street*, the ?ils'hkr c i sisted In the druggist making up the pre -cripti! n wilh t?i grains of ey ium In the poeder f??te?i ? f rii tenth pnrt of ? grain. Coroner Ueer held fleeor to Boll In f he snm of IMt, to answ> r the charge, should ?t?T lr dirtment be ftntid against him at tb< lifting of the t' >t Grand Jury fi r t ry Rrattt?Abrut nine r'rlsr V.-u day night, an ? ff.i i r rf ti e I l;1h war I f if 1 an urk* own min *p I sri ntlv Bil l' r the lnin> ncc of Itytiur ?o<l brought him t- 'he sti.r t> h. i<*e A idiysleinii wan fen I f?f?nut the n|" i .uwler by s mftn named Nathan..1 Mo. i Tl phMd w?? taken t' the R:. ver>'h watd tR?n h^tf staft j'csterdsj n.t mug -em to the Aims Hons*. folic* Intelligence. ARREST OF FLA1T1Y* BI'ROLAKS?A DESPERATE AXES BLOODY ENCOCNTKR BETWEEN TUB OFFICERS OK POLICE AMD 1KB ROHHERX?RECOVERY OF THE STOLEN PROPERTY, AMOUNTINO TO NEARLY FIVE 1 HOl'SAND DOLLARS, CONSIST I NO OF OOLD WATCHKS, JEWELRY, &?'. Between the hours of ten and eleven o'clock, on Friday n'gbt, the jewelry store belonging to Mr. A. L. Williams, situated at 22C>, Bread street, Newark, N. J., was brokem into by burglars, who forced open the door with t* I "jlB iny,'' during the temporary absence of the youn^ 1 man. a ehrk, who slept in the store; and before he returned the rogues had cleared almost everyartlcle of value frim the store, and made their escape. On the re turn of the clerk he was astonished to find the door open, and was still more surpristd, on entering thm premises, to find all the valuable gold watches and jewel j ry, valued at nearly 15,000, missing. An alarm was given ! and Mr. Willisns was notified, and every search war ms de through Newark with the aid of that valuable con ; stable. Mr. James Southard, and enough was ascertain i ed that night to satisfy Mr. Southard that the robbers Lad walked from Newark that night by the way of the railroad track. Yesterday moruing early, Mr. Southard arrived in this city, and gave the first information ti> j Mr. Matsell, the Chief of I'olice, respecting the burglary, | and likewise the description e>f two men who wire seen, by a boy, to cross the bridge about eleven o'clock that night, carrying each a bundle, going in a direction to wards New York. This description, although somewhat ; Imperfect, enabled the chief to direct his atteutioa t, certain ouarters heretofore suspected. Accord!) gly- officers Brown. Keed and Barker, were ci 11. d up. Hud the matter placed in th. ir bauds to d tect nnd arrest the accused parties. Mr. Keed, when informed alx ut the burglary at Newark, suspected tw Knclifhuien, minted George Shields and George Thorn is, who resided in a small room situated in a .-mail framo building in Orange street, near the viciuity ot the Fir*4 Point# In pursuance i f this #ut<pici?>ii, the three cfflcers proceeded ab. ut 2 o'clock yesterday atteruo .ii. to the locality above named, with a ?!?*? at ri" connoitering the premises; but, on arriving at th i door. : ihev Observed some suspicirus person) lurking abou. near l,y. who they thought would couitnuuicuic witu i the rogues, an! then-fore concluded to proceed a', once up stairs, hit or miss, and secure the parties at any rat -, on suspicion The cfflcers, in order to get up stairs, wire compelled to pass ihn ugh the basement aud up . back f?tair ca^e. very narrow and difficult of icceM. rut* w?s accomplished in a very quiet manner, so as not to caufc nny alarm to the robbers, whom they intended t k surprise; and in a small back room on the sec-ud st ry the door of which was closed, ths officer* listened and beard the voices of men and women Suddenly they broke into tbe room, and therein *aw two mm aud live Tb? police instantly, on seeing the men. and observing a gold watjb or two on the bed. felt satisfied they h id | the right men Slitelds; who ielt at once ?*nerad. m* ie a desperate fight The officers cUnched with him. in or d.r to divest liim of a b ailed plst?^which he drew ? '"\ hi- pocket to Use on the officers. The pistol, after a hard struggle wa? taken from the prisoner lie again drew out another sl*o haded, which the officers succeeded in ViMls p'o " uandVarker were struggling with Shield). ! lb ed espied a bsg ueilsr the bed containing the gold watches Kr This bag he too* possession of. aud while so doing. Thi uins, the other burglar, ran down stairs, aud was captured in the street by freed and officer Lord. ooi, of the Sixth Ward policemen In the absence of '.eed, tlie VI men mme to the rescue of shield* by seining bold of the officer*, and endi avorlog tc break their grasp.? Tin wife of Shields finding no other way to secure her has band, struck Brow u a violent blow on the head wit i the b g cf on old table, cutting a from which tie bloed flowed freely Parker wo* next attacked by ta? wife, and by a brutal assault he was compelled to 1. Meets IP* hi Id. and thereby dropped 111* club. Shield, iiata ? h atl Iv seised the fallen club, and iuliic'ed on Brown ? b-.d one or two se vere blows, almost knocking hint senseless. Luckily, howi ver. Parker res in-red himself, aud ko ock ed one woman one way. and another the other, a-id again afforded aid to Brown, who, by thin time, bad work ed themselves, bugging together, some d stanee dowu stairs in a kind of loving embrace, lbe club was ulti niately repaired by the officer, anil Brown applied it ou the head of tlie rrl*orier until he became quiet The rogue was now subdued aud conductedberfore lit-1 I mor. Mayor King) land. and the Chief of l olke By thi*tlm*. both the officers and the prisoner exhibited the effect* of a hard conflict; thetr head* severely lacerated and streaming with I lood and their clothiug much to? and Mo. dy. gave them rather a terrific appearance. Medical aid was procured and the three scalp wound) ou the brad of the prisoner were stiehed up and dressed. Mr. Brown ? wound* although severe, were not so extensive as th. prisoner's The two buryl-J*. together with the wife were commilted to prison by the Mayor, to await a iurtter examination. _ . .. Iiuring the afternoon, officer Reed proceeded to New ark, and Infrtm.d Mr. Williams of th* arrvrnt of the rcgus ? and the recovery of the property^ Mr. M llliem cams forthwith to New York, and identified the P-t>P<r'y a. that stolen from hi* store. In addition to the lecovery of the property, the officers found In the poeeerninn of the l.urglurs a Urge lot of well made burglar. toola, atMA a* skeli ton bra** key*, steel -cutters. Phis-id* assert* that he ha* been some three year* in ILlii* country This however, i* much doubted by the PoU""> a* it l? doubtful if he has been six mouth* her.. Ills further believed that he is an escaped {*?"? England. lie is a stout made man, of middle statur., ami about thirty five year* of ag* A reward ofthn-e huDdred dollar* waa arrest of the robber*, and recovery of the P'"P?rtJr. glace the above was written, we have learned that the officers. last evening Visited the house where they found the burglar*, and on searching the garret they discovered a Ut of gold f?it watch cka?D?. gold i*'OctL?. nagvr rings Ac.. amounting to ne.rlv ?1.5W. making up Un balance of the stolen property. Much credit U due the r.fflci rs for the efficient nisnner and peraeverauce exhi bited in making the arrest of such desperate burglars .hint a/a hgiHt* Berr/er/,?. iUWoa-On Friday, offleer* Keefe. McCord and Umont, arrested a man tail ing himself John McLaughlin at No. 128 Buanc "tnet, on a charge of committing a burglary in w??* i2ii |ast Wednesday night, by bowking Into the dry good- store Hf WaK Sax ton No. 13 Milk street. Bo - ton. stealing tb-refn m silk cravat*, scarf., ke In all at *?*> The rogue, it seems, took R Y^taa h<doag Ing to Mr Paxton. found in the store, fiUsd it full of ?ilk* and make good his escape to this city Information was given to Mr Matsell. the Chief of*"""'- ??-d the above-named offleera succeeded In making the arrest Ol the burglar, a trunk waa loulul In the possession of th* vogue er nlalnlug ell the stolen property The "Cj-u-ed, together with the property, w CI is r The g.K.ds, yesrerdey. were Identified by Mr N*x t .u and the fugitive will be aent beck to Boetou, for U'*l Chsrt, .( HlraUtit a G?U W'efrA ?Yeeterday. Asd-t ant Captain rWty - f the Wxth e^ paliee, art?>tod a man calling himself V A l-?wU Eaehrick. alU* Lewi-. alUa Edward* ou a charge iff oonrtruct^ ta^y, in tainlng a pld watch, valued at %Ni. the property of Mr Kventt fltanby. of No 187 Pout hat rest ^ Fschrtek railed oa Mr Maaley andrepr^ented that he wished to purchase the watch, and would give ? A f?r th* same; and wked the 1-an of the wat.h, la arAer fas go to s< me jeweller and ascertain th* value A) ?'*J>t?'< ff Mr Stanley believing him to b* honest, allowed bins S "he the weteh shriek tp atrh or pay lb* 9^. took It to a Mr ,fl^? ' No 4*>& iVarl ctrwt ft>4 ?old It for V&. and thai d* iraud. d Mr Ptanley The accused waa eonveyed^before Ju-ttre ()?born, who committed him to prt* ,n h?r A'hd r.lrp,era/ ?/ e Afenwd l?'?ee? Jnm New Jersey ?Th pS'liee of tlie First ward arrested, im Friday sfr*?""0 * n an by the nam. of Chart*. Marshall on a charge af eloping With the Wife of a Mr itawart, baksrr. nMfilag^t Kinssti-n. New Jersey; also, with stealing 8100 In **?h. and jewelry valued at 15)1 and together with the wU.-, proceeded to thl* city and put up n* man and * ? hoarding house In the First ward A constable fj on, Kingston followed after th. fugitive wife. ??*,?***.>* oflteer John* iff the Ftrtt ward. sueeeeAvd In e^.tunng the guiltv parties The wife and the eedncer were eou reyt d back to Klngrton, to answer the charge. Rnfllnnlam In the First Wsrrf. Ms r.ftos ? Is lochia* s*?r y#?f fnpnr .r thn ftth inrl . I sis thir."4 with th' shorn I.?in'I rrtain Is nl?f to ant tha s?l?f right b?fnf? lbs ruhlio I think it n". "nary tittalaia thn causa of my namn rcmlay in cnaaa.'tton wtt'i It. Thn *r-t tnw It. that I am a lku?tttl. thr aaat ta, that I am rlxt mi t? th? often at A wttiJ|1 aad the third ia. that th? ofll >i*is ?f this Haril ar* pollth allj opposed Is ma-and. tharaf.ira, Irft an ataar anturasd ta hi lag my earns Into dwt?y?l? Tha man at ana that loati.-ated tfcn trnaorutinn against am. *?11 liana aiy rhararWr. ant I atoald La vary soar/ ta Inn bfi n?ht nn a taraltn) aiih tham. <>n lant Friday airht, a wnnh ayI. mi brother aad I w?r' walking Bp (iraan ? i I. (trrat. at a qairk rpasd. whra ha amidrotslly touched th arm of a Mrs Gtrmaa, la pasrlnr. tbaa Mr. Oonaia hit kltn a i iolaat t.l ?*. which knocked hint dean, aad a hghtraava I. Dnriaa all this. I ?at try Ing tn make par e httw.mi tha ta. rcnilictir* partier and was rlilnntly aasaaltod in dn|n* aw. And aa far tl a tmascutlon Brainft ma. it ta ao m m the. a polities! aaimeadty; tha man <.r men that lartigatod |t, tr aa m?r? thaa ansaaala*ia thrlr hiartr ? It A Rf Rtt OANNON. Aaa*n*or f tha Tint Ward. Crr* ash Cu'Wrt or Naw 1 "ha. aa M iillam H. Reirpoart, hniag daly sworn, doth dope an aa follows That ha. SS| aaat, was preent at the sh- >e aaarrol, aad that tia raw Mr ( 1 aa. n nrde*. rnj. t" mahr p. am hntwmn'he iartina. W. If I"? I RPtf 1,'KT. B? rt to htfora ma. this?nh liar of .laas. Ml. cforor r ffrtso*. Cammirllaarr of Dm da, 11 Morrtr atoaat. A Card.?Maanra llrrforil At fn. annoasrn that on tha lot day ?f .'sly r 'at, thi Ir aaw rhntp pan tat a trcnlatinst go Into >1 t. aa I tlmr will anaaco to deliver Inters in fas Iran. inc. In adeaaat of the I. 9 mail, aad with (rnalnr tafaty. I'ndar thrlr aa? portare r-au la'isaa, tin p ??nre as a risgla latter to San frta aiaon. ia only .1 mate: all a?i?r plam? la falif rut, f c?nt? ararpafnra, .t rrntn to California. O -oda dalirared ia San Fraarirno ia thirty thrra days, at Mraata pa' Aaat ahlpaiaat a* the Utb Jaiy. _ BtRFCRD A CO , I Ttany at rant, AatorOxiaa. Dawrrjr Thratrr.-Tiir Ihrnrkrapari ami (>#.n?ra ?>( this Thaatra hara rectdrrd from its pr-prii tor T. R llaml Ra, Ran . a telr-a of liberality, alt. thr spprapria ? tiar of Tanrday n?*t, Jaly In*. IA"?I, M thalr Resent. fht? is a gteat proof of lit ro?rids?atl< a of their aorvinor. toe which they eoalsiatly rstnrn him thaaka. ha hart- * on tin* ooearion :? no fr< m tha rtaadard falaa af his satahliahatoat. (San sard.) Mailt' Trrrant Anlldofr -Wr hntrr arrra tin name# aad errttf-atsa af fort? ??? rnrea af all Ma l> ?l, rollm tn.l laid wsnh In tMrjntt? We waadnr at p?s pi' lmr.It lisoased a ? w, ?*'? t 'i <?n?? a?n?. l y mir-I. persona doahttag lt? ctry should in intra attba #??.? Drpot, MS Kssraa rtraat. A lilt, ft Mf, ?p?l|c h!r hit.?I'aatelletirrt tltla dsv. * kt? Ttlli trie' a??. t' Seme of Jspoaiiad urn, * with illartrath r-. 11 J ana \n I IJ^ennta. t li < i-f - ir m>;i rt-V 71 t am' era rtrtct. Irriat If Bam Tha I'filnn In ratr, m d trill lar rnnhh d I t ar? hiyt rarf ? ? m itod fMBHb* ray Inn aalVi h. s* Mr I ? i hnskt'a hi ' \ wt and Ahos Rmp rtaMk I Itaa atrnnt, ?hom ti,?i, ia an aaafmaaa ^awotdtf .f ?'ir fall klaon, f?r lsdn- anstl ? .< o, m.anta. i u h, aad chfJlfh, at nrfr-'drhtailylo* ratnn.