Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 12, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 12, 1842 Page 1
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I TJHJ Vol. V11J.?No. 101.?Whol? No. 3014. RAILROADS & STEAMBOATS? HARNDEN 8t CO?GERMAN AGENCY?The ?ub oritx-r* irtprctt'ully announce an arraa*;-inen? which they have recently made with Samuel H.imhl, E*!., U. S. Connul at Antwerp, for the purpose of riutilhtlin] a GENERAL CONTINENTAL, AGENCY at tint place, for tl?. transaction of Forwarding ami Coininiapioii Business, r.nd for facilitating tin* incieadn;; cnmmrrcial intercourse b?*tw?Tn this country Continental hun?pi*. A* Antwerp ii *tCtstetL in the centre of the in luuractunin? region of Kuronc, is at only 18 hours dutaiicelrom London, JO hour* from I'.iru, in the immediate vicinity of Holland andOeruany, and directly connects with all by railroads or strain jvirkcti, its location affordi the greatest advantages for purchasing and forwarding Coufinental g??ods. All orders received at our offices in Boston, Albanv. New York and Plul nlelplna. in season forVfHJffU J**" ?? torW arded by lite Belgian steamer D1U1I8H QUELN, oq the Tilt of June licit, and will generally be executed in season for tlu return of tlie same steamer, which will leave Antwerp ou the 10th July. . ... O* lmnprtvrt Of 0?*nn*n Doom are imrucuiariy requeued Co notice liiu. HARDEN & CO. New York, May 17th, UP. mltr pomeroy c o.'s ALBANY, BUFFALO AND CHICAGO EXPRESS. "I'll!- -.'I , II" rr are lioi^nwrm^^^o - ul ir Expos* ?v r tinRailroad* to and from Albany and Buffalo, awl the intermesiis'e (daces, for FORWARDING, at low rates, with tin- utmost itwed, regularity and safety, choice Good*, Specie, Bank Note*, Important Paper* awl Valuable Packages?Will attend to the negotiation, trniejy, collection or payment of BiH* of Exchange, Notes, Draffs, Acceptance*, Account*, fkc.,alrea ouablupri centage?execute oiwafn the wuclwi*>r w??| Merchandise, Produce and Manufactured Article* of every deacrijeron, iieraouallv, in the t> wn.? on their route, through Messrs. IIARNDKN fc GO'S EXPRESS to NewYork and Borton, and Me*,!*. IIAWLEY & CO.'S EXPRESS U> and from Buffalo to Cleveland, Detroit and Chicago and intermediate places?forming at once the most direct, speedy and ( erfect communicaliou to and from the eastern and western cities, for the negotiation and transaction of all mercantile and professional ImsvueM, remittances, exchanges,Ike. Reference*?Eraslus Corning, Thomas W. Olcott, Watts Sherman, A. D. Patchin, Noah Lee, James Taylor, Theodorq, Olcott, Albany. Ageu, ie*?Bennett, Backus k Haavley, Utica ; T. A. Smith, Syracuse ; A. G. Smith, Auhurii ; J. P argo, Geneva ; J. G. Shepherd, Canaiidaigiia : Daviil Hoyt, Rochester; John McKenster, Lockinrrt; J. A. Clark, Balar ia : Thoinas Blossom, Buffalo. POMEROY Ik CO*, No. 5 Exchange Buildings, Albany. all 3 Wall street, Nvw York. farFand freight reduced. REGULAR MAIL LINE FOR PROVID E NJJk 1.ND BOSTON, via STONINGTON AND NEVVPOUT, composed of the following su)*erior steamers, running iu connection with the Stoiiiugtou and Providence, and Bo*tou and Providence Railroad*? M ASSACIIUSETTS, Captain Comctock. RHODE ISLAND, Captain Thsver. NAKRAGANHETT, Captain Woclsey. MOHEGAN, Captain Vanderbilt, One of which w ill leave Now York daily, (Sundays excepted) from Pier No. 1, North River, Battery Place, at five o'clock, P. M. Auhanocmeht. The NARRAOANSET, on Monday. for Stonington, and Thursday, for Stonington, New|iort and Pruvideuce. JRThe MASSACHUSETTS, ou Tuesday, for Stonington, Ncwpo't and Providence, and Friday for Stoniugton. The RHODE ISLAND, on Wednesday, for alnnincton. and Sntnrdiv, for StoniRgton, Newport, and Providence. Passengers on the arrival of the steamers at Htonineton, m vy rake the Railroad Cars and proceed immediately to Provi denoe and Boston. Freight taken at the following much reduced rates >? To Benton, on goods weighing forty pounds or upwards to the cubic foot, at $5 60 per ton, and on measurement Roods 7 cents per foot. To Providence, on measurement goods 5 cents per cubic foot, ani specific articles as |ier tarif to be obtained at otnee 22 Broadwav. m31 6mr OPPOSITION LINE FOlt ALBANY. FARE REDUCED!! Pnssn<e 50 cent*?Berth* 50 cent*. FREIGHT TAKEN AT REDUCED PRICES. -Ca? si st-.\ The commodious Steamboat WASHINGtut?"j* TON. Captain J. M. Brown, having made tr 7^ ........ tn change her days of leaving New York, will hereafter leave tlieloot of Roliinson street, New York, every Monday, Widnesday, and Friday afternoon, at 3 o'clock, ud Albany, every Tuesday, Thursday, and S t turday afternoon, at i o'clock, landing miner passage each way at the foot of Humuond street, Newburgu, Poughkcepsie, Kingston Point, Cattshill and Hudsou. For freight or pots ice. apply to the Captain on board, or to D. RANDOLPH MARTIN. No. IR2 West street. _ _ t?9c 3n* THE RAINBOW MORNING LINE for jTv?3^, ALBANY. TW low nrtfsure Stcavibofti -J???JSft\ IT RAINBOW, wiil leave the foot of Hobiiuou ev<;ry Tuesday, Thursday aud Saturday, at 7 o'clock. m5lm*r TAILORING. REMOVAL. PHILLIPS' CASH TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT, Is removed from 143 Broadway to No. 7 Astor House. ECONOMY IN GENTLEMEN'S DRESS. Garments of a most Elegant and Kashieiialle kind <1 a saving of GO i>er cent i'ur cms!*. rPIlE adveviser deems it unnrressary lo resoit tj the in-veil system of civiut; a list ol' nominal prices, prrs jmine thatine length of time lie has been established. together. with the eitonsive patronage brstosvra on mm, will prove r sum tient vouch, r lor hit cain'uiliti *. Possessing the advati'scc ol beau i.'Oiji 'CU'i with an extensive cloth cstablishim'tit in Europe he cotifideti'lv lairti that he can furnish clothes which, on comparison, will be found lower than any other house nuking up the beat descriptions of gentlemen's dress, myl Siu_ 3. PHILLIPS, 7 Aster House. Bmnlwsv ~ MACHINE POETRY. WHEELER, TAILOR, hereby sends This infonii.ition to his friends, Or enemies, if he has any, Whether they be few or many. The public too, bnth far and near, II- wishes every one to hear. That iu Broadway lie lias a shop, In which he'd like to have them tiop. I should they want coat, seat or jiants, No urn- cau fit tlicm if lie cant. Prices low tosuit the times, Cloth, too various for thes rhymes; In short you'll find no other Tailor, So sure to please you as A WHEELER. ml3 line 117 Broadway, op stairs. MARTIN'S Cash Tailoring Establishment, Tt Rr.mnrtit to 151 William tlreet, corner of Ann xtrcet. rpHE subscriber, in annonnrin^' the almve to his friends and A llir public hi Si iirral, takes leevr to return thinks for the liberal patronage lies to wed on him at his former place of business, and assurer them that av? ry article ordered ol him shall, as b-re to lore, be rot, mule, and trimmed in the neatest and most stvli.h manne The materials, the newest anil hr-st in the mark t, viol it j positive savin,' of 30 per cent. Strrni'^ers are requested Ureal ind examine. O-ntlemi n who i refer purchasing their own cloth. &d, can ' have them made slid trimmed in the style that has sivert inch Konera! iioa luring tiie Inst lour years. Every garment warranted to ft, and made by the best workmen at the following prices, it.:? Diets Costs $7 00 to 98 50 b lock O uts 8 00 to 9 50 Paula anil Vests 1 75 to 2 00 Over Coats 0 00 to 11 00 ITT" No Garments readv made?all made to order, and a suit furnished, if necessary, m 24 liours. mil! line MICHAEL E. MARTIN. OF THE UTMOST IMPORTANCE TO P?irch."n*r? of Mfuahnll** Troy HhirM, Bosomi and Collar*. In coimijuruoe of tlir many mitflakn liiviui; hecu tm ? ' ofh! i i n! in fiiidmc onr only Troy fiii'rc ase;Tir, we are ifmio e ?'?11- u i ?*- inuinc in.* rmw (' 11 the U'lirlit of nil in puisuit of our highly reputed Troy iliirU, Bosnian an I Collars. It ia this. A store tin lately liiui luainte.l on th ir window, and about their premises, a liifti PUrimiliiir t* be "Troy Blurt Depot." Now wc inform all, they donot Keep our Troy Shirts, B<hoim an) Collsrs, and is a yu . rd a ; oust mistakes that m<y octiu In future, on account of thia n ? si.n at tie comer atore, therefore, we shall circulate citrnsiccly the following carJ, air! for the benefit of deal*re in our roods :? Tlii? ia to iufinn deal en ami other* that Marshall's only Troy Shirt D - ot in the city is about sitt-en doors from the roriier of Pe irl and Chatham streets, on the riicht hand aide in pasting to the <'.it Hill?No. 90 Cnilhain street. This is our only Troy Sliilt D. in>t for the receiving of our highly reputed Troj thirt r ns and Collan in the city. We st: sit caane tlaii tti ti - eateusireljr circulated, in consequence of many mistakes hasinu has i in id of late. If- | .articular to see tin- n .in. . MARSHALL'S, on the window glass; al.o the following? MARSHALL'S ONLV TROV SHIRT DKPOT. 90 Chatham .tr. ?t. No pair.may asked of tho.e ? ho I... at down. Near York, June J, 1812. jrj lm*C > S H I RTs: OHIRTS made to order, after the most approved French O fslki'Sis. Gentlemen a Uanncnu of ail descriptions made to order ar the shortest notice. Gentle rtcn?a It urnUhinst Store IT an-1 M Maiden lane, corner of William atrret. m2S !in r WILLIAM COLLINS. /"NHF.AP I.AWSfs ? Just received, (.leases very rich Freuch Vy Lawns of suta-rior qmlity and style, jnsl imported, Tit:? 3* s ffaloniiies Laws. |0d. 3 do cole red c rounds, yd wisle. Is. 4 do second Humming and black is. 3 do litis ) <1 wide, beautiful goods, la Ad. i do 'he hn> it t ier iin.Kiit-d 2a and 3s Ad. il.o C Is. sstifiil ft Aiirtmprif nf aafin striiir nUiH nml fit?M whif* f >nlr. ?< Jtrrairrd renntly, 3# tufi rrinta, *ii 5 curl f*?t color", 4(1. I. do vr-r^l iliff- rent a'ylaa, Gd. II) do new piltrroa, handtome. fid ar.d 9d. 5 do AgM a- d plain Mr.-nmacka, 9J. 4 d> uf Mr at) lr reel London wsikiiIoI, Id Also, irrcn) rwi furniture chintz, (id, Sd lOd and U, MheetHtfa and khir'inci. Heavy brown iherlin*. 4d, G?). *d and Ifld. Kine lonine, ad, *d, M, i?d ?.id la. B?-d Tiek '> !, I ltd and la. I ihecle and a .tighama, ?1, lOd and la. Hoalary, lar?'C anirtinrut at It ix r pair. BARKER k TOWLE, ie 10 eodlt'r No. 71 Catharine atrrft. PLRVCH nVK.IS[r?~X?lENcieA-^T^W. Bumbom, 7? M .id'-it lane, N. V.1 J. 4i. Ker.l, 143 Knlton at, Brooklyn.? A. Ilnaont, New tinea, Dvn,?Th" public ire mpefTfullv infonn/'d the aluiac ealobliahmeiit baa bean in vueeeatlial or* I'ion forminy y <r?, and full ronddenee can plan d in thru PwrtCTlw ?< of Pnl'*? ?M pnnrtnilny in refnmin* ?? (!?.? Mriv'iinM and the public eenrrally will find it to their aiWantt*.'to rife tin1"! ilv-irnnle?. jet Im*'EK~'ilF",S ! I.V.r.rffKi' KKECHt?.-?oO? ry flue I trite heillhy imvwrt md Oerm'n L-ecHr?, for tale whnleaalr or ret>il, ? ry ff' nMr, orcn inllr applied by \VM. WATSON, Phnmi?t& Pharmaemii ?, mm Ar'"'hr?-arica> H'll. IT. Oat-harmc eti -of. rf WIN KI<M Kniw M>[vriot Bridimit manufacture, compriaiiw ' comjdete aaacrunent oi Mlno, hrrrine, and Kill net Mfi.'ii to TU?, tor ?! I'v1 Jr'l r. K. i'QI.LTNS ft PO., % "onlli ?. E NE' i 77 OCULISTS. | THE EYE. DK. WHEELER., OCULIST. DISEASED AND WEAK EYES.?DR. *? W fflRBLER, Occtiliti, 33 Greenwich street, New York* .e'HHCtiully inform* the public, that in consequence of hi? practice hdviiu' become enlarged to *o ureal an extent, he is compelled to routine Ins otflce attendance strictly between the hours of tt A. M. to 1 P. M., after which hours he visits out door patients. Notwitlulamliag that among the many hundreds of cases vhlcli Dr. Wheeler has attended, many have been o|ierated on *>> other professors without success, and pronounced by them incurable, yet he has never laded to eradicate the disease, and fleet a perfect cure, despite of averj ttudvaMun which tgtsy have presented itself, and in many instances almost against hoj?e. It is this unprecedented success in his treatment of the various?hitherto considered incurable?diseases of th% eye, that enables liiin with con tide lice to refer the afflicted who may tie unacquainted witli him, and his mild mod* of troariux the disorders of thisor^an?to numerous restored patient* in the ftnt class of society, reepeetivft his jnofcssional skill and abilities as hemic pic eminent toi UL succcaa, a scientific Occulin 1 hinnrr Tflarafan'nrn of five eve lid or r.ore eyes, however i? n^ standing, can lie effectually and p* rmaui-ntly cured, lilina, and speck:;, removed wi-in*ut surgical 0|*lHlio!i. STRAB ISM US, Uommi,,.'/ cMlm S<iuintiui:, wit CATARACTft, safely tv moved? ju a frw miuau-i?with ta'Cdjr auy iucourciucnce or luinlo the puUonL. To sen: trouble, corrf art ID formed that lrlti r?, .iddre?rii to Dr Wheeler, P.will not be Ldiru from the i> .hit... ?i . . . r ft"?" 'i"he vast number of CU(I which nave been cured by Dr. Wheeler, have already ^ind iiim > wide tjiead reputation, ami | ixed it upon a .u tuatin;; as lie gratitude ol" those whom he Has rescued (Vom a " living ih ?th " Of the number of car* ! uficates, which path >t? have ottered in him of their own ac- ' coid, ha selects the following, not llial tin- ruses are more re- ' iitaiiiahla than many others, but hicausi the persons who wrote ' them appeared lt> be actuated by a commendable spirit of phi- ( l.inlhrepy, iu seeking to make known for the pno<l of their fellow rrun, the bene lit which Uicv have received from Dr. ' Wheoiei's treatment 1 Nr.w Yt r>, March 15th, 1812. ' To Or. Wheeler, Oculist, 13 Cireeii?ic? at. I Sia: 'I hat you may, if you lh<nk proper, mage pub- ( licly known the high estimation in widen I hold yen aa an oc- | rnliat? i be^ to give yon, in addition io my veraal acknnwl- , rdginrula or the benefit von have c iufarrcil ii|>on me aa a patient, this written atrowui of my grot indebtedness to you lor ' restoring the sight of uty poor little child lioin the dnngeious ' disorder which lately afflicted its sight The child waaof such I lender years, and its disc an- v/as of suck alarming a character. | that I despaired, until told of your sKill in such matters, oj ever obtaining anv remedy for her, mid die more especially as , other physicians had afforded her no inief. I am hamiy, how ever, thus to confess that you nave effectually cured net, and 1 cordially, heartily thank you, lor your highly successful exertions. Yours respectfully, MARTIN VV ATEH8, 118 Hammerslcy st. | City and County ol New York: to wit: In the hope of being serviceable to of ufy afflicted frl low ereatnre*. I hereby voluntarily offer my grateful testiino I uisls lo Dr. Wheeler, the t cuii-t, for restoring me to ixufecl sight, (from total blindness,) af-er Paving before been mi-tic cejsfallt treated and operated upon l>\ upwards of twenty of the inost eminent aim rclebr red medical men of this cily and different parts of the United 8: V, In witness whereof, I nj -ke deposition, under oath, to its Imth, and hereunto so' r.Hli. incn-nuJAM KS (). I- AURfX, 78 3d Aveune. Swom before me, 'In Ji'tii d v.- of March, 1843. Clr.c.^d, Com. Deeds. 7 Nassau atreet. City and Comity of New York : ss. David Powell, Ijfl Jackson street, Brooklyn, being duly sworn, says, that he was alflicu d eight years with the Egyp tiau opthalmia, and ulcers ill the eyes, and though under one ef we first oculists at the Eye Infirmary four and a half years, ne experienced no relief, hut hecsine blind, in which state he was placed under the treatment of Dr. Wln-eler, Oculist, 33 (Jreeu wich street, who has entirely restored his sight. DAVID rOWELl. Subscribed and sworn lo before me, this 31st day of Msrch, 1*42. Joint Bi-lklet, Com. Deeds, 81 Wall street. City and County of New York: ??. Mary Ann Pirley, daughter of Mrs. Wim?les,No.!M Catharine street, being duly sworn, says, that she a short time suffered dreadfully from a disease known, technically, (as deponent is informed) to he Amaurosis, which rendered Iter quite blind. Although she had the best ass!Mice that could he afforded her it the Eye Infirmary, (as w.ll as from an einineut oculist in this city, who eventually told her the sight could never be restored) she never received auy essential benefit until she was placed under the care of Dr. Wheeler, Oculist, 33 Greenwich Street, whose kind aud skilful treatment, has entirely restored rrr. MARY ANN PIRLEY. Sworn before me, this 15th dav of April, 1812. Isaac P. Martin, Com. Peeda, 11 Wall street. City and County of New Yorkt st. .\lr. S. Cady, Hi lligh street, Providence, R. I., being duly sworn, says, that he w as totally blind in his left eye, for nine years; the curse of the blindness was cataract; that lie applied o Dr. Wheeler, Oculist, of '.13 Greenwich street, who, [by au operation attended by very little ]iaiu and inconvenience, and without danger,] has perfectly restored his sight. Under such circumstances, he feuls it his duty, to state his gratitude, to the Doctor, for the inestimable benefit which his skill has conferred upon him. S. CADY. Sworu before me, this 2'uh day o (April, 1812, George Ireland, Jr., Com. Deeds. 7 Nassau street. City and County of New York, ss: On the 8th of last month, I placed my little daughter, three years obi, who had sore eyes, and was completely blind of the left, under the care of Dr. Wheeler, Oculist, 33 Greenwich st. To the astonishment of all who knew her.licr sight is perfectly restored, anil her eyes are well. In the hope of leading others to the same blessing that I have enjoyed, I voluutarily make ibis statement under oath. CHRISTOPHER BURNS, Grand street, corner of Thompson street. Sworn to before me, this 28th day of April, 1812. W. H., Com. Deeds, MISCELLANEOUS. ~SHARON SPRINGS. TIIE rAVILLION.?This new commodious Hotel will he oi>eii for the rer-ntion of visitors on and after the first of fttne iiegi, at the Village of Sharon Springs, Schoharie County, New Yorlt. The clear par? w\ter of the spring*, greatly resembling fLnsn nf the white siilnhur ?nrinir? nf Virginia U?v? h**>n proved to be highly efficacious in Rheumatic, Cutaneous, Billions and Uysmptic complaints; and in the cure of Erv>i|>rla*, dailrheaim, Scrofula, Liter Complaint, and general <!< bility, old in many ether respects^ posarss (at certified In some of the nost emin nt medivaf piofrssors in the United States) medicinal and licaliug projiertics unsurpassed, and believed to be une'inallrd by any in thi* gnu riTry. Added to thcac, the rides in the vicinity, numerom villages, *'~nsive views, neighboring Caves and romantic scenery ate mottC the m my attractions oliered to these seeking in the heat f sunimer.either health or pleasure. Th.-se springs are hut a fe v hours ride fro-.i Sarntomi, Troy, Vlbauy, Sie,, and are aece .sable from Canaoharie on Uie Albany and Utica railroad, where carriages daily await the arrival of the morning cars from Schenectady and Utica, to carry visiton to the Springs, a distance of alxvut eight miles, arriving in time for dinner; also by the Albany anil Cherry Valley turnpike by daily stages, being about forty-five miles west of the city of Albany. Warm, cold and shower Baths fnrnished at all times, either ol" th .mineral or fresh water, and every attention given to renter the stay of v-silors agreeable. An abundance of the purest mountain spring Ice it stored for die season. ISAAC O. WILLIAMS. THE SPRINGS IIOTEL.-This Hotel will be opened at the above village of Sharon Springs, for the reception ol visitors, and combining all the advantages of this delightful summer residence. a23 K>w2taiv*r WILLIAM K. JONES. A WONDER AND A BLESSING TO CLEAR THE PKIN. 'PHE ITALIAN CHEMICAL this resolti? lion passed by the Medical Council of Paris " We consider M. Vetprim the greatest philanthropist of the age, and his Italian Chemical Boat. at a |>erfect miracle to cure auy eruption or d'sftguremeiit of the skill. The Italian Chemical Soap is confidently recommended to the public to cure the following : j.imples, freekles, salt rheum, scurvy, tan, morphew or sunburn, erysipelas, or any eruption. It will i-hange the color of dark yellow or sunburnt akin to a beantiful healthy clearness? the public may rely on it, it never fails." Sold by T. Jones, sign of the American Eagle. R2 Ch-th in strvet. price iO eent* a calte? on ea.-li label tP.e signature of M. Veaprino, the inventor, and T. Jones a* the General A tent, Agents?119 Kill ton street, B ooklvn: ev Dock at. Philadelphia; (I State at. B.islun ; 110 Baltimore ?t. Baltimore; i7 8t-?tc at. A! bany. jl lui'c PllAVI) SPRING MKUTt INK. - WHITWKLl/S TEM b* PKRANCr. BITTERS, WITHOUT WINK OH AL OOHOt..?Il?ar!rr, huff you no ? Do yon not re!i*h your M 1 Thru n<- \]i % >mitrs : rh -> will *f?o prv.atly ik*ui di^eAiiou, And of c ?nr?? mnovi- ir, .y i-vi.', i&midice, wr *k- I uwtf ul Mir fttoinach. ilifv, Sir. Th? / i?T?r?the blood And infigoratr fhe whoh Tin- but- * are extremely mild and |ihn%nt. Try fl<:r. Pfirc ?'? ruilx. Sold by A. B. k D. ^. ?n<U, dm So. 79 Fulton, eoroer jf Gold *trept, and 100 Kulmn, corner of William itrrrt* Alto old by Abixm. V 8ai"li U C<So. 271 Broadway, corner of #'haiiite rs itrctc ; Da?:tl Send* Ik Co., No. V Broadway, cor* aer ??f Market itreet. \>/:. )v.\ - in DEARSALL'S oTft ESTABLISHMENT, foonded in I 1933, at 102 W.itrr street, five doors above Catharine mar j ket, the only establishment of the kind in the United Stales. | continues to snpply the Navy. the American, Russian, and Spanish war steamers?has supplied all the race boati anil club boats Tor tlie last funr years?anil has now the laritcat assortment of oara, aweepa, anil sculls ever collected in one place. N. B ? The Branch Oar Store on the North Kivrr aide, i? hut up, a:id remoeed to 402 Watrr afreet; and aa I save all tne et|>etv?es of one atore, I will tell enough cheaper to tliote who come from the North Kivrr aide to iwy them for their trouble. Hare boats, club boati, oaia nnd aciilla told 30 per cent It a* than last year. mi im?e STAINED til.ASS \ .It WINDOW SM.VDKM.-II VN NINOTON k CO, 203 Broadway, near Re ade si, (JHass Stiinera and decorative I'aiutera,^respectfully solicit^ lantiliea and others, fitting up their dwellings, to iu?i>ect their stock, which for style ami eiecntiou of work is not to he aurpais' tl, and at tyiees to anit the timea. Washable window shades from one dollar to the richeat styles, etpially cheap in prn;torTion. Architects and other* lurnianed with designs lor stained iflaas for church windows, dwellings, he.on the shortest notice, and orders caecuted with ccouooiy and despatch. WANTED?An artist, used to drcorative painting; alio an apprentice. my2fl Imr 1 '2( H) 000 ^CKLEIJl nackacei toauttcn ' v! Assorted Heklea, Catlap, Saoces. I re aerrei, and hn*lhh Jdnatard, of a superior quality aim low ir li'a. *nu Y Vinegar, by the gallon or barrel; Aair Kront bv 'he barrel or keg ; Preferred Meats. Soup*. Ojaters, bowls. Milk, lie., warranted to keep any Ifnjlh at time, and many climate, excellent for ship tores, as they a?e?d a great lutsiry at a reasonable price ; Ground Colfcrc, warranted imre ; walnut, Mushroom and Tomato Cat?up. by the Kalloo or domtn. N. B ? Lance ?** Fiekleifer grocers, by WhoUsalt and fcr'rickeUl mJI Sin I'M Water and ?t? Front .tree! riMlE cOLTfi PATENT REPEAT! Nil E11UE ARAIS A ?Uiflet with Eghl Chamhera. C.irhiwet with Hi* Chamber*. Shot (hint orFowlimt pieces. with six Chamber*. Pittolt, Pocbet, Bella and HoUtert, with ft?c Chambers. And au extra cylinder with fine more chirstrt. As also, percnnina ftps, ball* and powder, intproeed can 1 rimer-, and powder flank*. arc now offered fo-?*'e at reilaced licet, at No. 171 Broadway, 2nd door i>e|nw Courtlandr street. I'urchaaert from abroad can be siippli-d with any tvaaonable i inntity on short notice. The K'eat adaanta*** of thete fire *rm? orer any other ft re 'rmn now known, w well at their superior workmanship and ,n*Tlty of materials, it to well established that It It not nrcev I irj" to detrrihe the tam? now. jel lrq*f W Y O V v ?^ >JEW YORK. SUNDAY A TRIAL OF COL. MONROE EDWARDS, FOR FOKUF.ll Y. Court of Oyer nwd Terminer. Before Judge Kent and Aldermen Balis and Hatlielil Firm D*r. JuxkII.?The avenues to the Court ittom were tilled ,vith the densest crowd that ever occupied them, before ight o'clock in the morning. and their numbers were :oulinually augmented by fresh arrivals. The otliccrt in ittendance, w ho were far too few in number for the arduous duties they had to perform. After almost suprrhunun exerti>ns, succeeded in so far making a lane us to alow of the entrance of the Judges, jurors ami reporters, with a number of ladies who had been attracted by the sell earned fame of Messrs. Marshsll and Crittenden, and he o'her speakers in this singular trial, into the Court ootn. At eleven o'clock the Court room being densely crowd 1, the crier proclaimed the opening of the Court, and the tames of the Jurors were callud, when all answered. Col. h.dw aril, w as dressed at nil points as yesterday, excepting udL ur nun un u irmeu slim. JltncK Knis-i, on the opening of the Con it, aaiil lie wish-.1 to remind the audience that the rdlgh.cst manifestation >f applause or ills ipprobalion would lie visited with all the lowers of the Court. Mr. Marshall then resumed his addreu, nnil in commencing said, 1 wish to moke a correction. It ha* been tuggested to me by the Counsel on the opposite side, that ; made a misstatement last night. It lias been stated to mo lint the letter signed Maunsel. White & Co., to Messrs. Drow n, Brothers fc. Co.) which I stated to have been iworn to, as having been Mr. Edward's writing, bj Mr. Tappan, was not submitted to that gentleman, and having tscertaiuod that such is the fact that it was not shown to Mr. TappHn, I cheerfully mukc tltc correction. Gentlemen, 1 referred last night to the circumstance ol money Iteing found in the possession of Monroe Edwards to the smouut of $16,000. Well, they have proved that Jno. P. Dnl lwell defrauded Brrwn, Brothers & Co. of 000,and Ihis proves that he must at least have had possession of MO,ooo in addition to the'id 0W w hich they say he defraud:d Messrs. Brown, Brother* 8cCo. of. What'do they do ;o account for tliislfor the.y seo that it is a fatal objection 10 the second presumption of guilt from (lie jiosscssion of money. Why, they bring Mr. Corrie here, who says,? What does lie say ! That Monroe Edwards defrauded him I No! that Jno. P. Caldwell defrauded him of MO,(XX). What lias this to do with this ease7 But what do we prove? We prove by Miss rhillips that Monroe Edwards had an amount of money nearly equal in nmonnt to that found in his possession, at a date anterior to the date on which he is charge 1 with Having got this money of Btown. Brother* s Co. t vve nave like* wisa prbved by tht) documents which have been laid liefore >ou thatMonroe Edwards received this sum of money at a date anterior to the showing of it to Miss Phillips, anil anterior long to the date on which the money was obtained by this fraud ; then about this bag? does not the evidence snow that Monroe f.dwards received gold in Baltimore long previous to this time and could he not I is it not probable that he did I from the evidence,receivethi* bag at that time, in that place ; is it not in proof that he was arrested in Philadelphia a'month afterwards,and there not on the evidence w hich had been given in this cause, hut from information of a different uaturr?] did he not implore that no Miuiiui uo iniurmu i 01 1110 cnarge on which he was arrested 1 and win he informed of it ? hard measure this, in these United State* of America, that a mnn should be arrested and his property, clothing and papers, everything but what he had on his buck, sei/i-d; hard measure this to be meted on such grounds; and all this is done without finding a single scrap of evidence amongst all these papers; what do they say to this 1 that he was that accomplished, cunning, dextrous, thoughtful, prudent thief that he would not leave any truce of his guilt! take them at their words and what doc's it prove! that this thoughtful,|prudent man should go in the open light of day to all the hunks in Baltimore! and cash these checks ; this is monstrous ; con you conceive it possible that he would so act t and after nil this, lie remains in Philadelphia,midway' between New York and the scene of his operations, for a month! why, according to this he must liare a taste for such trials as this, and a pride in showing how lie can battle the lawyers and escape the consequences ; in oil these circumstances there ismothing incompatible with innocence;but tlierq are multitudes which are incompatible with guilt; I had never conversed with any of the witnesses before I entered the court, and I could not hut remark the difference between those on the part of the prosecution mid thoiuon the part of the defence ; there is a strange compound of qualities in his character; faithful to his kindred, true to the death to his mistress. Our other witnesses are nlso as unimpeachable ; they are all entitled to credit; (here. Col. Wchb of the regular army, entered and took a seat in the rear of Mr. Marshall, and commenced rcodiHg a copy of the w eekly Herald, which our rejiorter had taken into the Court Room;) our tavern keepers do not swear as their tavern keepers do ; and Mr. El.lcr swears that Monroe Edwards was in Baltimore either on the 31st August or 1st of September?he. don't know which. Now we have proved that ho was elsewhere on the 31st of August, and if ha was at Baltimore on the 1st September it isTmjiossible that he could have been nt Richmond on the 3d September,land therefore could not he the John P. Caldwell who received the money ; never was there so extraordinary and so powerful a combination as there has been to convict my client of thie crime ; this ie a crime which cannot be defended if committed ; it is one which meets with no sympathy, and must be met with clear, cold argument; 1 may bo pormitted before I sit ^dowii to make a remark ; I trangresscd last night the rules of the foruin ; 1 transcended the proprieties of the place and I know It was under favor of this court, nnd that favor and courtesy were extended to me, as it was the case of a stranger, and n stranger here under remarkable and pecnlaiar circumstances ; (or myself 1 did not do this ; I appeal to you on behalf of my client ; I forgot lor a moment what I owed to you and to myself, e moments' cool reflection has satisfied me that I ought not to have done so : that I need not have .Ion.. ?n I ? have remembered, that connected with the counsel,which I am,ought to havobeen a sufficient guarantee for me : 1 have one beside me whom I am proud to he betide;one who has been, and w hom I claim to have been my first maatcr in jurisprudence, and forther than that, to have been thed friend of my youth ; that 1 can call him my friend ami master i) a guarantee to the whole world for my faith and honor; arrayed in tho panoply of his friendship, I feel iloa-lihc, ami can shake oil the ax|>ersion* which have been cast upon me, and feci them not. Mr. Marshall coneluded at 20 minutes past 12, and at tho conclusion of this speech there were several distinct rounds of applause, which neither the Judge nor the oftlcors could prevent. After some slight conversation between the different counsel? Mr. llorrM\s rose and (said:?In the courfe of the remarks which I may make to you, I shall adhere strictly to tho evidence laid before you. I agree with the gentleman who has spoken, that the presumption is to be granted to the prisoner, that the burden of the proof is upon the prosecution, and that such proof must be strong and cleat .and divested of every rtasonaklt doubt, before you liud him guilty. Permit mc. gentlemen, to say to you that the question which is nefore you is not whether he forged 'nc letter signed Maunsell, White 8c fo.; that is a question immaterial; the question is, and w hat we charge him with, is uttering that letter, knowing it to be torged, and if yeu are satisfied of this you must find him guilty nf this change. The counsel has al'luded to the fact of his being tried in this place, away from hisfriemls ; why, he could be tried nowhere else, and on this point 1 refer to 21st Wundel. .OOO, the easa of the people against Rathbone, whure it is laid down that the trial must take place where the utterance has been proved to be. The counsel have alluded to the proof. Why, gentlemen, did you not expect that the person who committed these forgeries with an astuteness, a cunning, and a far-reaching sagacity which astounded the commercial world I Did you not expect that the man with the iron Itohlnsss of mind to conceive, and the will to execute, these frauds which should deceive the sagacity of i v r... r in ../I mi?V. - r. 1. 1 ni.l * i ?rv.,v?vva .... i */ '! J?*U I1UI CAJKOTl IIIHI U?' wool I fomp into court prepared lo meet uny chargewhich might he preferred against him T The Counsel have referred to his being poor ! Gentlemen, he is a rich man ! Where are the MVOCO acre* of land in Texan, eitimated by league* ? Where arc the $10,000 which will he restored to him if he ii aci|Uitted of thi* crime? Will it not he re .tared to him I I. not it a greater incentive to the exertion, of hi. coun.el that tliis money .houlil depend upon the result of their exertion* ? They have complained that wc did not prodttca thi* tertimony at first. I* it to be w ondered at that fresh testimony should spring tip continually in corroboration of *uch charge, n* these ? Gentleman, they have appealed to you thnt he i. most respectably connected. I mu.t call your attention here to n rule ol law which forbid, tho introduction of testimony as to character by the prosecution, union the defence (ir.t open* tho door. They have not done >o; and I hazard nothing in saying that their judgment forbade them to do so. Kir.t, then, we have shown a man at Philadelphia, who is without means on the 0th July, and this man must raiso mean*, anil he write, to Ylaiin.ell, White and Co. They believing the tale which he toll., write a letter in ans-.ver that their correspondents in New York arc Brown, Brother* St (io. Whoever the II. 8. Hill wai who wrote the letter, it i. plain that lettar was written by some person to obtain the signature, which they might forge, and pa*, to Messrs. Brown, Brother* Ji Co. Here H. S. Hill disappear*, and oti these fact, the letter signed Jno. P. f'nl Iwcll i* written. I ask you from the evidence these letters show, whether if Monroe Edward* had never been arrested, yon would nut hare considered them both to have been written liv one person. 1 am sure you would } where wa* H. 8. Hill when the letter of the f?th was written?it was written at Jones' Hotel, and at Philadelphia, and it i. admitted that Monroe Edwards was there and at thnt Hotel at that time. H. 8. Hill did not make his appearance till the Hth, three day. after. How docs it come, that in H. S. Hill's letter, J. P. Caldwell's, and Monroe Edward.'letters, should all have thenord r? kisw- Gentlemen ,the character and motives of the w,;tie?e. for the prosecution have been impugned. Isit notth; duty of all goodoitizens to come forward and testify to nil tliey know in ra.e* v. here the law* hare been outraged? The identity of the prisoner has been a ?*rcat deal commented upon, and because a wile once misook the person of the man to whom ?he was married, therefore all arc to be mi "taken. Why. gentlemen, the identity of the prisoner in criminal cases ia aJmoat the only evidence. Ami if a person ia a worn to by a merchant and hia clerk, who they any ia one who went Into a room where before,he went,their * aa a piece of cloth,and when hciagnnathn piece of rleth ia gone too. and that thia piece of cloth waa abont twenty Tarda, and twenty Tarda >f a similar oloth, though they cant say it Is tbe Identical 'loth, is found on the man's per<pn, and are you then to 'isbeliero theae men who sar that ia the perron who went nto that room where that rfoth waa I Wr only aak yon to believe that eur wit news are net perjured ; why, Mr. 'amieson who paid (10,006, awa irs that he went Into a ?om where he understood that tha prisoner had to he sent 'or. and that he waa not hi that room When he enter* RK E 10RNING, JUNE 12, 1842 room lip sttvi if vmt Hhva kimit for the lorirrr. YOU bw < got tin' wrong mail, for the wrtoo to whom I paid the money is here, and he picked that man, Monroe K.J- , wards, out of at least fifteen persons. Then Mr. Ludlow . swears that ho noticed him and compared him with a friend whom lie resembled, and talked alterwardi with hi! i parlner uIhjui that resemblance. There is a boy wholes- ; lilies to him, who noticed him. talked to him, remarked that he wunted gold, lor the people in the South were a curious people, and would have gold for their negroes. That hoy handed u tug to him ; that bag lie had never seen, till It j was shown him on the stand. He swore that the bag he 1 gave had J. LEK u|>on it, and wheu the hag is show u to | him, lie says that is the bag I marked ; I know the murks. ' He sw ore that he gave a hag which w as nlarked to J110. P. | Culdwell, although he can't swear that was the hag he | gave. They say this proves nothing, yet how curious it is that not only the description of the funds should answer I to those received by J no. P.Caldwell, but also thai this t hag should also answer to the one which J. P.Caldwell got 1 On the second of September he was at Richmond; do we | fail there? Montaguu saw him twice; onetime on hour j after the other; recognised him immediately. Again Mr. ] Maury had conversation with him lor an hour; had lie j opportunity in that hour to recognise him? Mr. Clendcn| ning, who had just taken the Hotel, and John P. Caldwell was the Hrst customer he hud, and from that he recognises him, and swears to him. Gentlemen. ' will show vou that theiwcakness of our cause is strengthened by their evidence; there are two alibis which nr- imjiortu'utto them; if they can prove that ho wai not in Baltimore on the 31st August, and not in Richmond on the second of September, then lie is not the man; I care not for other datca; these are the dates which our witnesses swear to; I caro not where lie is when this letter was received; has Munroe Kdwardi no confederates J if he he the person who planned this scheme, do son not suppose that there are confederates of the same sort who u ere around him I is there no one who could have put that letter in the ppst nfliceat Philadelphia 1 where is their alibi to prove that he wns not in Baltimore on the 31 at August, or Richmond on the 2d September? I will prove most conclusively by Miss Phillips, liis own witness, that he w as in Bnltimore'on the 31st August; I do not mean to impeach her testimony i I believe she has -|><>ken the truth, anil that she is eorrect in every thing that she does not speak from memory, and I rejoice that this arrest has been ma le, as saving her from a life of degradation and sorrow ; now , w here are their alibis? none of them go to art'ect the dates I have mentioned; now, what are dates taken alone? with respect to these registers, what becomes of them? does not every body know thnt those hooks are at the command of every one who comes in? I have had those hooks at my command for hours; I will undertake to commit a forgery on the 10th Mas*! and on the loth June I will undertake to travel and plant my name on the registers of every hotel from hero to New Orleans. Now , gentlemen, w as he at Baltimore on the 31st August ? lie was not, because his nume appears at the Waverly House on that day, and he has been particular enough to produce a letter dated Waverly House, 31st August, 1S4I, the only letter in w hlch he lin- been particular enough to designate the house at w hich he arrived. Not satisfied with this, they show him at the Northern Hotel on thc3*th August. There he sleeps, and leaves it before breakfast. Does he goto the Waverly to breakfast I No, he gets thereto dinner, and a late dinner, too, for it is after the lodgers have come, and this at the bottom of the page, where there aro three lines to spare, and where over the leaf the next charge is for lodging. Is this probable ? Wns he there ? I caro not for the nine witnesses who testify for identity, hut I take the testimony of the uuakcr girl, the apostle of ?? I ,l?n?..l I.,., ..,.1 I ,.,111 rl.n by her dates that h<' could not be there. Hhegives an extract of the dates of his outgoings and comings in, and by that they prove that he was absent on the 30th August till theAth September, leaving time to receive this money. Where was ho? At the Northern Hotel in New York, and at the Waverlv Hotel, in New York, those books say. What dors Miss Phillips say ? She says he said he was going South for his nephew. Did he go South for his nephew I Where was his nephew I At St. Mary's College, Baltimore ! Where did he find his nephew ? At the St! Mary's College, Baltimore ! And are you to allow the evidence of those books to outweigh tho evidence of Miss Phillips and Mr. Elder. He does go South ! He does bring bin nephew on the bth, as Miss Phillips demonrates. He therefore deceived her?or he tol l lies? or he went South. Which ef them did he do ? Let tho testimony of the prosecution be demolished by those entries in 'those books, but will you let those* entries demolish his own witneset? There is the entry too at Frederick; now there is proofthat there was nothi'ngmorc done than thn entry. He did not stop there on the 3d September, and in addition, Mr. Ellis swears that this is not his handwriting, and do not all these dates leave time for him to have received this money? ( show the commonness and feebleness of alibis,here referred to the allusion which Box ha* put in the mouth of old Tony WeiIcr.whcn Pickwick had been cast in damages for breach of promise, and when Old Tony rises up and regrets that an alibi hail not been proved.) The Court here took a recess till four o'clock. Aftf.bnoon Sicjiion. There was a terrible crowd again this afternoon, and nearly a hundred ladies crowded in with the rest, to see and hear. Mr. Hoffman resumed.?On the 2d Sept. and 31st of August Edwards was proved to have been at ceita'n places. If that name on the 31st August on tho i oohs of the Waverlv House was a forgery, then it proves th;.t the w ritcr of tho letter to Johnson, dated on the 31st of August, knew that the 31st of August was a most important day in the history of this tram action. If you believe he was not at tho Waverlv House on the 31st of August, and that he falsely dated that letter, It shows that ne, Edwards, was well aware that the money was received on the31?t of August, and that it was necessary to show he was elsewhere on that day I linn at the place whero the money was receivod. Mr. Hoffman then defended the testimony of Mr. Elder from the attacks of conn-el, and compl ineil bitterly of the conduct of all counsel in their habit of attacking witnesse . He said, for twenty years Mr. Elder had been the treasurer of a college without defalcation, and It is something in these timet for a man to be a treasurer of any plnre for 20 yoars,without defalcation?and such n man was fully entitled to belief. But Mr. Vanhall was pleased to comment on his expression ' before Qod," ?w ould Mr. Marshall like ingenious counsel to make ?iin. liar comment* on uo, i.oru, me ueucc lane it, or any other Western vulgarism, on ho was plenstsl to mil it? Certainly not, nor would he attempt it. Miss Phillips swears that on Monday Aug. 30th,he left to see his nephew at Baltimore. Mr. Elder says that he was there either on Tuesday or Wednesday, the 30th anil 31(1 of August. But his counsel say that he was at Baltimore on the lit of Sept. between 8 aud 0 in the morning. A 1 rait it, and what hecomes of hii being at the Waverly House, on the evening of the 31st of August to a very late dinner?so lute that the loJgers were coming in. And what did he do North, when he told the girl whom he hnd deceived that he was going South 1 He told Elder the morning he saw him that ne had coma from Washington, end that he had to return that afternoon, and that he could not see Dan till Saturday. On the way bills of that morning there w as the name of Edward! coining from Washington, and on the way bills of that afternoon there is the name of Caldwell returning. This wason Tuesday, the 31st of August. On that morning he told Elder that he had not money to pay the three last half year's bills for the lioy Dan, hut that he would return on Saturday and have plenty of funds to settle it. He did go to Richmond?lie came hack on Saturday?ha lind tnoncv than?he took Dun away to see Miss Phillips I \Vhat, had no money to pay Din's bills on the 31st of August? why, he had fc'jO 000 in his trunk at that time, and Und had it ever since the 3d of August, when Johnson paid it to him, iryou believe what Johnson swears to. Is it not singular that the money paid by Charles K. Johnson was precisely the same money In character and amount as that lost by llrown, Brothers Jr Co., and Corrie feCo? t'orrie sentjon Bank of America hills- the Baltimore hank paid Caldwell in Baltimore money?tho Virginia banks paid him in Richmond money, and Lee Sc Johnson paid him in gold, and precisely the same kind of money was paid by Johnson to Edwards ; of courw Johnson paid him, but it's a coincidenc e that could never happi n twice iu a very long lime; auJ w hut's more singular, they made a contract for $100,000?450,000 of it wns calculated loosely in negroes in a lump, at $300 a piece, although some might be worth $300, some at $180, hut no matter about that; but the other $53,000 lie, Edwards, was so particular alniut, that w hen tiic hills and gold were paid, and the discount calculated, the money was found to be short; and so nice was he about this matter that he actually made Johnson pay the odd $1 50 in silver. Mr. Hodman then w ent on to show the contradiction between the letters of Edw ards to Johnson, (published) and tho affidavit taking out tho commission. On the. 4ih of April, Edwards wrote and told Johnson that he had already taken out a commission to examine him hi Havana. Aad vet the commission w as not tnkcu out till the 8th of > ?it It... I'lk L'.k-nnrr l.? ?It... on.l I..11. son he is sorry to hear of hit sickness, j et in his affidavit taking out the commission, pie swear* that on the 6th of April.lie had just heard of Johnson's sickness. The commissioners at St. Thomas and St. Pierre, swear that they don't believe there ever wa* a Charles K. Johnson in those Islands ; yet the contract say* that Johnson ha* very many negroes in St. Piorrc. After tho commission was re'urned from Havana, a man calling himself Charles K. Johnson, made his appearance panting,before the commissioners on the fith of May, states that he is just from Charlc ton that he left that place a month before; that would make it about the 6th of April. He, Johnson, then was in Charleston that day?he went thence to the Havana, armed with the contract, armed with the receipt for the money? armed with the nn.sw ers that he ha* given armed with these letter*?to testify just as ho has testified. And vet on the same sixth of April, Monroe Kd wards swears in his affidavit that Johnson w as then sick at the Havana. In his letter to Johnson he hopes J. will give up his business and settle dow n in Texas. An yet on May fith, Johnson swears that he had been out of all business since the previous January. .Mr. Hodman then said he had 110 doubt an accomplice took the first letter of Maunsell, White kCo. out of the post office at Alexandria-that the two then concocted the letter to Jlrosvn, Brothers fcCo. That it was ttamped by them with a false New Orleans I>o?t mark, and brought it to (few Tork?hosv it got into the poat office here It is difficult to say; a man may have colled to see the postmaster and dropped it on the post oilier fioor, or he mav have conversed with the porter or clerk of Brown, Brothers k Co., and saw the letters, and mixed this up with the other letter* unseen. I do not believe Mr. Edward* has suffered much bv being tried away from those who know him. And I admire the judgment of his counsel, who hnvn'l opened the door to his character. Miss Phillips sweartflte offered and showed her $20,000 be !Orr IH" ll?l ?ll JlllgU'l. "Ill II "? lunmxiiii iwr?, md the very offer to acttlr ft njion her wan a violation of the confidence fharlea F. Johnaon repoird in him; and he conld*nt do it: for " Cnclr fharles," wottld do almoat any thin* for hint. Diaeurd all appeal* to pottr prejndice. It ha* been *aid that Brown, Brother* I* an F.n|(lith home; hut, if it ware ?o, J* it come to thie, that the F.ngliihman who eomra amnnpr n? to enrich n* by- hi# talent and W# enterprl??, la [ERA > to be shut out from obtaining justice I If so, not so has* I rcail the character of my country ; and while it is the boast of England that the (veer and the peasant?the Englishman and the foreigner?are all alike untenable to thu law s of that land?that if un Ameiicuu goes to that land, and appeals to their law s, he is sure to obtain pure justice ?whilst this is So there, let it never be said that here the man, he he who he may, English or native, cannot obtain justice at the hands of an intelligent and honest jury of my countrymen. Mr. Holt'mun concluded by laying great stress on the prevalence of forgery in the community, and the general Has oc and distress that forgets make insociety. I submit the care to you. If I have argued it warmly,"it is because I feel so. Do yourduty to the community,as 1 have feebly endeavoured to do mine. Mr. CaiTTpsnr.* rose and said, that it wns unnecessary for the counsel to comment oil the crime of forgery ; he did not mean to justify that crime ; it was not a disputable mutter Whit he for was that his client was not guilty of forgery. The charge is simply this, that a forgery hot been committed by a John P. Caldwell, and that Monroe Edwards is that mnn ; that the Caldwell who forged the lrtterof Maimsell, White k Co., the Caldwell who got the money was 110 other than Monroe Edwards. And thus the whole question turns upon the single point of personal identy. And if another person appeared at Baltimore on the (31st of August, under the name of Joint P. Caldwell, then It entirely clean Monroe Edwards. And if we cannot fairly show that Monroe Edwards wna not the man who appeared at Baltimore and at lliohmond, "n the days named, then I am willing to have your verdict given against him. \lr. Hoffman has also admitted that the two !Mi-s Phillip* have sworn truly, and with these point* established let us proceed to consider the testimony in the cause. Mr. Crittenden then reviewed the testimony of the four witnesses w ho swore to the identity of Edwards with Caldwell. This was most delusive kind of testimony. Men were so olten mistaken fer each ether. These witnesses onlysaw him once, and for a few minutes, they swear positively he is the man, yet they all differ as to nil dress, his whiskers, and hi.' appearance. And one witness, who never raw prisoner but once till he saw him here, yet swore he Knew him hy hit hack?although we (' m't know he ever saw his hack before. The whole is m-re matter of opinion?of their recollection. I shall show that Edwards was not in Baltimore on the 31st of Augii-t: Miss Phillips swears lie left their house August 30th. The letter of Brown to Caldwell at Alexandria, v "s written on the 'JSth August: it could't reach there till the 30th. 0:i that day Edwards was in Philadelphia iit the evening, Edwards could not have poor thence In .'lltxanilria, t"' out that Idler of Brown, Brothers, ^ Co., and -elii.-nrd to Haitimore hy the 31st, before 10 that mornini;. Leaving 1 delude'. phia hy the afternoon train on the 30th, tin- most he e, uld have done was to go to Alexandria, and returned to it demure, by fi P. >1., on the 31st, That is c rtain, and li s Phillips knows the day, for she kept her mother's hook*, made the entries of departure therein ; besides, he paie l>. i i bet of u pairof gloves, and marked her uunie ami ll,t dry they were gii en therein. That letter left here at ft P. M.,on the 33th?reaotied Washington next evening, the "JOth? laysovernll night in Washington, iittd starts for A lex a ndaiaby 1 in the morning. Ho,the letter got titers: hy 6 on the morning of the 30th. They may say that he had an accomplice, hut tiiere is no evidence of that fact at all. Now, as to Richmond. We prove he was at the Waverly House, and dined there on the 31st August. He wrote n letter to Johnson, dated from the Wftverlv House on the 31st of August, and explains how he came to come to New York; hornet a Mr. isadore, and altered his in inch Again, we provu that he w as nt the Northern Hotel in this city on the night of the 30th. His name is thus entered on the books, "Belcher & Edwards, La." and this is sworn to as being in his handw riting; he slept at the Waverly that night, rose there on the morning of the 1st of September, whilst John P. Caldwell was at Richmond 011 the morning of the 3d of September, and perpetrated this fraud; therefore Edwards could not have been the man. Mr. Chittenden then defended Edwards in relation to the testimony taken under the commission, and show ed that the whole of the testimony was taken by Mr. Argenti, and brought before the Jury by the prosecution themselves. Tlir learned counsel, in the conclusion of his rhapsody, heratne paradoitcal as well as rhapsodical. if 1 mistake unt, he-aid that lie did not believe there was inch 11 person as Charles K. Johnson, and yet Mr. Arge'iti ,b (iei r own agent, took the examination on the commission. He ridicules the**, speculation* in T-xas, and congratulates himself on his superior wisdom now that th futility of these spend rtious, which are thought feasible enough in Texas, now that they have been demonstrated to In fhtile. The evidence of Mr. Johnson i* to be thrown aside because, when the coinmiisiou for his.cxatfliiiatiou was obtained, Monroe Edwards bail made affidavit that he had r.-eeiti d information from which he was led to believe that Johnson svas sick at Cuba, when, in fact, he was not in Cuba at all. How was Edwards to know that hi* information was not correct ? It avas such as he con Id rely Upon Mr, Hoffman tells you to look at the whole ease, and not to particulars. This, gentlemen, is the last resort of an ingenious counsel who fulls that his rase won't bear analysis, or cool, calm, dispassionate, dcltb -rate Consideration in its par s, anil therefore you are to look at it as a whole. Gentlemen, they have liul possession of all his pipers and correspondence, and if they could hove found the slightest evidence of his guilt, y <111 may depend they would, for they have had every facility and every opportunity. They charge him with liav' irig defrauded them of $30,000, and they show lie had possession of $40,000, and jet among (lie whole of the notes which they f und, though subjected 10 flic most rigorous 'C utiny, they cannot tind any one of those notes which has thy slightest mark, casual or otherwise, by which th?y could identify it; my learned friends seeiii to lay great stress noon the possession of a round stamp, with c?rtain types, which they say is capable hv certain ingenious combinations s:.d arrangements of forming a mark similar to the Post mark 011 a New Orleans letter.? Oat of this they make a verytformidshle circumstance. Why, (tenth-men, I have not been on board a steamboat fit .years where I have not seen or met with pedlars vending tip-s or atnmiw similar to those found in Edwards'possession ; they iy, too, tlmt this stamp Of Monroe Edwards inches .1 mark ex actly similar to the mark on the Ie((e? purport in., to lie written by Mauusell, While St Co. and that that mark is different from the genuine Post Office maik. This, gentleman, I deny, and 1 ask you to compare the marks on thit letter with those on another l iter which they have produced, which certainly has eome through New Oilcan-. Mr. Crittenden then coinrm n'ed upon the power/ul inllu.-nces which had been employed by the prosecution, end which he stated would have been suflcieut had Momoe Edwards been guilty of the charge, to have procured evidence to have convicted hiin without a possibility of doubt. He alto commented severely upon the contact of Recorder Vein iu seising the property of Monroe Edwards by means of a (warrant lor apprehending his |*-rson, and w filch he si lted to he an alaiming and fenfiil precedent, anl one on which htiircadrdto think of the consequences. I knew this man in liis clol.lhood ; 1 lived in the house of hi* fitlier, and if i. Com recollections of kindness to inr that I am induced to come forward h'n livl stand by him in Ids estrrmify\ and I feel that I ni not violating any propriety by coining torw ml now, hut merely trt of duly ; it Kin been said that (lie conndrnce of commercial intercourse h ts been paralysed by tlio ei.iunity and magnitude of there repeated forgeries. If this be so it u so much lb- more your du'y t > be the >nor careful mil the more cautions I hat yon do not allow that fear to neigh ii|o>n your verdict. You are the impartial umpires between ln. urrentof public opinion aud the prisoner. He his h f b en trc rtrd with common forbearance. "1 he language of tie law is, that if there be a reasonable doubt yon must acquit tin; |?isnner. Mr H (Tman has airngely perverted this provision of tin lew. ! believe. gen'lemrn, that the forlorn eireum Unices of tli? prisoner without money, tor I cannot learn that he haa had any to turrhasetbe assistance ol counsel, will thfl more a.?ure bun o! justice at your hands. Gentlemen, it is in yortr hands to restore my client to his station in society, audio vim I look tor his deliverance from this firry trial, from which If will come out I trust unscathed. The Honorable y ntlcmsn sat down amidst loud a|*ilaus? spontaneously given -nri whii h cotild no' I" suppressed, fiav'ng bern liatetHid to With the most breathless Mtentioii .uuith gealrst i iterest hav ia< been displayed by s'l present') e ,u'h the lowest tonu of his voice, uud tho smallest word which he might utter. Considerable di*Uitbaiice and confush 111 .(JC rib I forsotfte time, aud vn> a order was restored His florae In lg' Kent said, Mr. Whiting will now close the nrgnmcut, ai?! then the court will adjourn, Mr. Wumrrii arn.e and raid, were it. not that the iM'icsof the sit nation which I fill seem to demand some rein irlss Irotii me, I should shrink from addressing yon alter the eloquent and powerful spjieals which have been made by the eminent counsel which nave addressed yen. If in presenting rn yoor notice the evidence in this case I do not present ta yon facts w Id h arc incontrovertible and undeniable evidence of the guilt of the prisoner. then it will be yonr duty, as lias been stated by the learned roiin n i, to opi 11 the prison doors and let the prism-.r go fret. It lias laan said that there is a prejudice exist ng in this c?inmnidty against the prisoner?if this be so,how did it hipiwn tint w ithin a \ rry .short time,out of upwards of Tifl men mpannelhul in an important rase not I? individuals conhl br fun ad who had not formed an opinion, while in iliia case the contrvry wasevnilntsd, and those who were calf d ii|i<ui w> re without it ihdic -, aud tierfaotly impartial. I deny the churge, and | Lss rt :h,u iT Ur re ?uy Iin iuUiiIc II n ULUvjr M Uiu prisoner, uul lint ?Kaiiiif him. Tne pritouer if indicted frir fnrscry ? the Si' detcrce. The hidirtmeirt hu iWo rnunta, and rVi?n;f*? him with torsi ne the letter. uMt the mlwrw irti u'terinK (h* leWrrknowing it tn Iip forgerl, wnh intent to cheat and defraud Mriir*. Brown BrmliPis ? Co. You are mum to decide by the urMrncr which thai) hi iiroiiuccd, ami I undertake to d< tiioiitlretii by that i fill. iicp that nut only iliil the liritomr u'trr th:t forged letter, but aim that ho forged that fetter, and if wo prove iilli- or the nthi-r, it will ho your duty to find him rti'lfy. Thr pii- onrr'a hiitory with Ha commence* nn the Ath of July, hut ho lit* not told ua whence ho caine, why, or on what bmineta. On ih it day li? we at Jouev hotel, Philadelphia, and remains there to the 17tli July. On the tilli July a letti r i> wniti u by ff. S. ilii'. Wn 'his MauBaolt White It Co., w ho anawi r it 11 the .'8th July. TKat letter if anawared by duo coi?'*? of m ,il. On the l?th July he leave* Jonea' hotel and goe . to Imanl at Mra. Phillip*', lieforo the lim- that anawer couM bare rereiirtl which waa directed to hi adtkiffed to tlio Ktchai,., Motel. Baltimore. On the ltitliday of Auifiut aletti r purporting to h. Wiittetilhy Maiuifell, White St Co. make a it. i| , wane -, purporting to hare been put in the Pod Office a' New O. leant, raring time for tlie anawer to hare la-en received to the letter aiitned H. S. Hill. There waa lime for o to hare heen aent to New Orlcaili and put in the Poat Ofllee there, or it might iwrv hoeu put in the Pint Office lieie, hot whather it waa or not ia not material to thia rave. Mr, Shaw iweari thit letter ia an imitation of hit hand-writing. The u it we hear of Mr. Cr. Id well who ia mentioned in that letter, it in a teller ai med by him and dated Fi'drriekahtirg, Z'lth Amilit, >nd i nclofinr the draft* ; it waa rereired in New York on the J7ih mid on the Zfilh, which answr r waa direct*d to Ah Xamlria It lilt h. ell tatIImi d that we thoiild thow that the prianner waa at Aletaadria to receive thit li.tter. The. it not neceaa try m onr r.iuve, and to I think liia honor will i harge. The gentleirteii hare n"t attempted lo impugn the trutimony Urn the h.llt werecaahed on the Hat of Augiiat. and aa tliey were notpo-t-d here I II the Z*lh ; they mutt hare heen teoeieeil at Aletaiuhia try 'omebody, and hare piUo Bait.more to b pud there on the lift Augnal. Where ia tlie difficulty that Monroe Kdwardt h ave lira. Pltillipa' on tin: afternoon of tlie aflth and liare (one pi Biltiinore to meet there hit accomplice witli the letter crn aiiting the draftt on the Jlrt Aiufiut. The learnrd eotinael who Uat apoke, haa admitted tliat it w* tuatein our pOaition that Monroe Mwardi ? ia in Baltimore on the slat, he miiat be juifry. Hr admit* ihu John P. <>tildw*l| received tbr money both at B*Itimure and Richmond. The only qnraiion i# wltnhr Monro* Kdwai J. i? tUt Jotm P. Caldwell or not. Now what in Ih* ef Id tore m io that facf. Wr hit* flv* wW*wi who wear that M.itaon Edwards ia that man. It will b? stiffici*nt ii w.- prove Mrmroe ltdwarda to be fhe nam* with John P. .^I^well without Mrafinv him to be rhp ?5,re w *"? whom it will he immaterial if you ormd'r a* a M partv. The conn??-| told you ibat the ottrievaef e?me. knowing V waa in * prison ; and. therefore, T ""inniwwj ff?r mat*. Are thrra iw otbr mrn itrl on* * . One oi thr Vr?Tnrv-.. %*i,\ h? Jwtitaf <?1 Why, 1 would unmrt?kc to ay, that if om of ? wrr? put in Mir of tiKur cwik for i or 0 mottl e, our own rrUli*r? \rt?M ior kfiow ui. Mr. VVhiling linn etrnii^j thr nattur if thr ^limony, which each of thf wirn- i?n hoi nivrn. h<?wini flin irrnm?nnr? ? fin whirH t-nrb hi.1 tonn'l H ?h*?i* optnif>?\ *r|'' dtrd thr Jury to jiidf* wlu fh*r ihry hrlirrrd ill# wjtlKrfi ouUI b?en p?ir? hitr-l b) ail ibe wraith oi all inr H"f?* ? f Vrv* *Ofh ,in addition to thr wraith <if Brown. Bit>tl#i? aotl Go.. to tf-Ktify faUrly Hfrainy the |?moiwr. 'Hi rouryaft ha* *in that thr pn*?r?*?on of 'on monry *s* io imparunt tint i# fait i* inrnnihf nt n|mn hi? rlirnt Co arronnt for tb* ion of it. And hnw dor* hr arrnoot for it r Th#y wy iHay fmve uoiaittol fir it. How f WH#ti i? thr .71! or** who proraa tXaf Monro* kdward* had pofcamion of this tnotttv anterior toiln* tftli Anfmi, ?Tb# latirr ito Jann L li. Prlrc Two Cent*. I *ry proves tint lie was (lieu without mot*?> and ui Loudon, ami dated noi *ht?w himself. Tlie only f? *tim?>nv to prove him ii? I possession of this money, is thai ?'.f Mr. Jol ii-on's au?l Siieis Hull.I*. Her testimony is t*ti??'.iii>4ry. '1 liar she shen Id ti?r? ii to proi oaais of marriage from a p?-non to whom slit* * . m iutrodu' t d 1?tli Julvso early as ihc I'lhAug. If in so abort a tim? he con Id gain her aflat tions from auotli# r, to whom lit* supposed ihem ?ii^aiied, and could make la r believe hiiu what sit* must haw done prior to yielding her affertioiis to h?m, if lie could do tin* in so shorts time he could make her believe any thine, and Cuithl make h? r swear anything. lie rouhl make her believe tnvihinv; the likeness of which had passed before her. Mr. VN Intuit; here, in commenting on thj?, and compiling the faith fulness pf wises to their husbands, lie., insinuated that the inoney whiehKdwaida showed Mio I'hiliips was comirerfeiL? Oi posed to the supposition that he had these funds is the fact that he would hive paid the sum due on account of his neph* wf for whom there wne three half years due. Then there is Mr. Johnson, ttupprse he speaks rhe tiudi. Why he does not only not identify a single bill which lie paid him, but he elpieasly states tlist he csnoot say upon what banks a .single note ass drawn. After alluding to the presntre in the money market, said that it was difficult to borrow f.w dollars utiort honor, anu \ tie u h Mr. I I <ii\on end Mr. Edwards thought if nert-?uty to have iwo wiiui'^ses to the deed, jil lie cid not tlunk it mresssfy In have witnesses to the payment of the moue) , and that Hi these h .id tinn s, and takes i Win doe.- the receipt say f it is so juiticiitar a? to - i> tint there were $22,* 744 in New York funds it par. Why so pa icuta *. and yet not n> in cut ion on what haekstne hills w >c. It c\? it par!' Why New York funds in hhiladdphia w re at a |?i* iintitn at that liim ! It ray* $14,(HO in tt alumor** mmls it 2 i*r cunt discount. Another He upon the lace oi it! Bdltiinoie funds *t thtt lime ware not below \ ar. A Juror, wrhote name it Levi Chat man, here bu^gesttd il^at ! the-e funds tiiit:ht In* to slated ill comparison with tola. Mr. WiiiTlitC* it i? not to here, it would have uaid specie funds, had inch been the cite. Tie* Juan a. 1T< u take tiuit for jrninted. Mr. WhiTINo. There i? another fniluie in the dctcrinhuu of the gold. Besides, he refuse* to tell yco where ht-?ot thi>. money, how he got if, or how it caine into hit possession! if you are prepare ! to n? lb?a such letfimony, it requires no great it retch of imairi nation to believe the tile* of Baron Munchau ten. We have ri luted to put Mr. Ar ? nti on the ttand. I wcQift at soon hare put hint on th?t stand, and have exposed him to (he ordeal he would have I would have expom <S him to the ordeal which Dauiel uuJerwent of old, for lie was hut expoted to two lion-,w Idle Arunti would have been exposed t* six. And he, gentlemen, would have been but a lorry meal for one who had devoured two er three in rapid succession, and sto >d pre paired to d< i our liirn at a mouthful. To return to John-oii; if thia man w as ihe uncle of the prisoner would he not Itnvc come here to hat c stood by bis side ? Had uot lit? equal iliducfineutt to do to with the tHii'Hfthh1 Ciuthmen who huvr done so from cuntiderations ol beniKfof bit countrv Would not the tin of bloou which drew Mom >? Ddwards to n? pbt w Dan have b< < n equally strong to draw nucle Charles to M nme FMwanh 7 Our nib KHtjoti is thnt having procured the direct and cross iuterrogatoiict by the former commissions, this in.mi it prepared lor the examination, ami sent ? n to Havana to b; pic* nt there. We allege that he wa* not tbcie prior to the arrival of the cniumiifco n, but came tin re afterwards. Mr. Wlil'i- dwelt much a I o on the improbability of Mr. Kdw irdt, if Ire bad ier? ivrd ft.; mom fi.nn Mr. Jonu.ion, < f hi* he mi,.) h: sixtv uay* witk' nut putting II ill a place ofteeOiity. HililU! till-, said Mi. | Whiting, but you have more to swallow y . I'.ot "f thi* money w s found wrapped in a Biltimor* ???'W .paper ol the 31*t l Au.u t. the very day on which the money was received. IJ< left riiibtJelphi t on the 3t)th of August, says Miss Phillip . %ud I neverr.-turned tothejrhouie till the Mb of September. How , rl|? ?| did lie yet this newspaper of the JUt of August to , w ap Ms money h: 7 Did he tike hia trunks to Baltimore / I* I ii e., .my < vin? !iee |u: r ok bis trunks to the Waverly time to Mm. Phillip.'. h? i*e, uinl take his money 0111 mf his trunk and wrap il up in thi? B*1: iruu e p; per >1 [he 31st Au;uil? Why win not (h? ip -phew Dm Inrnint berr to testify in his I'aroi/ Mi intent h ive mirk Chailr F. Johnson. He might Iinvr known win r- uncle Charles wc nt lo. He might h ire told you who his associates were. 1. Ebb rwis not true, Dan cnula have contradicted him. Why w, hi n< thought? Dan might have had letters from tiuclr Momoe F. av, and lie might h ive stati d things that they did in t \? tot I mi lo tell.? Edwards sayp in his letter to Johnson, that I ad. re with him lo New York on the 30th of August. If Isailoii raire with him, Belabor could not?? Ji noil?I don't see that?Fsadore is not a aurname. Whitini;?(Astonished)?I supposed Isadore to be a uiname. .Irons; Kknt?Miss Phillips apeaksof lum as Mr. Isadore. Hoffman?They are two persons. .It mm?I think w e are unnecessarily detained here ahout this matter. Another Jcnon.?1 think we ought to adjourn. I'tn eery tired. Another Jt'ron?I couldn't make out. from avhit Mr. Whitine said?hut I wish to have it explained. Vet another JiHon?All I can say is for myself, that I hasn't he en able to comprehend the sense of what Mr. Whiting has been saying for the last two hours. I'm fired. Heir then w.iaa jeiier d laughter among 'he members of the bar. Several ladies who had remained to this late hour, to the artonifhnient oft veryhodv, rxcrpt thimteh tt, rose and toot, their ili-partuic. The hulk of tie: crowd followed suit. The Court, '. a matter of course,.then ailjotirneil. Mr. Coachman waa allowed to no rimIPco his wife. This was a little before midnight. Dskino Bi hui.aav n?:*n Boston.?On Saturday night, t'.io dwelling house of Mrs. Edson, situate on l)cdham lower plain, near the depot of the Providence Itailroad, was entered by forcing the lock ol the front door. Mrs. E. slept in a bedroom on (he first floor, and heard two men come in and proceed up stairs. She rose, and went out n side door to alarm the nearest neightior, and immediately saw a man watching the front door with a " billhook/'' who gave chase to her. She had not run more than twelve rods when she fell, and ltd overtook her. He brandished tho hook over her head, pushed her back to the house, and into tho door. When he first came up to her, she asked if he would striken woman: he replied, "no, If you will go back to the house and keep quiet." Site, however, escaped through another door, and proceeded lo the depot, where a man slept who has been for several years in the service of the lluilroud Company. While nt this place Mrs. E-taw ail three of the robbers pass, and heard one say to the other, " we will blowout the lirst man's brains we meet." When the ntcu went up stairs, they proceeded to the room of the hired man, John Brown; one seized him by the tliioal, the other by the legs, and told him he was a dead man unless lie gave up the money in the house. One of the men was armed with a bill-hook and a pistol; the othi r with a gun. They took him i'.ovv n stairs, and made him strike a light; but ho watched his opportunity when only one of them had hold ofhim, and escapod. The men rifled a desk, In which they found three pockct-hooks ami a wallet, and obtained notes of hand to the amount of $3000, the payment of which was easily stopped, a few small bank bills, and a small amount in silver, with which they decamped. Aliout fifty dollars and a wutoh esci?|H'il their obsei ration. From Ihcir nccrnt it was evident they were Irishmen, and apparently laborers. When they had hold of Brown, they told liim " tb*> must have money; that laboring men must live; that money was hoarded tip in thatlhouse, and that they must have it orliis life,"with other similar remarks.?Boston CounVr, Jutu 7. Accident and Loss of Lirr..?A molnncholy and horrid acci lent took place at Ne whurvport, Mass., v estcrdav morning. As the s o'clock train oi cars, on the Eastern Bail road from Portsmouth, N. 11., were crossing the Newbury port bridge over tlio Merrimac river,the railroad track being built directly over said bridge, Joseph Bracket nud wilt-, in a chaise, were passing on the bridge underneath, being oil their return from Newmarket, N. H. to Lowell,Mass. The horse became frightened and wholly unmanageable from the noise above, occasioned by the passing train, and unfortunately one liaif of thedruw heiny hoisted up, to let a boat pass,the infuriated animal darli> d aheail, and, in nn iiistunt, the horse, chaise, lady and :;cutlonian, wore precipitated headlong into the river. Mr. Bracket and the hor-e were instantly killed. Mrs. B. was recovered by the keeper of the bridge with a boat hook, having sustained some internal injury, besides breaking one of her arms. Mr. Bracki ; in the tall, dashed hi? brains out against an abutment of the bridge, and bis body w as not recovered until sometime after the acctdeut. Mrs. Bracket was insensible when taken from the w atcr, but the was immediately conveyed to IJ'?koH's Hotel, where, after rotne assistance had been rendered, sh" was ahle to give information respecting herself and husband. Mrs. B. was in a vary dangerous stats at the ku>t account*? Uctton I'aptr, Juni 7. Fimhct *r?d Lives Lost.?The Nashville Banner states that by a late freshet in the counties of tmeh, Maeon and Jackson, the mills and fearc* on Oooae creek, Dixon's creek, Peyton's creek, Suit I.irk rreck, end I)e teaieil erci K w?ru swept on, WIOUJ' ?uu uwut iiu i-ihugsnud out-houses in the contiguous bottoms. Two | orKfitis were drowned on Roy ton's creek, ?nd twonn D< tented creek, and number* of cattle and stock ilrstreyed. Mr. Left witch and hta wife, w ho were drowned on l>) ton's | crouJv, got on the top of their house, hut. unfortunately, . the homo was swent off and l?-h their lives lost. The other two poisons drowned on Defeated creek were negroes and were lost under similar circumstance*, by the washing away of the house. 1 he crn;.* on the creek* above mentioned are entirely destroyed, and the land innoh injured. Tho creeks rose a loot |*tr minute. Darixu Cincinnati Ga/.et'e of the aoth nit. say*?As one of Nail, Moore is Co.1* Mage* was descending n hill near Z*netville, a few day* ago, the lever hro' e, throwing the driver oil' hi* teat, and the horse' started into a run. One of the passengers crept ont of the wit tlow?then on the top?from thence into the driver's sen-.then down on the pole and then on one of thr wheel hornet, and actually pulled up the team. This was a man of nerve. KnMr.THiiso Ni:w.?A now enemy to the cotton planter has mad. its appearance in Panola and De Soto countier. Miss., in the shape of inr.umerabl" snails,w hich eat up and destroy the plant, commencing with the leaf and ending thelt repast with the bud. Th< y are apparently the common sited snail without a shell, such as may foi foun 1 adhering to the bark of treea in w?t weather. Several entire cotton phiiit&Uon* have been ruined by them. Fossils.?We are told that in the excavations aow making in the Atlantic Docks at South Brooklyn, at tho denth of twenty feet, a good many roots of trees have been found, evidently in the position id which they grew ; end till lower down, a bed of pent. MorwT Vr.a?on Rick*?The mttch race for fi.lO ovrr the Mownt Vernon rourve near dlriandria, on Sainiday !a*t, between Cnl. Tli?mp?on'? Wilton Brown and J*me"< Long'* Cacandra. three roilo heat*, waa one hy Wilton Brow n with caae in two heat*. I R?t r.? at LocMTitca, Kr?Srco-D Dat?WeUncaday, June iat.?Two mile heat*. F. Dnplantiurlb.e. imp. Trim by 41 1 K. J. Brongman'a b. c. Tibetia?, by itn;>. Triam, 3 4 -J F. HerrV ch.c. Nick Davia, by imp. Olenco, 4 3 0 di?. William Buford, Jr^ ch. c. Die Aleck, hv Meloc,. 4 3 0 dr '11 me, 3 4 0- 3 4 t Won cnaily. Sin 0.-1! < news hy the Columbia we* received in '.lu-rlrtiy! in n day* from Liveriiool. It ia but little nore than ten year* linee it took a* lone a time to go from r:in eland to New-York. Kivdm ?.? Tlio whule of the g?uatr of T< metn e talk if resigning, for tbe |>urf>o?e of to' milling their caaeo to 1 new election by the people.

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