Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 1, 1842, Page 1

July 1, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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V jifg ITH ii~!i , ? (. VIII.?No. ISO ?WhoU No. 3031. ATERING PLACES, &C. SHARON SPRINGS. E PAVILLION.?This new rommodiou. Hotel will be I .en for Clw rec< ption if ?isitors on and after tl.e rir?t of In-it at the Village ol Slutrou Spiiags, Schoharie County, T"r?I clrsr pure water of the springs, ifieatly resembling of the wlute wulplii'r tp-ings of Virginia, have been giro be hislily effieaeioaj in Rheumatic, Cut in- ous lliliF' d Dyspeptic complaints; u.il in the cure of Erysl|?-las, lutn, Scrofula, Ltrer Complaint, an I general debility, many ether respects, luui-u (aa certilied by tome of the eminent inedieal profusion in the United States) rnediuid healing prmHirties unsuiiwsaed, and believed to be one d by any in tine country, to those, the rides in llie vicinity, nuincron* villages, -ave views, neighboring cavra and romantic scenery are 4 th?- iniuy attractions ottered to Iheae t?'kin{ iu the beat U^mrr, either health or pleasure. pSi tarings are but a lew hour* ride frowi Saroton, Troy, ftr. kc., ami ire accessible from Csuaiohant on the Alba<d I'uca mi I road, where carriages daily await (lie arrival ; m.aning car* from 8c he lire Uu v aud L tic*. lo carry riaia ilic Spring*, a distance of about Ci?'ht miles arming in Fir dinner; alao by the Alb.nyy and Cherry Valley turn>y daily atasea, being about lorty-firc milt a west of Uie / Albany. rm. cold and t-bowrr Bath* furaitbrd at all time*, either .mineral or fresh water, and erery attention given to reu* (lay of yiaitnra agreeable. abundance of the pureat mountain aiirinc lee ii stored for rin. (i W. B. OEDNEY. BPIUNG9 HOTEL.?Tlii* Hotel will be <>|ieoe<l at lore Tillage of Sharon Springs, for the reception ol ri-iind combining all the ad ran lares of ibi* d.Tiehiful wiuisaidenee. JOII,\' V. ETTEN. a : B>?r2uiT*r _ CfATSKILL MOUNTAIN HOCaii, AT THE PINE ORCHARD.?!St2. 8 romantic and fashionable rr?orl will be conducted dnrlg the present srojon und'r (he direction and auperinteiiof the subscriber. It Ii is undergone a complete and tgh rvpnir, aud i? new ojieu for the reoeplion ot visitors. Tort will be spared to maintain the deacrvedly high cliaiacJiich It h .a hereliiforv ?cquif"d. aeretofore its t.iblia will be furnished srith every delicacy lie New York mirket can afford; and every possible atii, : an: ti that can pioniote the convenience aud enjoyment of it* Is will be promptly bestowed. The road leading to tlii* Ishment and especially that psrt ofit en the mountain, ha* . eoiierril iierfectly smooth end sale, isrs. A. h. B -*i h & Co.'s excellent line of stages will run Jeiofore regularly between #ie landing and the Mountain , on the arrival of the boats. C. L. BEACH, Proprii toi. p? 13th, 1RI2. jell 3mr I LAO RAN (i K. HOTEL, Bull's Kerry, New Jersey. Thi# moat delightfully romantic anminer retreat is in full .readiness, well stock) il with fruit and Mower*, and above ne kitchen garden. _ Tin bar is well supplied with choice t aim liquors, air aou jurler. Also, seg irs 01 the nrsi quat.1 'John Pou<wn, the proprietor, siiioarely returns his gtateful t* to his friends, and the publi in general. for their liberal page for the last nine year . i'he beautiful steamboat BosJaptaiu T. V. Babcock, leases foot of Canal street four The pablic can rest assured that thay wi4l not he pointed as heretoforex tht owners of the boat are determiir regularly as advertised; for further particulars see the Gantlemeu can ha accounnodated with the best ol board >dgin*aifive dollars per week, and have their dinuer at hour they please, except Suuday, always at l o'clock, P. lilitary companies on tared excursions will find it to their -.itage and pleasure to visit the above place and try the tarlound-and Foil son's good dinners. His prices are accord> tho I'ines. J. I'ouson is always at home, aud will be Impsee his frienf.s and visito?s. jet2 im*r ;: ? HAMILTON HOUSE.?This establishment u now Jprn for the reception of coui|iany. It has been thoroughly Uted and furnished anew, noon a scale of liberality comurate with the demands of the public. The department ol . -.kisiue li.ia been nlaced under Uie ch trite of a caj>able and -i? need artist, who will la' k no supplies that the markets : :;lii! fford. To those unacquainted with the location ol the . 'Iton House, it is only necessary t<? say, that it is situated ocean entrance to the Narrow*, from eight to ten miles the city, ou the high western bluff of Long Island, coin ing a noble view of the lower bay and the Atlantic and nrd, the highly cultivated and fert'le shores of SUtfcn and Island, and the harbor of Naw fcnrk. Nothing can ex the beauty of the prospect in every direction. The salul air at all periods of the .day, the easy access by stage and Ho tt, and tli* mingled life ?mI retirement oflhi >poL ranis establishment second to none within a hundred miles of York. The apartments are cowmnHom and airy, and :i< accommodations iii marked contrast with those of similar " .? heretofore in the vicinity of the city. The rides ill the i-jii-i:: li''i bo r hood, the fishing grounds, billiard rooms, teu-pin alaud other accessories ol recreaHou, leave little, It is he I, to Ik- wished for by any guest. mlies desirous of securing rooms for flic season would do ;o make early application U> the proprietor. ' ;!?llmr ill HOU9K7LUM4 ISLAND.?Tlii. loiur aud well [own bo it ding and Pithing establishment, has ing rcundergone numerous improvements, anion,' which is the >n of several elegant smnmer hosues upon the margin of eaii, is now o|>en for the reception of company duriug the tiiijiji; i The great extent of private beach on this shore? iSc t security iu bolbing, evtu for luiias and children, (the houses being within a stone's throw of the mansion)? inly, coal and delightful locust grove adjoining the house pleasant rides in trie surimtudinf countr,?the excellent % grounds and other ton ret- of healthful recreation and ?ipent?ill" beautiful view of the Ail uric ocean and the . bay, almost aoiistHUtly enlivened by numerous vessels mot oniward bound, render this situation inevnryre" ''unequalled by any in the vicinity. Its accommodations Ihpic, i lie rooms airy and the temperature, even in the :rst days of summer, any thing but onnressive. The c nitre o<'communication and distance, (being but nine miles i;?i Brooklyn.) the access by stages at hours accommodated in?w render it peculiarly well adapted as a residence for : 'i !'|b> o Ol' 0uNC -mm iu Hrw V*?r?. 2in*r WlLLIAM BROWN. Prnpri-fnr. * RON SPRINGS PAV1LLIO.N, 8ChuI1AIUK to. nrth of July.?The Grand Ooeuing Bill for tke rt.-a.ion, . ... pike place on the evening of the 1th July, at the Sharon ;; |s Pavilion, which is now o,?e:i for the reception of visit:!: !! . No pains will be spared to u nder the cntertainm-Mit agreeU. W. b. GLD.N'hlY. , \ |T fillD .MIN'RAL SPRINGS?Thi, well kaowa water p jda^e, situated in Bedford County, Penns> lvauia, is uow ./oi the reception of visitors. ' Ijtbose who hive never visited the Springs, it may be n**cesb ary thai they are situated near the great West* m Turnthich |?ass< s though PennsylvaniaTroiu Philadelphia to rch, a few miles cast of the chief elevation of the Allt U. . .I' flOUDtsilP. thing has been provided at this, watering place to render Jprn pleasant to those who are seeking health cr enjoyment. . tcrneiits will he found suited to all tastes, and a good hand Pic will be iu attendance. liberal patronage extended to the subscriber the two last ; is, will induce the renewed cx-rtion* th** cominr* season, e idth, 1812. WILLIAM REYNOLDS, . iii:: eod Imr Proprietor, bath buildings, ; '.MEKLY REN8HAW8, at.Long Branch.? Tins exusive and d? li^hiful Sea Bithing EstabPshmi-nt will be K by the subscriber on the {7th Jon*, in r tnt. He begi rfully to inform iu former patrons and the pnblic, tiiat h rable additions and alterations, increasing tlie comforts, Ot cii made since last year, and will be in complete readier their accnnrnodiriou. dung to be as reasonible as the times will afford, the board e seven dolUrsner vreck as last year, instead of ten do!formerly. Chmlrtja of a certain age and servants half price. full feu. 13,50. He hnj*-s lie may say without imputahat his table and accommodations will be equ il to any on Branch. Young |?*oplc not requiring boo much room,will r.;;:; ccommodating terms. jj 'ILION, BARA I'OUA 9PIMNGS?The Pavilion, cun; u ma I.. Tin? PiiiUim fomtMM, ami equidistant front ru ant Iodine Spring., has Item thoroughly renovated, now opeu lor the rrcr|>tion of visitors. For convenience tUou, heantv of thr grounds adjoiumg, cominndi ouaness niiina. and efforts ?n the part of the proprietor to make eat. lomfortinli', thii house, it it lirlieved, is not iirimairiM rlurir?-t for hoard anil rponu havebeen modiltd to in v>mi digrce, ilir drpressiou of the timca. A aliart- of iane ia reapeolfully limit d. JOHN CROSS, Taoprietor. -V ii 11" sMiiaia^minw na DRY GOODS, STRAW GOODS. BENNETT, imi?or?er and manufacturer of Italian and K.ngli.h Straw flood. reapecifully informa his customers t Iiaj removed hia eaUt'olialimrnt from 90 William aud 26 ta TO John street, where lir continues to krap a splendid tenaive a,.ortm-nl of ladle.' fashionable Straw (louda, liar lEu.'luh Dunstable., kalian Rntlanda, line Tuacara, Shsllworks. Prince Albert Straws, Mr.Ac. I, an entirely new article, the White Siberian Hair t. for the lutnmrr?it surpasses all the style. aa yet iutre , being eitreinely light, beautiful, white ami durable, in- lra'm "T() THE LADIES. HIONABLE MILLINERY OOODS.-The proi.neaa. Misa S KING, daughter of the celebrated C ul King, (iir .ale a meat select and choice aaaortmcnt of Millinery .for the spring trade, never as yet prvarnted to the pair ih aa regard, the quality and chet|meae of the articles aeartinent consists of the following eele'irated SILK IIAT. CALLIt) CATOTTE D'ORJS.aa wen by La pucheMc D'Orleana, ql Fruiice , I ilLR, ENTIRELY NEW AND ORIGINAL ap?? And Lawn Hate do do? An entire new atyle o ' MODINE CAPOTTES, ELSSLER COTTAGE. ban and English FANCY STRAWS, of the finest tei treat variety, N'ropri.treea ieep?ctfnllT eolicita the ladies to favor her tall,. ami examine herrlee.nl and varied .look of MIL for themaelvra, be I ore lliev purchase rlee where, aa it J a creat wving to them in price end e gre.il.tdrant.gr as 1 the ranety and atiality of the goods. MISS 8. KINO, Magazine de Modes, Jm r __ Broadway. "MM-r,, ANU anOES-TTTTT^; ^SJ eel and brat aaa. rtment of ihu article in thr cirv irrsiited. Ladies, Miser.' and Ch.ldieua' B iota, Shoe. Spiwrs, of every .tyle and I .ahion, rhn er than ever ofcan lie found at 3To Broad way and ;tf Canjl street, all of ? win II''t n? ill<;l|>|xii|>ti il liny It he abore afore ai they will fU)l| the trry article rant Boya, do yon ca.l, aa wn will b, aniied to a T. Jt*c OREOqpy k (AlllLL. dress Soots?latest french * STY LF..?The tiibacriber nukti lo order, Boota above deaoription, "I tin- nnaat quality of French Calf luafi in the taint at vie, and at vary reaaonahle pricea.? MM who have In i n in llie habit of P' viug eitnavafant for inferior artaclea are rrqueated to rati and lie convinced pricea are from ten I twenty |ier cat below other Ml the neiytihnrhood DrdWiwra Mia* takm of the feet, aair of laata kept lor each cnalomer, there la no difficulty in,' a handvome yet eaay fit. iutitly on hand, a larae naaorttnent of fathomable ready Book, at nrirev raryinnIVom TWO DOLLARS FIFTY r? TO SIX DOLLARS; Half Bonta, Uaitera, Shorn, I, Slippers, kr.kc.at equally low pricea. JOHN L. WATKINS, 111 Fnltfinat., h* Between Nas?an and D*nn*h ate. jtoltobettititu? to find Soots %i?fi Srjoi-H r an 1 we *? uot *ure-that in Nrw Vr?rk lU+& i< ?ny no k od a# at the Clinton Boot si id Shoe Matter r,201 (,nnu i n..rib fWt contr ol lludeon etrtet. Those who hnve ipj>? er t ? Ija geiWJtply ?liaSed that this in e fact un(onaMe. Ail fhwe who m*y not have tri* d on r hoots, , or Kaite#4,vfill l"r,r aarantaici- to make the trial A. knox k CO, B I otiafiry merchant*I ** by the package or d,,??n VCHtNEAHI^lStltTS.-fi baJ.Tforvala by miflae PER HUE fc BROOKS. *1 I.Mwrty ? r tv*-m^kx?iic E NE1 I | BOOKS AM) STATIONERY. A HR8T RATE INVESTMKNT.-Tolw - . n I ^ aalr, a choice Cikculati^o Library, emulating WW volume*, a.sorted .ind arnnjcd, including Hi nones, Biographies, Voyages anil Travels, Ike. Any young mm possessing ? capital of SiOO ot $HMi, can liny r(i?-?r books dirt cheap, and , double his money iu one year. Kor particul trs enquire ol 1,1 Thomas Bell, Auctioneer, Anu street, and Mr. Liitle, Libra- 01 nan, 129 Nassau street, ol* whom catalogues can he obtained for 01 inspection, and the books seen. je2.i I we 1H AN IN'TKttKSI j.Mi WtlHK" ON Tilt. EASA'fJjMk hi published, by Carey it Hart. Notes of a Tour through Tui- |> key, Greuca,, Egypt. Arabia, l etnea, to_ the Holy Land, in- m eluding a Visit to Atntlu. Sparta, Grand t'airo,Constantinople. (.( Ttsbes, tiie Red Set. Mount Sinai, Pelra, the Edoiu ol Scrije ,. lore, iic , by E. Joy Morns, in 2 volumes 12 1110., w ith plates. u OPINIONS OK THE PRESS. ' > We commend it to the public aa a sterling work of travel.? ti U. S Gazette. . . jx The author has contrived to give to his descriptions of places, tf, scenery, and events, a spirit of freshness and vraiseinblauce, that cannot be too much admired.?Spirit of the Times. ,. We doubt not but these two interesting volumes will be 111 vacerly sought fur by the public.?New World. at The work is precisely such an one as a man is glad to take up ol when he desires information upon the subject of which it ol treats.? Brother Jonathan. 1. A very pleasant, unpretending account of rambles through regions about which every lU'rlligeiit inind d-sires information, " and it is furnished in a at, Ic which every oue will find agreeable. ?Pennsyl* anian. t _ W There is not a page in the work that is not interesting and in- e< strti'rtve.?Del. Journal. f We think this hook destined to become evtrnsively popular, an I we cordially join with our brethren of tlie press in com- . inending it to popular favor.?Dailv Chronicle. Kor sale by WILEV R PUTNAM, h; j?13w?r New Tor tl rPHK MESMERIC MAGAZINE. OR JOURNAL OK i? 1 ANIMAL MAO.NETIS.M-Dk R. H. COLLVF.R II will nublith July 1, 1812, (lift tint number of * periodical with u the above till*. It will be u?voted exclusively to Mesmerism, or Animal M-utileti*ai, and will coutiin smplc directions and instructions for Met atari si tig, with accurate details of the most extraordinary aud interesting Mesmrria cases, and e.xperi- B' menu tiu?t have occurred, either in this country, or in Kurope, ui for many years past. The curious, and indeed wonderful \ is- M sions aud revelations of Clairvoyance, respecting tint Heavenly jf Bodies and the Sptrilaal World, will constitute a prominent portiou of the Mag ir.ine. It will be published monthly, and each number will contain x .t2 royal octavo pAges, with d >uble columns, of the exact size and style of the Boston Miscellany*. c Terms, S3 i?er annum, payable in advance. Letters, communications and ordeu. (post paid) addressed to Dr. II. H. Collyer, Mesinerisvr, 27 School street, will receive prompt attention. The New York Tribune, Herald, Pennsylvania!!, Public Ledger, Baltimore Sun, American, Richmond Star, Charleston Mercury, New Orleans Picayune, Louisville Journal, Cinciu nati Republican, Portland Advertiser, will luier.ttw?ce a week for three weeks, and send their bills to the Mail office, or receive a copy of iho Magazine, and such other public journals .a* are desirous of receiving the Matfixiae will insert as aforesaid, and send a copy of their |*per to 27 School sticet, Boston. jc92law3wr _ NKW OUIT/TR MUSIC?GKOKlik uTUtTTUVOKT, profsssor of (I,a guitar, No. IStCsttSi StFMf MBMHi A# St. John's chnrcn, has the honor to acquaint his friends and the public that he has published a variety of new and popular uiusir, arranged with saiy MCOBPttineBl fol guitar. Mr. D. will alsr. arrange and compose music for orchestra, gnitar, and other lastrumcnts, and give instructions to am> tens 01 the phut* forte and violin. myt fiw *c B O O K TTl N D I N G PAPER RULING. n IRELAND. No. 120 Nassau street, having an entire new stock of Binding Tools and Ruling Machinery, ol the latest and most approved (latterus, is now prepared to execute all orders in the inost durable ami handsome m inner. Merchants Acccount Books and all other kinds of Blankwork rule-' and bound to any patterns, and in a style that is wsrrantad 1 to i f o satisfaction. Any work ordered can be done in'ihe ting- < lisi. mode if required, as H. 1. has had long experience in both methods. m18 lm ^ HATS. HATS! HATS! HATSTJ "OROWN k GO'S One Price Hat Store, wholesale and rrLJ tail, 179 Chatham Square, corner of Mott street, where fashion, beauty, durability and economy are cornbiujd to adorn the head. The proprietors liave the pleasure now to offer in addition to their recently unproved snort napped Hat, a new sty le, ihe imitation of beaverr, which so closely resembles that of all fins the most costly and beautiful, tint the difference is not easily perceived. Price three dollars. We strictly; adhere to the one nrice cash system, which enables ns to furnish a verv superior Hat for the price charged. In presenting these Hats to the public the proprietors think they nave readied the uitim aum of be?ty, durability, cheapness ind comfort. mi tm* A N IMPORTANT QUESTION is here presented for the t - - m riuu* lem-cuoii 01 w?c piircuasrrs or tuu. Hit rousts- ? tent witli true economy or common sens.' to pay five d.dl ?rs for a Belter Hat, when the same article van be bought at 6 Wall street, (between Broad and New streets) fr FOUR DOL- ' LARS? Tilts is no dec?-iHiv? assertion. A single tiitf, or a d mrre in?p ofiou. wi|l satisfv the most skeptical that the Beaver * II .t now offered isbir from being the iuferior article ollen sold t lor less than five doll irs. The fsct is that ths article now offer a ed is generally not equalled, and its no instance surpassed even ? at that price, ll is in consequence of a reduction in the price ol the raw mateiial, together w ith the economical policv of this e? v tshli-hment?and the proprietors fticmrinK personally in to. I ni.ioul.u'turt-?that the present great uuluccint uU are offered, J suchas were never offend before. t WARBUUTON St WEBB, \ Jc 10 lm#r Hitters, 5 Wall street. i "Tkw^TRV^* "" ; 1XT vn HES A s!) JEWELRIf \ EKY LOW.?The tab- \ vv scribcr is selling nil scriotions of gold and silver , Watches, gold and silver pencils, gold chains, k* vs, Stc., at retail, lower than at anv other ulace in the city. Gi Id Watch* s as 'ow as 26 to 30 dollars each. Watches and Jewelry exchanged or bought. All Watches are warranted to keep mux1 time, i or tlr* money retained. Watches and Clocks repaired in the | best manner, and warranted, at tnticli less than the usu ! prices, j by one of the finest workmen in the city. G. C. ALLEN. Itnfilter of Watches and Jewelry, wholesale and reta I, 30 Wall , street, np stairs. j**1? lm#rc ' REMOV b'.D.?Ull Al !tE WAhTKH, i,t an) partner of the house of Berger Walter, the only manufactory of Watch Glasses in France, No. 21 Paradis Poifsonniere street. Paris, his the honor of informing Mwri. dealers in watch works, and all articles connected with the line, as also Maars. dealers iu cut gln^s, that their establishment of watch glasses, cm gloss, gilt and colored, fancy articles, &c. &c kc., has lately been re moved from No 40 Maiden Lanetto* No. 90 William street. Gentlemen desirous of pitrcbasing from the only depot of the factory* ar" respectfully invited to call et r.ur where will be found an unrivalled assortment of the above mentioned goods, which will be disposed of oil the most reasonable terms. m4 2m*r NOTICES. rtOMI'Tf.OLLER'8 SALE OK STATE STOCKS? f ' ' Stat. ol? New?York, Comptroller's Office?The Allegtny !' ( i). Bank. and the Danknf Olean, hating failed to jisy tlieir " circulating note. upon demand at tin-ir re?p? atire banking hou- I tea, as required by tli. act entitled " An act to aulhnriie the a batiucas of banking," jnsaed 18th April, 1038 or to redeem the a ?-in- at their sen ral a:;.!i<-ir? in the ci?.? of New York or Albany. aa required by the act rutitled " An act relating to the redemption of bank notes," paaied 4th May. 184(1?Notice 11 * lliereforv hereby gireu, that the State Ht-icki held by the I' Comptroller aa eecurity for the circulating notee of said bank., or ao much'hereof a. t - hall he deemed t x; edient to sell will o be sold at the Merchant's Exchange in the city of New York, i; on Saturday, the 2d July next, at 12 .'clock, .M., to nit: Kor the Allegany Couutv Bank?Stock account. " J certificate, Indiana 5 per ct. (Internal improve incut) stock, jay 1st July I8C3, for $1000 each, $5000 Stock and Ileal E?t?te acconnt. tj 5 certificates Indiana5 percent, (internal improremeutJ stock, ,. pay. 1st July, 1003, for $1000 each, $5000 > $51100 New York 5 i*r ccut. (Erie enlargement) atock, pay. J&ii. S.MMI For the Buik of Olean?Stock account. c 1 C(r'ificato luili.uia 5 per ct. (internal improvement) stock. 01 mr. 1st July 1863, for S'swo ol S3<*ai New York i per cent. (Erie enlargement) stork, par- r( I8JJ, , SICUO , Stock anil Heal Estate account. $?n,000 Naw York J per Cent (Erie euUrgeinent) stock, pay- S ante 1355, S? 000 B 2 certificates Illinois 6 per rent. Illinois ami Michigan canil ai stock, |My. I two, for SlDOO each, 82000 ti 10 rrrtil eat'-i Illinois U |ier rent, internal improrement stock, t nr. I.t Jsn. I8"0, lor SlttO" each, $ I a,000 ' Also. 45 certificates of Arkansas 6 |>er ?ent. Heal Estitc Bank stuck, heretofore advertise J on account ol' the St. Lawn-ace Ci B ink, $t j,000 ri Dati it at Albany, the IGth June, 181?. sj J?28to jytr A. C. FLAGG, Consptrolief, tl rncK or Till: Amraa .V HocMi iTt* K. R. Co. t ir Cananaaicna, June >, in?. > H A Bemi Aliens! DiiiJ.inl of Five |>er Cent will be paid on the T( - V Oapital Stock ol' this Company on tlie first Jay ol July D'St. Shareholders when Block is registered iu the City Transfer 11 B<*>hs of this Company,.will receive luyment at the Bank of tr lh. State of New Turk, in the City el New Ytijk; asd those b ?k? 8?fk is not registered in the City Will be ,?iid theft .? Dividend at this Otnce. By Order of the President and Directors. i irHnjytr t'liAS. SEYMOUR. Tre?surrr. " N~6rfcE to clHiks, a id nil other penftmi Wbttfl- I V uess causes tlieiuto be < ouita??tlv on their fer t.?By calling Jl at tlie old riclmivr B<>?t Store, III <^*th.aui^tru?u, t!.e> y^i 1' be accommodated with the invaluable nrticU, ROOElti* ME- tl TALIC ELASTIC HEEL BOOTB, warrinted in every pa . ?, tvcular, and at the saine prior of the ordinary Bool Tlis fol- t) low in/ an* ?om;' of the many adnntfeffi tht Elastic Heeds have T over etrry other kind : First?Thu . laalicity add* firstly to the durability of the n Boot. ? , . tl Secondly?They make no noise in walking upon the pave1 p? menu m Thirdly?Tliev prevent Boots from running down to the ^ F nrthly?They enable the wearer to walk with innch leas fatigue. .. . ,1 Fifthly?They do not cat or tear carpiti as do iron or nailed r heel*. ftl 8i*thlv?Thty can be worn with comfort by those having ?, tender feet. , , ? ? B As usual, constantly on hand all kinds of Boots at wholesale ^f and retail at manufacture!'s?ricef? j * j' HANKRL PTI Y-SA \l( El ' >\VEN . s l.sw, hits removed to K7 Nassau street, the corner ??f John, ''j where he may he consulted ou all m<ltt-r* in Bankruptcy. hi m2J. lmeo?l*rr ei A/YOTT'S PATENT PORTABLE FURNACE, and f Wash Boiler, admirably aJiptvd for washiug, can be placed it in the fire-place, th? area. or the yard. p I Patent Agriculturists, Furnace and Cauldron, in sires of 15,30, ti 40, 50, 60, *0, 100, 120, and 150. These furnaces require only a n piece ofj>i|?e to lit them for use. No irticle his ? ver givsn bet- } ter sstisu tion to those farmers who have u*<d them. ' Hhl C/O'tl Kumace, a new article for summer nse? neat little stove for winter. ftl JT or Charcoal Furnace, from new i*tt erns, mnch T These arc lined with Are brick. Also a very low ce without lining. on and F?el*S.wing Cook Stoves, at mmm'r K ? com ui.%non is the only legitimate store that con- *C Uftriaine sieami and -mell from the kitclu o. They are ?pall> ot wHI adapted for summer m winter. Dealers supplied on u 11 burs I fern s. j t \i/?TT : Mi Wat !. HAVANA AnI) I'UINCtl'K SKUAIMS K \T BA.^y^'65t'!th*,rfir?!5fbwircei?ed, by the Heller <u " Jm I '""jtJW "f ki? relcbr it-il L, Norm* fcs.irs, *s *'*o * ifc besutilul lot of superior No, ,| *?H f. rrl pfi?ci|W1 S. ir.r,, ., which he ofTcrf for sale at reasonshle prices. frq j rnkr 1,1 "" ^ip*r.'.0f V, T^iensl ?n7i ScoF. "v ..leST-'fOT , / 22 W?ll st, unl l:>? Bms.lwey. e' iV TO VEW YORK. FRIDAY I TIIE GREAT CLOTH CASE. Fifth 1>ay. I nits-sl State* I'lleult Court. Before Judgo Berts. Jo*? 30?Mr. Millle* o|h'in> I the defence by saviug Lit from the way in which lloyt had conducted this case, ?e would suppose that we had been try ing John Tay lor ' Abel Shan or Thomas Shaw, or in fact any>dy or anything but the right of Francis Blacktrn to these seventeen packages of goods, lu October, >39. lloyt informed Benjamin F. But.er that IT packtea of cloth hal been imported by Fraucis Bltckburn, Mitiury to the statulu. And on the information of Hart, ullar seized these goods?not the Court?but lloyt is the an , and he comes here in person to show his viudici units towards the Yorkshire merchants us a class of i turners. lloyt says that on appraisement of these goods try were not truly invoiced; done so with the intent to ;fraud the government. The law requires an invoice of le price paid for the goods, or ol the mui ket value of them . the place they came from.. The entry is a mere copy 'the lu voice with tha charges addod. One package out [twenty has to he scut to the government apprai-ers, and e rati call for all irapors from the impoiter to show the larket value. If the importer buy s goods ut a depreciald price cbro-d, ho must invoice tiiem accordingly. But hen the goods arrive her., tha appraiser steps in to yualizc the dutic.o on all gooili of the same class, no mat r what the different.- iu the original cost. The apprai*rsalto are apjiointctl iu cw, oi a (liffnreuco of opinion ; ut the Collector in all tb-<. mutter* it supposed by y the law to Una lair a..4 impartial rami, biassed by noling, aaJ perfectly Louoit. .Now the point iu issue here the fraudulent intaut; and on this llr~ u holo cue turns, .ere it one point, the five per cent for measurement. That 0 will explain. Ami we will thow that these Governie.it appraisers pasted the goods dunignated by the deputy .dluctor ut cornet. The collector called Mr. Blackburn afore him in August, and lie read hereto hit own ihame addiig' ace, the axamiuatlou of w hich he took of Mr. lackhurn, not to lesrn the value of the goods, but to sec ho coul In't uxtort something from that by which he aul.l put tlie screw still harderon the-e Yorkshiremeii, .hem he hua designate.! as 11 set of rogues and rascals. ?'e will show that Mr. Hoyt culled merchant after merit anl to appraise these goods, but they nil put them too iw for Mr. lloyt, still at last he stumbled on two men, r'oodhead and another, who put the goods up lOor 1.1 cr cent higher tha . the invoice, and that's all the differace. Now we can sliow you whore we bought these oods, and that they were invoiced at the real market vale. And we can show yon thut Mr. lloyt had no right 1 touch theso goods, hut that he has pursued a class oi nporters with a vindictiveuass und malevolence that n atraordinary, unless, indeed, it was done with a view to ounteract the charges brought against linn, and which ere publishod in loindextcr's report. 11c should not roir.ise, as the Collector, Mr. lloyt, did in hiso|iening, tu ounect Dayton with Abel Shaw, anil Abel Shaw with ohn Taylor, and Taylor with Bottomlcy, and Bottomley ith Blackburn, and the whole with each othar, and then 0 through tho ease without proving auy'hing-of the ind. lie had as high a regard for the laws as Mr. loyt; he wished to see a protective tariff, but at the sama me lie wished the honest merchants, foreign or native, reated fairly and honestly by the government authoities. The defence then produced the following testimony Thomas Shaw,of Fur lane, tin Suddleworth, in the conny of York, merchant, nged 63 years and upwards, being uly and publicly sworn pursuant to the directions here3 annexed, and examined on the part of the claimant, oth depose and say as follows, viz.:?Nlv name is Thomas .haw; I am aged lifty -three y ears; I reside at Kurlane, in laddleworth, and am a mercliuut and manufacturer; I am cquaintc i with Francis Uluckhurn, the claimant; I hnvt .cen acquainted with him from a child; I am uncie to the aid Francis Blackburn. I did sell to Francis Black.urn, on or about the 37th day of May, 1839, a quantity 1 woolUn cloths, which were pecked and put in cases, .ml marked and numbered with marks and numbers si nilar to those set forth in the title to these interrogatories. sold to the said Fruncis Blackburn nine cases, marker 1'ina triangle, uumbered 300, 301, 3J J. 303, 301, 305,300 07 and 309, un.l which cases contained the goods sold by ne to him; mid I believe my brother Abel also told tc .'rancis Blackburn a quantity of goods,-but cannot i.len ify them or state the amount. I did furnish to Francii llarkburne, when in England, an invoice of tlie goods old to him, and I annex a true copy of such invoice narked .1. The sale to the said Frauds Blackburn w a. in actual sale in good fuilh. i be said invoice .lid contair lie prices of the said cloths; they were the true and acm il prices at which the said goods were sold by ine totli< aid Frauds Blackburn, and not any other or differed irices The said invoice does contain a just and faithfu! account of the actual cost of the said goods to tlie sui. 'rancis Blackburn, including all customary charge, heioon, except the carriage from Leeds lo'Liverpool .mounting to A'4 I K, w hich ought to hare been put tc he Liverpool charges. The prices stated in the sai l in oice are the tru-- and only prices pai l or agreed to b? ml by the sui.) Frauds Bla -Rlinrn to me; an 1 the said rices were tlie fair market value of tha said goods at the line and place of purehase thereof by the s ii.1 Francii llackhurne from ni ,-. I procured the ai.i I goods by pur chase; I purchased them at Leeds from Mr. John Sykcs, i jartner in the house of James Brow a kCo. ol Leeds,ahon be Clld day of May, 1839. The sei.l Francis Blackbtin v as not nresent at the time I lien ..od them i.nrHi.1 I.. le.ect or assist ia selecting the s nd goods. Tin* said good sec purchased by me at the sane price* at which the; ivcrcHold to the laid Francis Blackburn, and my reaaon or to selling them to the said Francis Blackburn nt th .ame prices, was ou account of hit being my nephew: a ithe l to assist him, and I charged him no more th :n tin price* at which I bought them. I ordered Ja nes Brow. kCo. to pack the goods; I sslJ to Francis Blackburn ind thay were accordingly packed at their warehouse 11 Leeds, about the 27th day of May, 1H-T9, and forwardet 'rom thence to Liverpool, to be shipped to New York it he United State* of America. They were accordingly hipped at Liverpool on hoard the Virginian, on or ahou he 5.h day of June, lad!), for New York. The content! if the cnid cases or bales were not to my knowledge ir iny manner altered or changed, after they were so pack 'J or put up, previous to shipment. The original mark' ind nu in tiers of said nieces of cloths are the tamo as tbej vere when I received the invoice ol them of James Brow r t Co. and wore not afterwards altered in any manner primus to shipment. The marks and numbers of sai l pier s of cloth were put on by James Brown fit Co. It is cutumary in the English market to make a deduction from he gross rotl of goods for allowance of measurement, un< ess conditione or stipulated to the contrary. It is the uitom with me, unlets stipulated as aforesaid. The cut?m is live per cent on the gross amount: the same, T conditioned for, is expressed on the face of the nvoict *r the goods; sometimes being deducted from the mount of eacli package and sometimes from the cro-H< mount at the foot of the invoice. The nett amount alter aid deduction it the only amount ; the party pay* for the aid good*, audi deduction does not appear in the invoice, aving stipulated to the contrary. Ahcl Siiaw, of Furlane, in SaMleworth, in thccouaty f York, merchant, aged fifty years, being duly and pubcly sworn, pursuant to the directions hereto annexed, ud examined on tUupart of tho claimaut, doth depose and iv as follows, viz :? y name is Abel Shaw ; I am fifty years of age ; I rede at Fnrlane, hi Saddieworiii aforesaid, and I am a murlinnt by trade. I nm acquainted with the said Francis lackburn tke claimant, and I have been so ac<|uainted 'itli him from his youth ; and I am uncle to theaaid Kranis Blackburn. I did sell to the sai.l Francis Blackburn a or about the twenty Ihstdav of June, 1S39, eight rases f cloth similar to those sot forth in tlie title to these interigli'.ories eight cases marked diamond B. F., anil tiumered 143, 1 14, 1 15, 146, 147, 149, 149 and I ?0 contained the rods sold by me. 1 sold him eight cases marke>l diamond . K . an I numbers 143, 141, l-li, 116 147 M I IP and 150 ; ad I believe my brother Thomai Shaw sold him a quanty.but don't know the amount or the marks,or numbers, givethesaid Francis Blackburn the invoice when in ngl.ind, of the goods I sold him, and annexed is a true spy of such invoice to my answer to those interrogatom marked B. It was an actual sale in good faith to the lid Francis Blackburn. The said invoice dl I oontain le prices of said cloths; the prices contained on the said ivoice were the trne and acteal prions at which the goods re aoU to the said Francis Blackburn. The said innice does contain a just and faithful account of the actual ist te the said Francis Blackburn of thr said goods, and II customary charges thereon. The prices stntnd are thine and only pricesagreed to be paid by Francis Blackurn to me. The prices were tho fair market value of i? =ai.l goods at the time and place of purchase by Franis Blackburn from mo. I purchased the said goo ft of the rm of James Brown and Co., Lee Is. They were reepec. ..! .I.A.,1.1 f~.~. I..I... a-i -r .v. n? -r ....... ?. .u. Ul Brown & To., about tho thirteenth day of June, <19. The iiiil Francis Blackburn win present at the me and place of laid purchase . he did assist in selecting lid guoils so purchased by mr. The good* were sold to in said Francis Blackburn at the prices Mated in the Inoict) annexed to these interrogatories, w hich invoice ia larked B. But I perceive thme it an error in the sub artinf of the mean re from case diamond B, F 147, oft wo

Dtinds ; tho amount shoul I hare been X'lSfi.l VI, and by listake w a* ?'167, 16, I, which appears by refernncea to lia invoice diamond B, F 147. Had not inch mistake been ude, the ameunt of the invoice would ham been six shilngs morn than the invoice I bought them by. The said rancia Blackburn being my nephew, I sold them to him : the prices us stated in the Invoice to me. The goods so il.l to the said Fi anris Blackburn were packed by James rown & Co. of Leeds, according to my directions. Tho lid goods were packed in Leeds, at the warehouse of lines Brown k bo., about the 13th day of Juno, 18.19, and irwar letlto Liver|iool to be "hipped to Naw York, in the nilc i States of America. Thev wrre forwarded to Liv. rpool and shipped on hoard tne sliip Tloscoe alioiit the Id day ol June, 1839. The contents of said cases were not i any mauner altered or changed after they w< re so acked or put up, previous to being shipped. I am not w are what original marks and numbms were on the sai.l ieces of cloth at ths time .her were purchased hy me at cods ; hut thev are 'he same marks and numbers ? tli y W' re when invoiced to me, an I were not rt- ruV-ds altered in anv tu inner i reviour to shipment, 'he marks and numbers on the said pieces of cloth were nt on hy James Brown k. Co.; it is customary in the F.nlish market to make a deduction from the gross costs of ?od* for allowance of measureme-.t unless eonditione l r stipulated to the contrary: i i? lie custom with me, nless slipr.ated or con litione I es ,,foresaid; the custom five per cent on the gross amount; the same, If eonlirined for, is expressed In the in voice of the said goods; n.-r times being deducte I from ' amount of i nch pack(o separately, and sometimes fr .i the gross amount at ic foot of the invoice; the net amount after tni.l dedueon is the only amount the party pays lor the said goods; ich deduction dona appear in the invoice, a copy of Uich n annexed to my answers to these interrogatories. Joins Srsri, of Leeds, in the County of Vera, Mer ant, aged 63 years, beftig duly and publicly sworn, pur 'RK I: /? VfORNING, JULY 1, 1842 Isuant to the direction* hereto annexed, and examined on the put of the claimant, doth depose and say as follows, , ri/ : My uameisjohn Sykes; 1 am tilty three year* old; I reside at Leeds, iu the County of York, and I am a merchant, and am one of the Arm oi'Junes lfrown or Co.; I am acquainted with the said Krancis Blackburn, the claimant; 1 have been acquainted with him about eight years; 1 am uot related to him in any degree of consanguinity ; I am acquainted with Thomas Shaw una Abel Shaw, two of the witnesses named in the title to these interrogatories. . sold woollen cloths to Thomas and Abel Shaw, in tho year 1839,- namely, to Thomas Shaw, ouor aliout the twenty-second day of Slay 1*3&; and to Abel Shaw on or about the thirteenth day of June 1S39. w hich wi re packed or put in cases or bales ma: keJ and numbered siniil.ii to those set torth in the title to these interrogatories. Nine cases marked T in a triangle, S00, 301, 302, 303, 30t, 306, :50t>, 307, uwd 30*, weie sold to Thomas Shaw. Kiglit cases or bales of goods were sold to Abel Shaw at Leeds, marked Ii f in a diamoiid, 143, 141, 1441. 14o, 117, lis, 149, an t 1..0, ou or about the thirteenth day of June I-<39, and to Thomas Shaw at Leeds on or about the twenty-socoiid day of .May 1839. Bills or invoices of the said goods so sold, were furnished to the said Thomas Shaw and Abel Shaw respectively; and annexed are copies furnished vf such invoices furnished to Abel Shaw and Thomas Shaw, marked with the letters (' and I). I'll aaid bills or invoices did contain a just and faithful account ol the true and actual prices at which the said goods u ere sold to the said Thomas 8 haw anil Abel Shaw rcpectively. The said salt s to the raid T. Shaw and Abel Shaw respectively, were actual sales made in good fault, and lit the ordinary course of business and the said prices were the fair market valuu of the said goods. The said goods sold to Thomas Shaw were packed on or about the tweuty'-sev enth day of May, 1939, and to Abel Shaw, on or about the thirteenth day of June, 1939. The goods were packed by our packer Joseph Marcroft, by our directions, agreeably to the instructions givt-u us by Thomas and Abel Shaw respectively. The goods after being so packed were sent to Liverpool, namely,the goods sold to Thomas Shaw wore directed to thecureof Richard Swire, of Liverjiool, and the goods 'old to Abel Shaw to Messt s. Leach Harrison and Company of Liverpool. I don't know the porl or destination the goods w ere intended to I mi shipped for, as we always coasider to have done with the goods alter being forwarded by us to the agent in Liverpool. 'The cases or bales were not in any manner changed or altered after they were so packed until the time they were so shipped, to the knowledge of myscll and partners. The cloths so sold to 'Thomas Shaw and Abel Shaw respectively, had marks and numbers thereon at the time of the sale thereof. The said numbers and marks wore changed when measured, before being packed, ns is usual, und the proper number* ami lengths put on each ticket er label which corresponded with the invoice. The said pieces of cloth were so puckcd, after being measured, without in any miinuer changing tha said marks and numbers or eithei of them. The said Thomas Shaw and Abel Shaw, did not purchase any other goods of mysell and partners during the said year, 1S39 ot the same marks ami numbers. Fran cis Blackburn w as present and assisted in the selection nl the timeof thuiAurchaseby Abel Shaw, but net presental the timeof thv^mrchase of the goods by Thomas Slinw : 1 it is customary in the Kuglish market to make deductions from the gross cost of goods for measurement, unless stipulated for on the contrary. The custom w ith us is as as ubovestated; whendi-couut for measure is allowed it istaken oft' on the gross cost of the goods; the net amount, after such deduction is the only amount which the purchaser pays for said goods ;*uch deduction does appear in the invoice or invoices annexed to the answers to these interrogatories, on which the allowance for measure was 1 stipulated for. Josi.pii Mvai noi r, of Leeds, in the county of Voik, , packer, aged fifty-six years and upwards, being duly sworn, doth de|>ose and say as follows, viz. :?My name is Joseph Marcroft, 1 am M years of age and upwards; I resile at Leeds, and I urn a packer for J as. Brown St Co. ot Leeds; i ituun i nomas aimw iiiki aoi'I aiihw ny seeing Mem come to the warehouse of James Brown un 1 Company of Leeds. This witness saith, I remember on or about the I twenty-seventh day of May, 1939, I packed at .the warehouse of James Brown ami Company woollen cloths, ' which were packed or putin oases or hales, with marks , triangle T, numbered 300, 301,301,303,304, 30,'., 300, 307, and 303. 1 also remember oil or about the thirteenth da) i of June, 1939, packing at the said warehouse of James I Brow n an J Company woollen cloths, which were put in cases marked diamond B. K., numbered 143, 144,14,., 146 | lt7, 148, 149,and 160. It is not the custom with the hour , of James Brown and Chmpany to inform the packer v host goods they are packing or who is the purchaser thereof Any thing further than what i have above stated, I know [ not. I Mr. Jr.ltEMiiH LortssiKanr examined?I was assistant I public appraiser in the t nstoin House from 1834 and 193A i to May, 1811. Had been a merchant since 1911 ; was wel acquainted with murket value of cloths: was iu the halii J ofexamining goods from Yutkshire, closely to rompan the value with the invoice. In 1839 and 1839, througl Mr. Host, our attention was particularly directed to York shire cloth:,. In fact, nn. m two whole curtate of Ihtt clothe were examined. (The appraiser's books shown t i him) I examined all Mi. Blackburn's (joods that arrive here tliu w hole li packages. A suspicion was throw: i out at the time; and, therulorc. w e were very particula l i;i examining those goods. They wire found to he col ! I rect. At the second ex animation I etamivede-ny pitm . I in the whale 17 jmckaf ' and found them te he correct. Ml , | Mead assisted me. We werealwoya in the habit of allow tag the A per eent for MMMCMMnt, till the CoUeetoi li s lt3-< issued orders to disallow it. 1 never made any rt quest that Mr. Blackburn should be biought la-fore us t I nicertain the market value. I always considered th c good* fiirly invoiced at the true markit value?have m doubt til-out it- never did have any doubt about it. C rotfrxaninrd fcy tlovT?Always paid great attentioi J to th - im|iro\ ement <>;' my Judgment of the v nine of foreigi I goods. \t"r al v.. va took care to examine the Yorkrhirt , goo Is, k the i un of the market value, compare one in voice of goods with others coming from tegular houses t and bv constant comparison of v at ious goods rind invoice" , vvi formed a regular standard of value in our own , minds. J?:?.? IIovt here triod hard to pet at ?. r.ietliing about a i standard of value, but wasted many \v< : d-. Jt Dor. B?:tts stopt him? told him that tier witness h?d i already cnswcud the question- that the way in which the witness had obtained his standard of value, was the wnv everv merchautobtainiil bis. Hott then asked s.-vcr -1 irrelevant questions. ! Judge Betts?You'd better confine yourself to the true limits of the case?sou seem to bo heating the wind as i you're going on now. Witscss? Mr. Hoyt once tot 1 me to iillow the & per cent for measunm nt whero the g?u I w ere dearly clinrg. ed. I'd no more arqtiamaiice with Bottomlav than he had with your honor (to II >yt) (laughter). Mr. Mea l assist, ed me to examine these goods, because ho said you told him. Hott?Never mind w hat he told you. dVi i si u-Wly you told ine to say it (great laughter). Mr. Mead helped mo to examine every piece of the seventeen packages of cloth. Th se goods of Mr. Blackburn's ware detained for soma time, lie came after, and blow el out alioilt it. 1 asked Mr. Hoyt, atl-f he told me to detain the goods, or the invoice, I forget w hich; and when Mr. Blackburn came again, to refer him to him. Finally, after close examination, the gooJs were passed. Jesse Hovt here tried to prove that many invoices had been signed by the appraisers, when they had not seen the goo is; and to show the course of business in the Custom House bail been done slovenly. He said he never had uny control of the? Judge Betts showed him the irrelevancy ol all this.? It had been already proved that all these 1? packages hod been examined, Mr. Mi: vt) examinej?Was a principal appraiser in the Custom House for eleven years. Had been a dry goods merchant for many years) had a good knowledge of the market value of cloths in IS3<?; saw goods and invuicis daily: remember examining the seventeen packages of cloth with Mr. Lonnsberry; my attention was particularly called to these goods by the collector; we examined these goods cnrefuTlv, every piece: I considered then tint I'll- gmi.ls Wi-r- -hnrgolat ill'' f'lll market value; never had * doubt! about it; I to informed the co lector; Mr. Blackburn was >cnl for by the collector, not because we had any doubt about tha market value of the goods; tba ooll'otor examldcd him; it was a customary an I genera! rule ?o m ike a deduction olflve per rent for measuremant; it wa? first disallowed after Mr. H >yt rime into office; there was a good deal 0i I'.uctnulion in the role; in l-*38 and 1889 we put a good many goods up higher than the invoiep; | examined Blackburn's goods very raruftilly. Cr"?? A.Vd.?li was by an order ol ours that the clerk put on 11 charges on all bale goods, and IJ on all cases; these vere to be the total charges in all cases where the charges were not put on the inroic I examined the cloths of Mr. Wood, of an old gentleman, and of Mr. Shaw; and I put up the price of thorn; lifter Mr. Carnes went into the appraiser's loft I examined the goods there myself, for I thought he was stretching the yarn too much. Mr. Tairi.in, eramined.?Is now in the Cu'tom House, clerk to the appraisers; been there sinco May Was IS years clerk to.Iohn Mortimer, Jr., in Maiden Lane. Had good opportunity of ascertaining the value of woollen goods by observing the invoices of all woollen goods, and the goods themselves, and nlso in Mortimer's store. (Invoices of the 1? packages shown to him.) I examined thc?e goods- in tho invoice Diamond B F, 8 packages were nrdcrel for examination; looked at aonin of the pieces in each case. The good* were charged all they were worth; every cent; have no doubt nlmul it. I was a good lodge > of the valua of woollen goods in 1839. These 17 packages wero examined by several gentlemen several times. W. 11. Ross'll and Cornelius Ravage examined them. Mr Smith and Mr. Canif were the porters. Others examined tbean. Crotferamined,?Was a witness in a cloth trial at Philadelphia. Hovt?Who was the claimant of those goods ? ho* o?t object. II'ivt?Oh, it I'm to sum np the cause at every slop? Loan?No, sir, hut you're abandoning the cause *; every step. Mr. Hoyt asked witness rerenil more unimportant questions, all to no purpose. Mr. Smith called?Been II s ears in (ho woollen loft of the Custom House; I saw and examined these |7 packages o! cloths; I opened them six or eight times; it wns so often that I got tired of se/ing the goods so often; Mr. Russell Mr. Ravage, Mr. Haverstraw and other gentlemen examined these goods. Croes-examined hy Hovr?I remember w1 hen Mr. Russell examined thvse 17 packages,Mr. Tripler asked him what he thought ofthem; Mr. Russell -ai l th?y were very dear, and he shouldn't like to take thrm at the market \ aloe. Hott here tried to liamhoorlc this witness in a jeering manner,till the Court stopped him. and said that the witnc ? had answered very properly and correctly. W. H. Rirssr.i.i. eramined.?i have been an importer of British dry goods for '16 years; in 18.39 w as w ell acquaint y I E R A : if I ?d with the value of cloths, have olden bought goo,Is of i James Blown is Co.; Hoyt often called on mulormy opinI ion ol goods, Hoy t subpcnel me alone to examine those ' goods in the loll of the public store. Never examined hut i | one lot it goo,U there in company with Mr. Savage; hut | he e\ .mined thein?8 cum not them?piece by piece; I up. 1 praised the c goods, aud Mr. Caruc* took down the uuiai hers. I Mr Mm: i k here demanded that appraisement from Jesse If y t. Ji hi Mini he did not know anything about it. Loud.?We'll try and enlighten your memory on that poiut. J.?i on Uinvor examined.? Has charge of the books and papers at the Custom House; can lind no invoice of Thomas Shaw 's priorto April, 1838. lloi r here produced a paper showing the amount of John Taylor's invoice in 1839 to be i.'168,000. Hoyt alsoollered to show that the Yorkshiremen had a particular entry clerk, Joseph Goodman, w ho used to pass hlklk ?. >! ki?.ll UA i. _ .... if. I... i ll m -, ?> xvii a-* .1 j><M tivui.ii ur(ni'.y , i. v. ainpocii; Joseph Goodman is still in the Custom House Mi .Nava<if ttamintd.?Appraised a lot ol woollen goods with Mr. Russell at the Custom House; never hut once. The testimony here closed on both sides, and the Court adjourned. 1 Court fur I lie Correction of Krrora. , The Lieutenant Governor in the Chair. Ji sr 30 Iircut interest is manifested by the ancient ' and honorable memhers of the " Shuler Guard," on one . side, and the at present " pockets to let" lolUs on the , other, toh ar the argument, ami know whut i aleiilatious ' they can make on " them rides" out to Uumhams, and all I sorts of pleasant places, the present summer. Money i makes the mate go," is an aphorism right well exhibited by our comfortable " ins" w hen tho business of the day is I over, and they are pushing along with their "tw o-in- . hand," over the Third Avenue. It is to be hoped there will he a speedy decision. Mr. Kootk, who had wholly recovered from his indispo- ] sition, resumed hi remarks. He contended that the revised charter had taken from the CommonCouneiltho 1 t ight to examine into the validity of the election of asses. < sors, having deprived it uf it* judicial | ow ers, (so that it is not authorised as a body, even to administer an oath.) and contincd it to it:, legislative duties. The Mayor, underthe circumstances, w as hound to administer the oath, and on his refusal to do so, Ute application for mandamus was the proper mode to be pursued. Mr. F. cited various precedents in snppoitof this and his other positions. In trgard to the right of the Recorder to swear in the members he contended, and produced various authorities, to show, that ho had such right?ills them.Unary oath (minted out I by the Constitution to ho administered to ev, i y otlicer of i the State on assuming his duties, whiclt ttny Recorder, Mayor, ice., is authorized to administer. Mr. K. showed the mode in which Mr Colden, Mr. Stephen Allen, Mr. Paulding, and others, when successfully elected Mayors, t had the oath administered. Chancellor Kent, when lie wus Recorder of theclty, exercised such pow er, and subsequently declared Recorders to he authorized for such. As respects the doctrine that only the Mayor and the Clerk of the Common Council had pow er to swear in the 1 members of the hoard, Mr. K. said there would be no end, i if such were the case, to the abuses which would existThe Clerk of the Common Council is a responsible officer, connected with the whole financial business of the city. He is placed in office by the memhers of the Common , Council, and let it be said that lie can withhold the oath from any member w hom he pleases, under some frivolous pretext, and, bv the means retain hi* place, where weul l ' the trouble end? Clothe the May or, too, with such extraordinary pow ers as these, and you render him a dictator 1 without the responsibility of a dictator. Permit him to ay that an officer whose term is ended shall still retain his situation to the exclusion of the one elected, and you give him a sovereignty indeed. Even in England the i King dare not exercise whut is here claimed w ith holding from the people's representatives the testimonials that belong to them. Give liiin this power and you make our elections but an empty cermony, and create a government such as thure are none on the face of the globe, but would lie preferable to. It bus been said by theoppoiite counsel, that Mr. Crolilts had not even the color of an election. We say that he lias a color of election, and a deep color too. He produced the u ill of the people to that Gleet, and was Alderman of the ward when the last ballot was oas(. He took part in the proceedings of the boatd, was an officer de facto, and his acts are binding and valid, c relates to the appointment of clerk. The Mnvor was bound to receive the evidence to tliut effect; instead of which ho sets up to be witness, judge, and every thing el?e. He declured the meeting to be an unlawful assemblage, which he meant to suppress. He may have thought he was doing t right.hut he assumed au extreme dictatorship o\>t the rights and property of the people w hicli the legislature j never intended he should possess. In regard to the t Board of Assistants, Mr. Sliuler iiad no right to hold over. The legislature twice refused to amend the charter cont tabling the hold-over clause, and passed it in 1S30 without sui It. Tliere is no necessity lor sm li a rlnes'1?the e business of the Common Council is liot dolus c, by the want of a member, as the other" ran do the hubm- . Vt. I Atwell was uletted to the i.dice, and had a right to ? its possession. Ills m-t?, I here I r< , in relation to r :he ap]>ointment ni Mr. Williams, wen vnlid and bintling And now said Mr. F., for a parting word. He then review ( ed his points, deflated that the M.ivor h id defeated the will of the people, and it is for this Court to attend to that * will. Fellow citizens, said lie, for ulihoiigh standing ns u counsel here, tin members of this Court are my fellow citizens, liv ing under the ame glorious ling, tl.o stripes ntnl 0 stai* ol which aro emblematical ol this case?the one the emblems of that punishment due to the guilty?the other j the noble principle of election, which like those pure emblems sheds its light from on high. To son, we tum. , We ask that the law shall not only be justly but promptly 1 i idministered, foi a deferred Judgment would be almost ns lutal us debut. >1> lervent prayer is, that this conlrovcr. iv may be overruled to the peace of the city and the honor of iti people. The duty of a judge give! him an epportu] nitv to rise above the petty influences which nisail our frail natures, and to imbibe those pure principles whit h assimilate him, fallen even as man is, to the high , and holy privileges of a better state of being. Mr. Foots", having concluded, Mr. Wood ro'e on the same side. I!? alluded to the documents presented to the Supreme Court by the plaintiff in error, which he said were us smooth and us nice as a new lni 1 egg He show i d that inquiry coul I I e mn Ic by commission' is ol elections iuto the correctnessof returns, und quoted a rase where several tickets were j oiled at an election in this State w ith the w ord Rot for Root, an ! It was decided by the inspectors that the return should all he for the latter. The learned counsel looked at the General, (who w as present) as lie spoke, and rrmniked that the root was not rotted yet, and he hoped would long nourish to invigorate the country. [This w as what some folks w ould cull soft soap.] Mr. W. spoke three or four hours, to the period of nd journment. He will be followed by Mr. A. L. Jordan, who closes the rase on behalf of the Ma) or. City Intelligence. Wr.aa to hi Arrestiii.?A portion of the city press has so far misfitted the law of this State relative to duelling, since the meeting hctw eeu Marsha 11 and Webb, that the publication of the following ap|>ears to tie necessnry to correct erroneous statements. It has been conceded,Jeven by the Courier,wrc believe, that Webb left this State forthe | purpose of receiving a challenge from Marshall, und if such proves to he the fuse,he will certainly he arrested on his return, under the follow ing section of the Revised Sta- ! lutes relative to duelling :? " Si.c. 6? If any inhabitant of this State, shall leave the same for the purpose of rinding the Ojieiation of the provisions heiein contained respecting duelling, or challenges to fight, with the intent of giving or receiving huv rhal. lengc herein prohibited, or of aiding or abetting in giving or receiving seeh challenge,ami shall giveor receive such challenge, or shall aid and abet in giving and receiving the same, without this State, he shall be deemed guilty,and shall tie subject to the like puni-hrm nt, as if the oilmen had been committed within the State." The punishment, in rase of conviction, is imprisonment in the State priso* for not more than ten y eais. A Motived Paiter.?Yesterday morning a msti meanly clad, who said his name was Law rence McDonnell, applird nt the Lower Police ofliae fur admission to the Alms House ss a pauper, stating that he w as entirely destitute of funds, and in stiuli ill hritlth as to be unable to > up) ort himself. He was sent to Blaekwell's Island, and upon , being tearchud by Deputy-keeper Ruckle, previous to receiving nchange of clothing, fill TTcts was found in his (Nickels in gold und silver Shall this man be supported by the tux-pnyers of the city, or he discharged at once and sustain himself 1^- his own means T in.n uTiii -uamci n. unmnaii, a t ntom Ilonte v, a'rliman, wat arrratad yriterd.iv on three warrant! fur a?- , aault and battery, one of which wa* taken out hv Emma | Franklin'. He waa held to bail in the ?nm ol SCUO on the ^ latter complaint. Who*? Lout five or lis piece! of Mark and white ofri| od and other figured nilk handkerchief! 1 The* run find them, and accure the thief, by anili ing at tae Lower , I'olicr office to officer! Stokriv or Mi Lomb. I)t!eiuaorn.?John Whitefiooae alia! the I)uVe and (forgo Mu>on, arroated on hoard of a North River Steam- . boat laat w eek hy officer! Stephana and Bowyrr, on ?ui, picion of being concerned in robbing the |>or1er of the , Long laland Bank, u r ro dl?chargrd yeiterday by Kerorder Tallin!' Ige on a writ ol habeas roi pii',their not being j evidencoaufficieiit to hold them. Time alone will i-how what partieipatlon one of tliem, if not both.had in thia robbery. Tiiomai Hoot Hkown, not Root Beer Brown, of Rhode Itland, attempted a few day! ainreto ?ell 16 city alanghtcred cnlfekinf to Henry J. Oldring, of 13 I'itt atriet, and * impiciun ai i'dng that ho had >tolen them, the% were detained, and he requested to call again for 1, is money, in the meantime it w ?! ascertained that they w i re the pi > perty ofCapt. Le Count of the sloop Ida, fiom New Itoeholle. Mr. Thomn? Root Brow n waa,therefore, rntembed ft?r ftirthar ordera. Twr. itiMiiiw dV'uMi!,-Mr*. Andrew Din war be- 1 fore the Police again yeaUrdav, to endeavor to r covi 11 !omn clothing 1 -ft by her and her hnahand it a hotel where thev boar let a i l u hlrii he 1 been detain I for par ment of Mi'd board. She di i not eci if.lain ol beieg i in ohed, and waa, therefore, ?ent to ?eek redien inn ci.il court. AvoTin a Chh n Kii.i ro.? .ccidental death! appear to pn cede the fourth of July thick and (art, arid ir they ,, fe.forerunner! of what we may espect on that dav, no. , moron! will be thecfeito record. OnWedne" iai even- |j. ing. Oeorge, the aon of Allimt end Cha ity Stilwefi, of 7 Walnut ureet. aged 6 \ ear!, while emittinghimaelf on 'he tongue of a timber truck, "landing near the foot of Walntt' at re t, aw thrown from it l.y the full force of it* tpring, and failing to the ground ao fractured thi occipital lioneoi the head aa to came hi! death in a few houra af- pj terwarda. Ej j> Price Two Cent*. Tiie Mkdk ai. Kr.vot.ithin.? 'I in* pit 31 em ot didlien I science in tins. city, lias certainly been remarkable within the past year. Itisteail of one mii II class of medical students, a* in formeryeare, there were in attendance ut our two colleges, five ormx hundred young men, and ut the close of the term nearly one hundred graduate*. And the organisation of a th;rd school, on a still mure liberal and comprehensive basis, and in whiuh a much more efficient and extensive course of education will be given, is talked of. Public attention is also taorc generally and closely directed to medical mutters, and science begins to be properly appreciated and respected. One of ths most curious features in this medics I movement is the establishment oi the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, by an association of phynciuns and surgeons in this city, for the purpose of iupprt ssing quackery and furnishing medical ad vie:', and properly prepared mediciiic<? to the public 3ti economical terms. This is in the.- medical world lonielhin; like the doings of lit** great j.r? (1 <t Joe smith in the moral and political w< rid, and like them too, kceins to be making a considerable sens*don. We certainly live in a great era, and are w .tncssing every day the birth ol extraordinary religions, scientific, moral, and social movements.? Aud this ia the way to be better. Lethargic slumber is ominous ol' the fate of a community, and re luire: tonic stimulating treatment, unalagous to that which the Medical College would reeotninend Iodic like condition of the physical body. Po lei the wurii of revolution go on and prosper. Tlientrlcul KuimI. The following letter from Mdlle. Fanny Llleler, addressed to many ot our citizens conspicuous for their activity and usefulness in whatever is most likely to interest orbenelit the community,lias been handed to us for publication. We leatn that it *t?? i w ith a warm reception, and that various methods are under consideration for the tinul establishment of thi> most unobjectionable and much necdod charity:? To Messrs, Arc., ik'c. ( i K.NTl Jf.VItlX? It is nearly a year since 1 made the inquny, whether any fund hurl been established in this city, for the reliei of aged and indigent actors, and leatn ed, to my surprise, that m a countr) so decidedly theatrical in its taste.*, and prodigal in its beni vo lence, no institution whatever existed for the ben< (i of a class so much exposed to misfortune, and so deserving of sympathy. In all the great cities ot Kurope, at London, Paris, Lcdrn and Vienna, periiianeiit provision lias been unlue for this benevolent purpose. Then w-hy, 'he question recurs, Iiiih no suceest-ful attempt been made in this great capital, equally distinguished knits charities, and Us dramatic s> niputliies, to organize ou a firm and lasting footing a similar fund for similar objects. The solution of this question it is not forme to venture upon, but I will hazard the remark that neither previous difficulties nor fxihues constitute my real objection to making another general aud determined eliort that will command success. The moment is u fitting one. Great sutlering xisls, tirat no individual aid can relieve. Mow many aged and infirm artists, who have long sur . ivrd the jtower to please, m w turn with implorit g locks to those capable,and 1 hope w illing, to betriemi thnn. '1 aeir first claims are undoubtedly, upon the proiWion to which they belong, comprising among its members persons ol ilia greatest respectability and worth; many of whom it isittv pride to know, and who egreat uhiliiir.-would give elevation to any . iisition it might be their lotto adorn, i'.ui it is -.\e|| known lli tl tlie r> -ourci s ol the profession are I tlii^ time, from various cam rs, puinfully limited, i , th'u, ti"in the community ut largo that I he most eth'ctmtl succour must come, and happily lot li' lplc: a applicants, it is u community that never turn* a deal ear to unmerited misfoitune. I 1 trust, gentlemen, that my feelings have not car- f tied me beyond the position I would wish to ocean A in thin food ruii.-e, that of a bumble instrument. I IA present myself as one <>i the great family ?f artists, * M ho would deem it a hoou and a privilege to give her best eflorte to alleviate the condition of her suffering brethren, who though of a foreign soil and elinte, are yet hound to In r by the strong ties ol similar pursuits, ami a common nature. In conclusion, gentlemen, 1 make a formal offer of my professional services for the establishment of i charitable fund in the city of New York, for the reli d of decayed adorn, and it is tuy fervent hope nil belief that gre..tgc.od will come of it. It only remains for me to add an apology to the .'ciitlein"en whose names I have presumed to use. iiiit 1 |i 11 1 have some right to them, as they are V'T and freely given for every laudable purpose, to ' very praiseworthy undi ltakn g, and xcil! tiny villi '<iJrf thrtn frnnx thii ! 1 have the honor to subscribe myself, Yours, veiy ttuly, Fanny Llsmf.k MxtraiiIU inaky Celebration.?Next Monday is to! celebrated in an extraordinary manner at (Jeneva, in this rotate. In if with tinu-In ncred ruiiom iLs ... f * i< nn t w ill celebrate the glorious fourth w ith imj ot .If !?- > i. I- observance. mi.I mint lit ci at allow sure. At'tin i.f, nut Flag?the mantle in which Libert) was wrapped in lis cradle, sixty si* yrau since?mill In- ri.u up. lUun';ngly flapping to tli* w md?, ami a salu'e tired. Inthe afternoon, the mirror-liku suifncc ol our lovelv Lake m ill rellectUiving tableau* of > outla ami beauty, iii wreathe. testooiia on the steamers' dicks. Duri: j the la\ ,not a* of old will conduits ru:i with wine?the costly jfifl of bloated wealth, to subservient ceosvd*. Bacchusimpelled?but instead thereof, pood mother Nature? At|u*.rius presiding?willoHVr her IIj geian draughts irom .houi and jets. OIIAND FINAI.E. In the evening, a n#w ftrmanent, brilliant wither* -ent cons'eilations, |iyrotechnic emanation* of t'.dp. *. sparkling mind, will he otfered. List aid Clom*? Rcisr. The Firemen of Geneva? burning with patriotic ardor, ind decoiated with their gorgeous unifotm and e. nipments? will march through the principal stn t?. ft. Iiinp with their torche*, intolerable gl*ie, mi r nrh\ niplitaow terrilic in their convolutions, resembling the tortuiu? folds of the Lybian rerpent -now Modulating tlicir movements, w ill deftly tread, in Doric men tnre, to we.-tl t train* of the Amphion Band- the "?r .:e,t hours,* meanwhile attendant, and hasteningllse consummation. This goes ahead of any thing of the kind we ever tut w or henrd of. It Iiphih <!ov. I)orr, hi.i proclamation, ttnd " thai sw ord," .ill to piece*. PrsTarcTirt Flood.?We are Indebted to tkeMihamk .'oniier for a slip dated on Tuesday mottling hist, from ? ni l, n #. Into fill- fnlltiwillt? ' ? Our aillnga has again been the scene of a mostiln >? tin r flood. The little creek that entei* the Mohawk fron he north, passing dirvr.tly thmngh the heart of the . il Uge, sodden ly rose yewterday afternoon at about hen o' Im k, owing to a long continued and entiemety \ jt.j.ml how to n most unprecedented height, nr. I swent aua\ t i ? rrs stluss fnrjr, streets, bridge*, Tmlldingi, Sc.. nn"<' le?troylng good* and property loan amount vn iousli > * i mated at from ten to fifteen thousand dolhir*. This'vast eit.nrtton of property w as the work nf lets than one ioiit's time, and It will minire the united energu ?of all ur citlrens, for many week*, to restore it. Note lv ? n? roperty destroyed, hut life, in several instanres, ??' Im thiently endangered. A. Beanlslee, In an attempt to? v. Inrce roll of hrnsacloth which had floated from the ?t(ire f T. Burch ft Co., was submerged in the torn nr ! oar. led, aometimea npon the surface, at other* lifi-rn\i the lood, to a distance of several rods, until he * s finally earned tiy timely assistance. James Footer, w ho is proinblv the greatest individual sufferer, ow ing to his g eat \ertions in attempting to *ai e his property, became ex lausted, and sank resistless In the w aters, and was match:J from instant death at the last moment, lie w as carried n hia honse in a state of partial insmsihiliiy, bat lie are isppy to state that he has now nearly recovered. Ni'ver.slnce our acquaintance at this place, haveonr trcefs presented *nch a novel and te:ii<lr appenrarer.? "or ei hour, torrents poured tUroii".- Ann tinJ Second t < ..t?, sweeping iliam from si da to si 'e, and is many plar? earn ing aw ai every particle ol ear'h, anj leaving he na'ii e rocks unkad .nd erspoted in all thair inherent llggelness. <'ur,>?i ne*. flagir :i:r. rniainental trees, lumber, fto., s tl(? , ! 'hranghovt these entire hornntrl f*'e? i.iwill nfii ir.n. Vever ha .uir village before shi wn inch 'eep id numerous traces of the ilrsi roying element, lia-1 ikia itdib-n and awfnl visitation come'upon ti* in the night, iani live must have been inevitably lost. There i?great .iti-i foi rejoicing, that to the destruction of ti e Hood, is- horror* of night and datkuess wore not superadded. Though wc have sustained another settle loss before ur eltl/eus had fairly recovered from the th elating eletsof the suiing freshet, -v? are con Aden t that their a'ii'.ngenergies will soon ine-t our s-r t? nn'ihvcliig? w ith all their oocusiomed cheerfulness, activity nn I osprrity. Conrl C'talerutnr?Thla D?], CneaT or foimni Pt.rss. ? Part I.?Noa 47, W, 10. 7. nil. 141 ISA. 149,14*, I IT, 1A1, IAO. Part 9.? No. tn. M

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