Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 10, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 10, 1843 Page 1
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Til Vol. IX.?No. 69.?Whole No. 948*. To the Public, THE NEW Y011K HERALD?daily newspaper?published every day of the yeer except New Year's day and Fourth of July. Price 3 ccnta per copy?or $7 3? per annum? postage* paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD-published every Saturday njorning?price GJ cents per copy, or $3 13 per annum? I outage* paid?cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation el the Heral l in over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing ast. It hat the large it circulation of any paper in this city, or the world, and it therefore, the beat channel forbutinett mm in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds, executed at the most moderate <UAU 1U IUO IUUBI CiVgttUl siyiv. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor or the Herald K?tablt?hhlp?t, North wp?* corner of Fulton and Nassau streets HOUShS TO LET AT YORK VI LLE.?2 large T^W houses on the comer ol 8U'> street ami 3d avenue; either JXJ&ol them it calculated for a public house, grocery or privale result wee. Oil the premise* is a line stable, fowling alley, and a fine garden consisting of 8 ot?, with grape vines and fruit trees thereon For lerms, impure of JOHN A. MORRILL, Esq.. m8 2wr ^ ^ No. II ('hambsrs st. jjgA TO LET?The upper r>?rt ol the store No. 7 New street, nf. w doors from Wall street; the second story m8&Ii<i> two uAces, and it is adapted for a merchant or lawyer. Also, the three story hnnse 31 Walker st between Broadwav and CI urch st, an evce'lent situation for a genteel faintly, occupied by Mr. Verplanck The b-ick slot'corner of Pike and CveTry streeti, occupies) by Messrs. Valeuttue & Co., as a leed store, a desirable suuatiou, The coueeuient two story house with attic room*, base moot and counter celler, No. 220 Nineteenth strvet, occupied by Mr. We ks The two story brick house, No 73 Gold street, one door from Spruce st, formerly owuea by Mr. Miles Hitchcock. The resits will be moderate. Apply to MR. DELAPLA1NE, 68 Wall street, mfi lm*r in Ace No. 0, cor. ef Water st. JbA TO LET?Houses and Stores?The three stoiy brick jfr?? House and Store No. 130 Chatham st. It will also be separate. Tire south store nnwoceu,ied as a shoe store; the upper part as a Museum; will make a first rate stand for a refectory and lodging house or ware room?will be let very low. Also, the three story brick dwrlling house and store No. 40 Elm st. near Pearl?house 25 by 20; the store was formerly oc copied as a barber's shop The modern built two storv brick house No. 250 Bleeckcr St., with urates, maible mantles, under cellar, large gar.'en. The house is finished in the best manner, and calculated fur a large family. Tenements alio to let, answering for small families, at No. 3 Barton it. Store and cellar No. 93 Green st. Apply to d. McLaren, _ m8 3t*"i No. 1 Fine sr. corner Broadway, 2d story. MTO LET?III Dean street, near Smirk stree , Brook- I lyn, the spjended three *tory hott.e, finished ill the best nnu'ier, with two Ipls of gr und attached. Also, roach house, stables. Stc. A va'iety of the most choice grape rices. AI<o, aereral fruit treets, with a well and pump of excellent spring water on the premises This proiiertv is well calculated for the accomtnod ition of a respectable family, to whom it will be let for one year or more 011 accommodating terms, by applying to JOSEPH McMURRAY, mi r 104 Pine street. TO I.K.T?The moueru I uiit, two arory brick house. No. 533 Houston street, wit't finished at'ic eaii haae^jyLinent, uiar'de mantels, and mahogany doors tliroughcut. Will rre runted low to a good tenant. Aoply to rn9 3t*ec J. M. POST, 108 Amity at. JaA TO LET?From lit May nex,, twomcdem two story p* Houses, in Grand street, near Wooster. Also, the J4JUL Store No. 89 Canal St., now occupied as a clnir store. It could be made into two rery cou?enient stores Apply to JOHN THOMPSON f Kb" Imrc 60 Grand or 27 Wooster ats. MTO LET?a BOARLUNU HOUSE?One of the most dnsiraMe stands in the city, having been octnpied at such for i number of years, with a good ruu of busi ness Euquire of James T Bartie?. 255 1 earl street, in the same building, or of Sanderson. 211 Pearl st. m6 lw*m alma To LET?The hjnse and store No. 78 Laight street. corner of Wnshingnn. The store is at present occupied '"{ff as a grocery, and the occupant would sell out immediately/ Three dwelling lv>uset iu the same tow, and some parts of homes. Inquire at 64 L tight St. 25f 2w*r jtaat iu L.1. t ?* roin tst oi urii, tne modern built P>W two ?lory brie* house, No. II Third it, with atlie, base^JpLmnit aud cellar, and mtrble mamlei throughout For flirt h.-1 particulars inquire at 179K Pearl at 19f 1m* OFFICES TO LET?In store No. South street. A|>|dy to JOSEPH McMURIIAY. too Pine street. f lire Jar HOTEL ?For sale, lease or let, the well estm.lialied .. "J Hoie I situated on the corner of W11111 in and Duane sts, .HJ?LNew York known as the ahakspeare Hotel, it now to be dispose of aud on rriy advantageous terms. For particu'ara inquire nu the premises, or to ABKAHAM A. REM*ON, Esq , Wallabnut, Williamsburg, or be letter to J. A. CHOS8 Esq., Poat-oftce, Brooklyn, er to P V. RRVISE V. No 8 Wall sL, between the Honrs ot II and 12 o'clock. wt lw*t? a FOR SALE?A desirable country residrnca at Hempstead Village. Long Island; a large well built Henae.iue t'aae style, with darns, Sheds, lie..and ten acres of first rate land, in hiding a Gardeu well stocked with shrubb-ry.fiuit tree-, lie., in a high state of cultivation; it is local'd m- Fulton street, leas than a hall a mile of the New York and Long 'aland Railroad, whi h has a communication with tin citv several times a day, and at a rate of tare v.ry much irilur-d Irnm fnm?r piices, making it a moat driirahle real enc-for a erson retiring fiom the city, or one who may with to do business iu the city. A portn n of the m tiey can remain on tnmWagc, end the balance can be paid in dry goona or groceries at market prices. For farther ivticulars, apply to JOHN 8. VOOUHIE9, Bunk Store, No Vi Na -au st N. Y , or JOHN J. MARSHALL. Postmas'er, m8 2w*r Maninroneek. West. h? ster o,N.Y. FOR SALE OR EXCHANQR FOR CITY PROrH? PERTY?A Farm of one hnndred acrea, situated m Rock land County, tan miles hy the New York and Erie Railroad.or six miles fr m Nya- k Landing. Handsomely situated, plenty of fruit, well watered sud wooded, and easy of access at any day in tha week, by the above road,in three hours. Kor further particulars enquire at 17 Gouvenenr inert, where a aadscaiw view ean be seen. 171 lm*r a COUNTRY RESIDENCE FOR SALE?In the of Hanover. Morrii Cnnnty, New Jersey, 13 miles from Newark, on the turnpike lending to Momstown.a large two story noose, containing eight rooms and good cellar, with good well of water near th? do r. Also good coach honae and stable, with three acres of rich land, all fenced and in good order. If the above is not sold at private sale.it will be offered at auction on Wednesday. 8th o( March, at 1 o'clock, on the ortmn'i For further pailiculari enquire of JOSEPH BOOTH. Hanover. N. J., or ladmini.tro?n WILSON J. HUNT, West cor Ynlioa, N.T. ] ft la'r FOR SALE OK EXCHANGE FOR PROPERTY iftSlN THE CITY OF NEW YORK-A valuable Farm .gg^atf skoal to acres in Svarsdale, West Chester County, two nailes below White Plains and twenty-five mm New York on the main road leading to and from said places. On the premises is a sricioui doable two storv dwelling honse, with a kitchen attached; a bare, carriage and ont houses, all in fine order; J bsaring apple orchards, mostly gr-fted fruit, peash, cherry aud near trees, s good well of water and cistern holding 4(1 hogsheads of water; about twelve acres of wood laud. The whole farm w- ll fenced and mostly with stoue wall and in good repair. T ? Bron River crosses the rear, along which the railroad rnns, now nearly completed, to White Plains. ret.oits desirous ol seeing the pre ises trill find it one of the most des.rable places in West Chester County. Engnira of J. J. TRAVIS, on the premises, or D. BRUSH, ESQ. m3r No 92 Fallon st. METALLIC RAZOK. STROP WITH FOUR SIDES, invented by O. SAUNDERS, fur keeping Razors always in order?it produces n smooth and thin edge to a tazor in a tenth part of the time required on a hone, without using oil or wa'er. No other arlic'e of the kind h?s ever hern so universally known and approved of, havu. i been for the laal twenty-live years in constant ase in nearly sll the cutlery establishments in Europe, and thsre acknowledged to have no equal. In New York, whrre it was invented, it received first premiums at the American lustitntr every time it was presented for competition, aud gr:dually (withoutthe aid of puffing,) established a reputation in all paru of America, of being the only Kaior Strop that will keep raters in perfect order. Certificates are n the possession of the invrutor from the most scientific irt nth',rieii nf both cnnnlti, j tnesllih. hiel.lv i.f thcif superiority. When tailing into consideration that those genilrmin have uo interest in the sale of .he article, and gi?e their testimony without aolicitation, i|>eaka volumes in its favor. It ia the only Strop that haa been ileamed worthy <>f iir nation au4 counterfi inns. The great number of thoae alone would slimp it a* being tlie climax ol perfection. That it may be moie satisfactory to ice public, the natnei of hoar gentlemen who hare gnen eertilicatei as to the merita ol the Strop are here taihliahed?Oelieral James Tallmadge, President ol rhe Ainerivn lualimie ; Prof. John Uriacom, Dr. Vaentine Molt, and Mr. Mtllikrii, cutler to the Royal Navy, 301 Strand. Maiinueimy 163Broadway, New York, ml l?*r pHKIIM1 1 f.TKK KOR SALK-tn right day Liverpool w t hronometer for a<l? low la in rharge ef Mr. Stewart, Merch una' Eiehange, who will snow it to imachaaera. flirir dws reis rOR ALBANY?Hoar Changed?On and /V r?A.fra?after Mosnl-jy, l)th instant, and notil further StwlCZaiKXica, paaamgera for Albany, via Houaatonie Koilrovd Will leaf thle citv by Steamer Croton or Nirarod, daily, ( Sundat a excepted) at 7 o clock, A. M. from Catherine MarVet Slip, East K.ver, attain A. same even,,^ ^ KH'(aILn K W AY(>RlKIT<? bedvOMLMsBPSES on and after Tuesday, January Id. IgiS, the to ascribe ri will ran a line of atagea Irom Bedford to Naw York three timea a week, as foliowa:? ... Leaves See I y'a Mansion House, Bedford, every Menday, Wednesday and Friday morning at 8H o'clock. 1.raves the Kail Hoad Horei, comer of Bowery and Broome eta, New York, every Tuesday, Thniaday and Saturday mormug, hy ihe 9 o'rfoch rata, passing Marble Hill, Last Chaster, White Plaina, Bobbins' Mills, Mile Square, Newcaa lie, and Bedford. HIRAM DEFOREST, O. C. Lib WIS. Proprietor*. The Red Bird Lice of cragee will continue to run during the winter from White rla.-i? every day at 8 o'clock, aud New kotkat I O'clock, t* >1., Snndaya excepted. HI HAM DEFOREST, fTlwi'ee _ Proprieior. m WIN FER A It HANUK MEN T?For Ouahen ^?S*n*'aNew York and Erie Railroad.?k are to llojBjCHwg.sheu $!,! ?Turner'1 On and after Monday, -?"MB iaumiv Id. mt l. the cars ol the New York end krir iV.sumad will >un in ronnrc ion with the aVimboat Utica, Cant A H. Schnltl, daily. Sundays excepted. For I'asarngera? Leave Dnnne street pier at 8 e'cleck, A. M.; leave Gnahen ate wrfer past 8, A. M. For Freight?Leave Uuane street pier at I P. M.; leave (Joehen at half-beat 8 A. M. H. C SEYMOUR, Sapennteiidont and Engineer. The passenger* train connects at Turner* with Beach'* Mail Stage* for Newbnrgh, New I'altt, Ktngaton, Catakill aud Albany, and alUoahen with me Carbondele and other Western Line ol S'ag?s. 111 r 1*1^ PA< KETn FOR HaV HE?Second Line? lh dM>rfc 'hip ONr.lilA, James Funk, raiuter, will sail on the JHuifclat March. BOYD It HINCKKN, Agents. Use No. Tontine Buildings E NE N] BOOKS FOR THE PEOPLE. HPHJ; Poblieationi are for aale nt the HERALD * OFFICE^ North Weatcoruei ol Fulton and Nuuo ata? whore nil the Cheap Public mom of the day can b? had %? aoou aa Mailed, at the PUBLISHING PRICES. THE BOOK Oh" THE vjvv i? h .....i.t-j a n?m. heis. No. 2nowreaiyALl\"iSON'SSPLE NDID H1ST6RY OK EUROPE, in ifl numbers?'i numbers are now ready. COOLEY'B AMERICAN IN EOYPT.ro be completed iu 6 number'?3 uutnbe-s now ready. BRANDE'S ENCY OLOPA5DIA. No, i. i audi. THIERS'* HISTORY OJ THE FRENCH REVOLUTION, No 13 now ready. THE FARMER'S ENCYCLOPAEDIA, aud Dictionary of Rursl Affaira-By C W Johaton. SPARES' LIFE OK WASHINOTON, 8 Q a rubers ready?to be completed in 14 numbers. All "f the above 26 ceuts a liunbrr. . . , UKE'S DICTIONARY of the Arts. Ac, U) be completed in 5 monthly uuinoera?Price >1 eacli?No-M now ready. JAtR H1NTON, 50 cents and SI. HANDY ANDY. 40 cents. $ I and tl 24. HUMPHREY CLINK - K. bv Smoil.ti?Complete in one nombei?34 eonra PEREORINE PICKLE?By Smollett?40 cents TO VI JONES, oi the Huiory oi ?i rLj'njidlinv?complete, hv Fielding,40 centa. JOSEPH ANDREWS, and AMELIA?By Fielding, each complete in one number, each 2> < enls. novelist's"library. Thia Library will be completed in ten werkly rnmbe rv, earli work to he completed iu one rolmnc at 2 cents each. VIVIAN OREY. VENE'i'lA, THE YoUNO DUKE. HENRIETTA TEMPLE, and CONTARIN! FLEM1NO ?hy D'lsraeli. HOMANCE AND REALITY and FRAN CE8CA CARRARA?by L E Laudou, PETER SIMPLE ?by Marryat. MONTHLY~MAGAZ IN ES. THE ARTIST, for March, published at the Herald OfRc.-, 24 cents. OOUEY'S LADY'S BOOK, for March, 24 OKAHAM'S MAGAZINE do, 25. LADY'S COMPANION, do, 24. SARGENT'S MAGAZINE, do 24. THE LADY'lj WORLD OF FASHION, do. t?. WAVERLY-NOVELS. Under this head will be pu lit ird all the Works of Sir Wal ter Scott?and will he ciimi letcd in 4 armi-monthly numbers, each nr?el will be complete iu one number, each number 2j ceut??15 numbers now leady LIBRARY OF SEUEOT NOVELS. This will comprise all of Bnlwer**, and Jaines' Novels, toEether with tne Novels ol the best authors. Each Novel will e complete iu one number, 24 cents each I COOPER'S NOVELS. All of Cooper's Novels will be published iu two volumes, at 40 ceuta each novel. CHARLES DICKENS' (BOZ) WORKS. All the of the above wnlei will be published in regular rotation. NOTES ON AMERICA, for general circulation, 12H. Sketchea of Every Day Life, 37>i rents PICKWICK PAPERS. The CURIOSITY SHOP BARNABY RUDGE, and NICHOLAS NICKLEBY, each complete in oue number, 50 cents each. PUBLISHED IN QUARTO FORM. THE BIBLE IN SPAIN?By Geo. Barrow, price 25 cts LIGHTS AND SHADOWS OK FACTORY LIKE IN NEW ENGLAND?By a Factory uirl, I2W. FRANCIS OK VALOIH by Klagg. THE LIKE AND EXPLOITS OK THE DlfKEOK WELLINGTON. BIANCA CAPPELLO?by Lady Lttton Bui.wen, 185*. BLACKWOOD'S MAGAZINE?(? republication) No. 2, 18V ? PAULINE. 12)4. CHEMISTRY,applied to Agri ulturraed Pnysiolgy bv Lieb.g. ?. THE WESTERN CAPTIVE, 18V. LETTERS OK MARV QUEEN OK SCOTS, 2'.. MEVOiRS OK THE QUEENS OF FRANCE, 25. THE NAUTILUS?a collection af Sea Tales?Also an account of tlie SOMERS' MUTINY, 12k cents. CHUZZLEWIT, by Dickens (2d No. justpeb- ) lnhed) I TOM BURKE OF OURS. L.8.D or Accounts of Irish Heirs >Ali for WINDSOR CASTLE I 1IW ADVENTURES OK ARTHUR O'LEARY, J A discount on all the above works to agents Subscriptions for all the above Magazines w ill be received at this office, and panctually attended to. j2Sre TNODWORTH BALL.?The following Committee would L' lesp'Clfully inform the numerous friends of Vr. Allen Dodworili that they propose to give a ball, in ronu.liinent to that geutleman, at the Apollo, on Friday Evaning,Match 10th, 1843. Tickets can b? obtained at One Dollar each, of either of the Committee. COMMITTEE. Capt. Helme, 111 N*?folk?t. " Cairus, 33 RiviniCon at. " Smith, corner ot Front and Dorer. " Vandenber*. JO Clarkaon at. " Mayh'r, 195 Front at. " Schwartz, 44 Chatham at. " rrnd'homme, 31 Reade at. " Cazueau corner Water and Wall. " Parker, 170 Greenwich at. " Brenuan, corner Tearl and Centre. " Maion, Ar??ory, City Guanl. Burgeon Ring, 101 Wooster at. Lieut. Heudricksou, 7 Sullivan at. " K?eler, 220 Willi-ra at. " 'I'homas, 10 Centre at. " Burr, 43 Am at. " Kiel, 4> Kultou at. " Kuapn, 53 Honat?n at. " Kerria, Armory. Fuaileera. " Bloom, Armory, Independence Guard. Mr. Henry li. Larigtrv, 57 Chatham at. " Samuel W Patera, 07 Wa'kerat. " Charles W. Value, 116 Chatham at. " David B. Spenee. 4}< Suffolk at. " Donald Campbell, ">4 Kultou at. " William Watts, 136 Macdoneal at. " Tristam Allen, eor of Suffolk and Krviugtou " Jamea C. Fredericks 172 Hudson at. " James N. Crow, 402 Broadway. " Isaac N. Lowe, 85 Grand at. C. H. RING, Seerettry. Military gentlemen are requested to appear in uuform. _ mT i AT an adjourned in.e'irg held at the Howard House, last evening, ii was una, imously Resolved, To tender Mr. W. P Denmao, proprietor of the Ti vnli Saloon, a complimentary Ball, t-? be given at the Tivo- I li Saloon, Friday evening, M irch 17, 1813. Committee. Col. Thos. F. Peers, Chap'a'n Dunham, M Geo. Smith, Sure. C H Km* " Devoe, Lieut. Plumer, " F^ilbrook, ' Coy, Cant. Vandeuburg, Mr. John Crawler, t'azeneau, " John Collier, " Cairns, " A P. Lrfu'ge, " Bradley, " J. L. Palmer. " Pardy. m9r AMb.HlCAM LAND AND LOAN ObKlCr Win,mi. L. Simcri having above ihirtv years' evperienee in the management of Heal Estate, and laisaesawig a large landed property liimtelf, al.o feeling great confidence from the liberal patronage lie hat heretofore enjoyed, respectfully aolicita the attention of the pn blic to the special advantages of the American Land and Loan Office, at No. 14 Wall street, in the city ef New York, for the purchase, sale or eichange of Houses and Lota, Karnu and uncultivated Lends, either at private or public sale, and for the hiring and letting of Houses, Stores. Farms, he.; for collecting the rents, and lor taking the general agency and snperviaion of Heal Estate, also for the snperin tendance ol erecting and repairing Buddings. Persons having property to sell, exchange or let, will find it to their advantage to apply at Una office rather than To any other ru the city, both in point of economy and deapaten. All property registered in this office, will, if required, be ad verliaed in twoor more of the most widely circulated journals, and every honorable exertion made to dispose of the eame. Should the property not be sold at private sale, it will, if desired, be offered at public auction, tnns giving toownari of the property double athmilage. He wild alto attend to effecting Insurance on property, obtaining and loaning of money on bond and mortgage, or other securities, taking special care to receive ample security fo money loaned; and to hare titlea to projierty examined by gentlemru of the legal profession of established character to accuracy ami reputation. Holders of vacant gronrd that requires improving, will IS., J i greatly to their advauiaxe to apply ro him. as his knowledge of the kind of buildings which arc most productive for the different localities, is of the greatest importance; and his long acquaintance Willi the building of houses will enable him to gel them erected on the most reasonable terms at a far less expense than ia usual. He will also take charge of real estate intended for public sales, as his .knowledge from experienec in getting up sales, will be of great vain* to those intending to dispose of their property, he will prepare the advertisements, aee that they are properly distributed and superintended, and direct the salepind it will be fonnd to be a great saving from the fact that property lor the last three or four years has been frequently sacrificed from the want el proper attention and skillful management. Individuals or companies that require id agent to take charge of their real estate, may depend on having it faithfully and economically managed?and all moneys received, promptly paid over. Persons wishing to hire or purchase property, or invest money, can most generally be accommodated free of expense?and persons residing at a distance desirous to sell in purchase real rstaie by sendin: a description of the property, will receive immediate atteution. Persons having country seats, farms, 01 bouses for sale, and wish to have them surveyed and drawings taken, o-u have it done in the moat elegant manner by apply ib? at this office. Also, ('eiiiracts and other papers prepared. All letters for tlx' purchase, aale or exchange of real estate, ot for the loiuiim: or putting not ol mouey, must be directed to WILLIAM L. SlMKrtS, American Laud and Loan office, No. M Wall street, New York;and the postage invariably paid Those Staving money to loau can have it invested, free ol eiptriisr, by ealli'g 't tnis urtlee. 16f Iitm'i English advertisement?Notice to Master* oi Vessels and oih rs visitiu* Liverpool on bnainess or pleasure?Mrs U.irsoeh. late of the Washington Hotel, begs respectfully to lulorm her numerons American friends, that she has reinorrd Irom Saint CuulsSiiuare to No. 56 Duke street, Liverpool, a few minutes walk from the Custom House, which pusate house is fitted up with eeery comfort and convenience, and trusts to br favorud with a continuance of that support so many years afforded to her. ml Imr SOUND PILOT. /"lwEN PRE8COTT, Pilot for New Bedford, Nantucket V/ Shoals, Boston, Portsraonlh, Portland, Kenntbeck, and oiher |>orta. Office it Krye it 8h*w'? Nautical Store, 212 Water, corner Beekman street, N. Y.?Viee Teisa Adams' Ki pro*s, Boston, three days before wanted. Charge the same aa from Gay Head. mi imr BIRO ! BIHDS:: BIROS".!?For sale, a choice (election ol Canaries, of all kinds. Some are excellent singers Also, a good talking Parrot. Likewise, an assortment of Pancv Pigeons. of all kinds, ackonwlet grd by all to be the finest in the city. Enquire at No 313 Pearl street Entrance 53 Keirv street, 'rout room, np stairs. mT-'mre YX7AnT U?A siinatioii aa a gardener, a steady active man who ia perfectly conversant with every department of the business, ptitirnlarly the construcliaD and int age me nt ol treen houses, aud hoi honses, and the lay ing on of grounds and ornamental gardeuing , tha sdvsitlirr having lived lor several yean in some ol the m?st eitenaive and best situations in the country, rhe most reererM'ile reference can be giveu, a'pie*"9''9* LcltT. .Any commands, or a line, post pud, directed to ? P" j?' street, will be retpecllnlly attended to. m6 3teod?m ( ]1r."PLLAKd "PKK TUN-Best Orchard Ath, brokna ?imI e?? nut! ato i e, tellm* at %b per 100, delivered from the >ard e#r o inu toil Ore-nwich sneeta I his coal has been afloat and under hatches t'nring winter, and is now under coeer in yard, and will he delier-d in gooil order. PETER CLINTON. in5 3in*ee WATCHES LOWER than v.vkk-Thompson fc hither, 331 Broadway, formerly 371 IVarl street, are selling waiches and lewelry lower than any other place in the city?tfold waichia as low aa front $15 lo$2i each. All xatehes warrsuted to keep good lime, or the money r. fun led. Watches clocks, music h< let and jeweliy, repaired iu ihe be?t maimer; Si ronil hard wsirhrs and old gold and silver taken iueichati e, I or bought for cash. AMOS R. THOMPSON, m? lm*m RICHARD HSHh.H, Jr. ( trOCI.Ki. I ION Sa on all pans .1! t he 11 oite-l Xtnti 1 n.s.lr on ' the most favorable terms by S. J. SYLVESTER, I.I I M| Wail sueeiaau 7M Broadway w yc EW YORK, FRIDAY MO lucina cordia ?tj on THE elixir. of love. In OLDIH TIHK, arnnug the lew,, That man a lecond wila nuiiht chooso? Who.e ft rat, by Kate'a unkindly doom, ISoc ildreii bore to blna liia home. Afflict-il thus, the Roman matron Prayed to Luctuc, the midwife's patron; Egyptiin wises, in such a criss, Called to their aid the Price's ol Isis; And even HOW, the ineelt Hii iloo? Warm as her chine, and lender too? If childless twelve montos Iroin her bridal Klies weeping to her ieuseleis Idol. And with raised hands, in accents wild. Petitions Brimah for a child: kor well she knows. Love aim us to bltsa The Ilia .oo bed of barrenness. 80 much for love in dsy's by-gone, And savage customs in our nwnj Put say, even now, dnea Love's coinmunioi Bless in our lard, a sterile union I No! oft'tiines clu neal felicitv. It thus disturbed?ay, e'en in thia city. Yet, miyihr barren, il they trv The means, ,-ii crease and multiply,'' With "Love's Ehxir" for her Iriend, The childless wife's repining* end. But not the proereariye power Alone, is this E'ixir's dower. Consumption's ills il wi'l prevent? With vi|<or clothe the impotent: Puptiress a elect, wlute'er its date, And all life's (unctions renovate. Eruptions from the skin it chsses. And bungs Mack brainy aui! the gtaces: 'Tia wnuiau't trust?and ne'er deceives her; kroin kinor Albus it relieves her; And each disease, (with proper care, too,) H> r fair ..ml fragile ioun is heir to. These arc but trn.hs; who c*lls tin m fiction Nhall have stern proof in contradiction. Letters?all forms ol attestation? krorn the-avatis of every nation. With grateful missives from all quarters, Penned by Disea e and Quackery 's martyrs; Thousands who lav wtt.i flutteiug bieath. Almost within the laws of Death, Now in 'hen nightly pravrrs repeat Th i k- to Llie's friend, iu Nassau street, And sometimes name the verv number? "Ninety two N ?sau"?e?eti in their slumber; 8., dream ug ( f Di lease's ordeal, ry out lor toe "Lucna Cordial." Persons ordering this medicine Irom the country, by tending a remittance, ran have it boxed un and sent to any part of the Union. Price $1 |n r Imlile. or per doxen. mT lm*ec TO THK LADIKS. INTELLECTUAL DEVELOPMENT AND PE11H0N* AC BKAI TV, consider'd i" ro'im ctmn with DR. kELlX OUURAUD'H PoUDHES SUBTICE8. The j nip.or whose study is to imitate ine exquisite work manship of nature, portrai s in his model ol the human (nrin, a t, ,,..1 ....1 .1-.?...1 1 1 ?... J . . 1 .. iKiriXlU. I 1119 (jeveiO Mlflll IS Mill 1)111 V Cotisouant with, but sometimes necessary to tbe possession of a Ingli order of mental faculty. If a title lorehend is a inaiU of intellect, it is no less an essential element of personal beauty, ami it is nt iinpoitance to those.ami there are man? such, |x>*sessed of this prominent feature, though obscured by the en croachHienl* ol a too luxuriant growth ot hair, to rem've that million 01 au excrescence which tends, in their case, only to deform. This can be done safely, speedily, effectually, aud, if used in a< cordance with directions, without the least inconvenience, by Dr. Kelix Gouraud's Poudre Subtile. The fuize ol the lip, when annoying,1 r the short hair on the hack of a la.ues' neck, when too apparent?the hair of a mole, or the Deard.wheu nigh upon the cheek, may all be removed, and eventually ttie roou destroyed, by tbe use of tins preparation. GOUKAUD'S EAU D?. BE.AUTE, OK TRUE WATER OK BEAUI'Y ! Kur removing freckles, tan, pimples, blotches, sores, barns, and a'l cntnueous erupttons, realizing delicate white bands, neck and arms, and eliciting a healthy juvenile appearance.? [?/"" $1 per bottle. UOUHAUD'S VEGETABLE ROUGE.! Composed materially fiom (lowers and simples, imparts delicate carnation tinge to the cheek, immovable by perspira 'ion or rubbing with a handkerchief or a linen cloth. 60 cents per bottle. GOURAUD'S BLANC D'ESPAONE! An excellent preps ration for imparting a pure, life-like whiteness to the complexion, free from the injurious properties generally entering into combination for this purpose, Put up in elrgsnt boxes, at 25 cents each. Aoknts.?a. s. Jotdau, 2 Milk stieet, Boston ; New York?Albany, Outline, 4 Maiden Lane; I'ouglikoepsie, Jvred Gray: Utica, Wade, druggist: Hamilton. M. Co. Gregg Ik Grants; Louisville, Louis County: W. A. Chase; Goshen, Elliott. Ccnn., Myers, Chapel st. New Haven; W. Kanlkuer, Norwich; Wells It Humphreys, Hartford; Charles Dyer, Jr., Providence; Thomas, Newport; Clowes, hairdresser, Springfield: Greene It Co., Worcester; Burt, Little Kalis; Coggesnall, South Seceud st, New Bedford; Jordan, 2 Milk street, Boston; Lowell, Carleton Ik Co.; Salem, Ivas; Newburyport, Hodge; Portsmouth, Preston; Portland, l'arker, Exchange st; Bangor, Guild: Hallowrll, Stcmnmoa. New Jersey?Newark, I'rippe; Princeton, Dr. Seabrook. Pa.,Phila., 76 Chesnut street. Lancaster, Heinitesh, drnrgist; Harrishurgh, Robinson, periodical agent; Pittsburgh. Turtle; Cincinnati, Thomas st Co., Mainstreet; Va., Richmond, Mrs. Kravzer; D. C. Washington, Selby Parker: Alexandria. 0. C. Berry; Md.. Baltimore S. S Hancr, lie. ike. Witliiti a tew years this remarkable and useful che nucai invention lor compietely eradicating superfluous hair, has attained the highest pitch of celebrity, and consequently excited the cupidity ol a sett of base counterfeiters, who attempt to snatch from the inventor the just recompense for his labor. Purchasers should therefore 'e on their Kuard and see that every ho'tle of the Poudre Subtile is square, and K Felix Goursud, Poudre Subtile, N Y., cast in each bottle, and the Doctor's fac simile engraved on the outside wrapper. Directions, French and English^ accompany each bottle. Kemetnber, the only office in N. Y. for the above celebrated Cosmetic, is 67 Walkerslreet.one door from Broadway. mt lm m T'O ARCHITECTS. BU1LDEKM, AND OTHER*.? JAMK8 MURPHY, Composition Ornament Manufacturer and Carver in Oeneral, No 4W Broadway. Naw Vork, is prepared to execute, nt his establishment as above, every description of Architectural Ornaments, lor the interior finishing of dwelliugs, churches and other buildings, viz-.?Capitals for Columns, and Ante do, to all the orders of Architecture; Consoles, Trusses, Enriched Mouldings, Rosettes, Psteras. Frieze Ornament*, he. to any size that may be required. From lon-r practical eipeneucr in the execution of Vodela, Moulds, auu every department ol the business, J. M. flatters himself, that lor boldness ol reliel, general sharpness and beauty, hit work will be found of s superior character. The most classic designs having been adopted, Architects may rely ui>on ohaiaing enrichmunte of the best kind at the bove establisbmsnt, . For past favors, J. M. retnms his siucCTe acknowledgements. To ensure a continuance ol that patronage, strict punctuality, first rate workmanship, ani moderate prices will nuifnruily be ousalteil. fll lna*c I fcFFERSON INSURANCE COMPANY?No. s7 W.ll J street, corner of Hanover street. This Company con tinnes to insure against loss or damage by fire on bniidings goods, wares, or merchandize generally; also, on vessels and cargoes against loss ot damage by inland navigation, on aa favorable terms as any other office. DIRECTORS. Thomas W Thome Elisha Riggx Thomas T Woodruff Ausou Baker Benjamin R Robson Martin HoffizaD John K Uavtaou Joseph Allen Jekn H Lee Joseph Drake Francis P Sage Samuel Undsrhill Thomson Pries James H Whiting Moses Tucker John P Moore Jokn C MerriU Win K Thorn Caleb G Tunis Jiitmi K Holme> THOMAS W, THOKNE. President. PRO. T. HOPE. Secretary It m MhK FRENCH BENEVOLENT SOCIETV.-lo confo.mitv " with the molulirn aoopted it ih- general meeting on the 2Blh Deceintvr last, the mrmhrn of the French Benevolent Society are herehy invited to assist at a General and Special melting. to be held at Metan lira Delinomco'a on the 14tn inataut, at 7 o'clock, P. M., to hear the reiKiti of the Committee in telation to the Krench Kree School. By order of the President. m>tia r E. KORT, SecretaryJOHN M. DAVIKS & J()Nh>, 106 WILLIAM STREET, CORNER OK JOHN, HAVE just received from recent importations, an I of their own iniuu'acture, a very superior assortment of So in* Goods, consoling of every thing neat, tasty and fashionable m the gentlemen's furnishing tine, which added to their lormer stock.^comprises au assortment of goods rarely if ever beiore lound in one stoie, among which are:? CAPS?In every variety, for gentlemen, youth and children. CRAVATS?Of plain and fignred satin, gro grains,cambricks, he. 8CAHKS?Of vesting latin, broche. GLOVES?Of kid, silk, brown and chene linen, lisle, spun silk, he, H081ERY?Of cotton, merino, wool spnn silk, ke, UNDER GARMENTS?Of shaker knit menoo, woolen, silk, COttOD. he. LINEN COLLARS?Plain and Byron, of all qualities and shapes. SHIRTS? Oflinen, mnslin. French cambric, plain and with rnfll s, he SUSPEND eK8?Of gum elittic. silk, cotton, he. OIL,ED SILKS? Of white aud fancy colots, warranted not te adhere in any climate The above c?nipii?ei only part of their assortment, and purchasers will consult their own intrre-r hv examining this splendid assortment . fgoods brfore pmrhasing.

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, at their old established Cap, Stock, Lmru aud Oiled Silk M innract?ry. NO. 186 WILLIAM STREET, CORNER OF JOHN _ni1 Jm*m L)ISNOLUT 1(JN OF FAK.TNLKSH1P. r|1Hlt Partnership heretofore eiialing between JOHN (JAL J 1 LIKIt anil JaMIi.S MUHI'HY, id the business of coinixxition Ornament MnnuOciurers m the ' ily of New York, was dissolved on the 2t?t day of January, 1813, by tlie mutual foment of both parties. The business will be continued at the old stind, No. Ml Broadway, by lohu Oallier, wlio > chimed with the collection of nil dehta due to the Mid late linn, and the liquidation of their liabilities, aud the said John (jellier is also i in powered to use tne name of the said firm fur the purpose aforesaid. All iieisons indebted thereto will please pay the same without delay, and those harms claims against the Arm W'll please to reaffer the'r accounts as above. .JOHN UALLIKK. JAMICB MURPHt. to architects"builders, and OTHERS. JOHN OALLIKK, Composition Ornament Manufacturer and House Carver, No. MW Broadway, New York, oppoe.te Lafayette ilall, has ou hand at his establishment an above, siiecimens of Architectural ornaments of every variety, modelled from the best einmples, consisting in part ol capitals lor columns, consoles, (mates enriched mouldings, rosettes, patcrns. Ac Ac Ac., which he is prepared to furnish promptly in any quantity, and of any sise required, at prices in conformity with the univi flMm'm /"JNLY OIVK IT A fAIrt TrilAL-We ssk~ii.7"more of ' ' auy one than to give L)r. Jayne's K.ipertor int a fair trial, rod if it doos not care the var.'ons diseases lor which it is recommended, sooner sod more effectually than any other medicine that feat ever been offered to tin puhhe. th? proprietor la willine to node-go any penalty, however severe, th public may aee proper to impose npi n him It has.it will, and it can cure conghs. colds, asthma, hrouehilia, hies ding I mm the lunga or (moat, whuoping euiign, cronp.aud a rery large maiontv ol the I, est asyelw cares of rontnm prion, n: i ti phyiirinir an 1 the n prvaeriiitions fall to d.i auy good Agiin wc sav tty it. It will not harm \ on.hut must and wril do von irood. It is prepared only hv Dr. 1) JAYNE.No. 2? rtouih Third a'reet,Philadelphia,aud No 20b Broadway, New York. Price $1 per bottle. Mf Im'r TO THE LOVEHB OH BUI'EKIOtt BLACK TEA? A Howqna's Mixture?This cttreniely delicn.ns aud unparalleled Tea, so highly celehratril in China and Europe, intt im ported, is ,ow lor sale at the t antou l'se Coinpany t tienersi Tea kstahlishmr ut, til Cha-hsmst New Ye t?in Chinese quekaires Priee SO eents and 81. >11 In'r Yff K. OUBi'AVE MELTON. e consignee by thin Uiies f*1 from Havre, in April isst, is rsquested to rafl at the olliee >f BO YD A HiNCKEN. ml a Tontinr Urn Mine Dl.EACIli.NO r()\VD&R^?IN c.niia, now landing [r?m I . ?nip Rotcina, aud for Mir by "lea PttkMBE A BAOOK8, ?1 Liberty at. >RK I iRNING, MARCH 10, 1843 Trial of Commander McKenxle. tiiiktt-riht Da*?March U. The Court assembled pursuant to adjournment, and the I-.v. j Having oeen uospuiciieij, in** President called on the accused tor his answer to the application of the Judge Advocate. Theodore Sedgwick, Lsq., read the following document : ? May itpleaie th* Court : The Counsel for the defence in this case have, from its commencement, bueu desirous that the examiua' ion of the evidence ou which it depends should he conducted in the fullest and freest manner, and, actuated by these considerations, they have repeatedly forborne to raise objections which, in their apprehension,were well warranted by the daily construction and application ot the rules of evidence. But the motion now made by the Judge Advicate is one so entirely unwarranted by any rule or practice.so dangerous as a precedent, and so injurious in the imputations it conveys, (whether these imputations be designed or not,) that we do not feel ourselves at liberty to give it otherthan the most strenuous opposition. An application coming as this does, from the officer whose special duty it is to instruct this Court upon questions ol law i and tending, at the same time, to overturn one ot the best settled principles of that law which he is placed here to expound,should, in our judgment,be resisted at the outset. The Judge Advocate proposes to callsome of theotticers of the Somers who havt> not been sworn, and to conduct their direct examination as it it were a cross examina'ion Whether the permission asked for, ii granted, is to extend no lower than to warrant nffisers, to embrace petiy officers, or to tie used hereafter as a precedent lor asking the same liberty in regard to those apprentices charged as participators in the mutiny, does not at present appear, hut 10 any extent and to every extent we consider the request inadmissible. We shall at present assume that the motion now made does not epply to those suspeeted of having joined in the plot. They are notoriously willing witnesses for the charges; and to give the counsel for the people . liberty to put leading questions to willing witnesses would be, in a capital case, to give it a ruthless and uppalling character. . The rule distinguishing direct from cross-examination, I [ which prohibits counsel Irom putting to the witness what he calls leading questions, or questions tending to contradict his own statements and impeach his veracity, is onefamiliarto almost every mind, and upon the good , trmr ui which h cerinmiy iv not nwcessary nere to comI men*. Tho practical distinctions between direct and cross examination, are well stated by Mr. Ktarkic?vol.1, pact 146:? "If there ii no apprehension that a witness has any other disposition than to give a plain and succinct declaration o( the truth, nor anv wish in the Advocate to convey a different impression, hut his cross-examination is merely lor the purpose of explanation or for ascertaining further facts of which he may he supposed to have a knowledge, it is not materially distinguished from his examination in chief. The peculiar character of cross examination only at'aches when it is expected that the witix ss is guilty of ? perjury or at leasts misrepresentation or suppression of facts, or when it is wished to convey that impression to the Jury." Such as we have already stated is tho rule which peremptorily prohibits the Advocate from cross examining the witness called by himself; which prohibits him, in other words, from impeaohing the character of the witness upon whom he himself relies. What are the exceptions to tlrs rule 7 There is but one, and that grows out ol experience, is based upon good senso, and is completely incorporated with the law, viz.: that where a witness upon the stand, after hia examination has commenced, shall, by bis answers or his demean or, create any suspicion that he will violate his duty and falsify the oath which he has taken, he may, in the discretion of the Court?a discretion to be governed and con- , trolled by these circumstances?be treated as an adverse, an unwilling and a suspected witness, and as such be crossexamined by the party calling him. This is the only ex- v ception having nny bearing upon the matter before us. The very authorities eited by the Judge Advocate, prove the correctness at this proposition, although they are cited by him in such a manner that they do not convey their entire force and meaning. The whole of the extract fiora Starkieis as follows :?"The mode of examination is in truth regulated by the discretian of the Court, according to the disposition and temper of tho witnesses. The Court frequently permits an adverse witness to be i cross-examined hy the party who calls him." fo says an American authority, Oreenleafon Kv. 4HJ :?"In some cases, hoivever, leading questions are permitted even on ' a direct examination; namely, where the witness appears ( to he hostile to the party producing him, or in the into rest of the other party, or unwilling to give evidence, I or where an omission in his trstimony is evidently , caused by want of recollection, which a suggestion may assist." So again in B istin vs. Caxeo, referred to in Hoscoe's ( Criminal Evidence, and on the same page from which the . Judge Advocate has taken his citation, it is decided "that ' where a witness eiamined in chief by his conduct in the t box shows himsell decidedly adverse to the party calling ( him it la ir, lh-rut inn .11 Cl_ -- S-_ V - ?? ? " euugc tu ?UV? unit tu uu cross examined." t Soin Murphy'* ca?e, 8 c. and p. 297 Coleridge, J. after a protracted examination of the person on the stand, say* :? " My "pinion it that this witness has conducted himself in such a way that Mr. Thesiger is entitled to cross examine him." ' So in Chapman'* case, 8 c. and p. 659, by Lord Ahinger, C. B. " If on the trial the witness shows any unfair bias, the counsel who calls him may c-rosR examine him." The opinion of Best, C.J cited by the Judge Advocate, was delivered in the ca?e of Clark vs. JalL'ry (Ilyan and Moody, 125) that was an issue sent Irom the Court of Chancery, accompanied with directions that the defendant should he examined as a witness. It was in this case that Best, C.J. said, "Where the witness is necessarily adverse he mav be cross examined." It will not lie pretended that oflicer* of the United States Govornment are " necessarily adverse" to their own government. But it is mere supererogation to accumulate authorities upon a point in regard to which there is no diversity, nor any conflict between the English and American rales. The discretion ot the Court is to govern the matter.and that discretion is to be regulated by the conduct of the witn alter his examinotion shall hare commenced. Now what is the case which the Judge Advocate presents! He announces his intention to call (not one, but) a clasr of witnesses, and in regard to them all, before an in terrogatory is put, he assumes that all these gentlemen? whose character and whose commission equally forbid the idea?are witnessos not merely hostile, but unwilling to speak the trmh, and who are to be placed by the Court without the ordinary pale of evidence. Pretesting a* we ilrt nirninal IV* i In >?.Kntr rtl tkA.nl* nesses thftniflTiH, un 1 on account of tho precedent, so dangerous in its consequences, which it threatens to establish, we repeat the proposition which was made yes. v terday when this matter was first started, that the exo. t mination be conducted in the usual manner until it shall , appear?until there shall be the least color lor suspecting ?that the witness Is unwilling to speHk the ti uth; pledg- ? inn ourselves, when that fact is rstah'isheil, to withdraw ' all op|K>siti?n to the present request. We cannot givu ' better proof that our present application is dictated by no captious temper, nor any desire to avoid the most search- I ing scrutiny. t It is idle to speculate, as the Judge Advoca'e has done, > upon the relative position of these witnesses and the de- [ fendant. The true question is not whether the witness . may be hiased, hut whether he is in fact biased; and that can only be established by the test of examination. It would be in the last degree unjust to act upon a contrary ' assumption, involving as it does the violation of duty and 9 the violation of an oath. J The facts stated by the Jndgo Advocate In regard to Midshipmen Hays and Tillotson are totally irrelevant to t the matter before us. The Judge Advocate occupies the j place ot a public prosecutor. Although he is undoubtedly bound to protect the party on trial, it is, at the same time, his duty thoroughly to sift the evidence ; and these gentlemen may well bo pardoned for entertainiag the impression that the proceeding on his part was one of a hostile character, and lor declining, on this ground, to confer with him on the subject in private, the more especially when it was rendered apparently so superfluous by the A protracted anil elaborate investigation before the Court of Enquiry. One of these gentlemen informed the Judge Advocate that he was ready to give his testimony on the aland, and both are now at his disposition. He has no right to asi ume, nor should the Court assume, that their examination will not be, so far as fulness and fairness go, every thing he could wish. We earnestly and respectfully beg the Court to deny an t Kvmllaftllrtn wbii-b tsaJl In nvwt-li.rr* ,.n ?.1 well settled rule of evidence, to establish a precedent ol h *' very dangerous character, and which ruriics with it im p potations (whptpr intentional or not) of a very painful ami irritating nature. THEOBORK HKDrtWICK. tl Of Counsel, Sec. 0 Ji'our. AuTOCirr ? II the Court please, I will put in a very brief replication. He thin read the following paper p The Counsel miatakee the object of a cross-examination when he aay? it ia for the purpose of impeachment or of extorting what a witneaa wishes to withhold. This in- n terpretation would make ita eierciae in every caae an in- ti uit, as much ao whan a witneaa ia called by the other ? aiile aa by your own. The true object of it ia to recognir.r the influence of natural lawa and motivea in the moat ti honeat besoms, and to retreah witneeaea whoae feelings s naturally rauae them to retain in vivid recollection thoae circumstances that correspond with their viewa of the ~ case, and to sutler to drop from recollection thoae facta which iippear unimportant to them, but are of primary J1 importance to thoae taking an oppoaite view. ' Had these officers allowed a pt ivate examination at the It atari, much of the prolixity and toil of croaa examination < would have been avoided. Aa it ia, a bunch of keys has ,t te en thrown !h" Judge Advocate?one word would have ,j( told the ones fitted to each door?hut he haa been com- jr compelled at every lock to try the whole hunch It will be remembered that my application to .Midshipman H.iya waa before tho examination ol a single witneaa, " but alter it w aa determined that my position should be that k of a prosecutor. * The Judge Advocato diaclaima the protection ot the ac tf cased any farmer than is the duty of any fair and honeat jr proaecntor, and has so done from the tlrat, and ia || willing to be regarded aa intending to advance any fact that he may believe material to the right view of the prosecution. Tha PBraiDtiar directed the Court to be cleared, and when it was re opened, the Judge Advocate inlormed th? acruseo thai the proposition which he, the Judgo Advocate, had made to the Court, had been rejected. Purser Hiimti.i. recalled by the prosecution. 'I q-Weraany questions put to tne witnoaaea before the 1> Counsel of Officers, as to the carrying away of the maat 1 IE R A ? or the ruih of the crow aft, an indicating a mutinous disposition I A?1 do not recollect that any ?uch questions wore asked. By the Accused ?On the night ot the execution the officers ol the brig were in a state ol exhaustion; and I state for myself that I could little more than stand. John Tillotsois was called by the prosecution, and in reply to a number ol questions, the witness stated that on the evening of the doth of November In- was in the steerage with Spencer, ami saw the latter writing on a paper, which he told the witness " he would not let any one -.ee ou any account." Alter this one of the stewards brought Spencer u hall tumbler ol liquor, which ho first put in his locker, hut afterwards gave to Small, who was either sent for by Mr. Spencer, or culled by him into the steerage, where Small drank the liquor. * Had heard Spencer say he intended to leave the Navy when he got home; but did not hear him say he intended to go in the merchant service, nor what he intended to fin. This wam in th? latter nnrt nl th?? r.rnizt* HaArri him say that he did not wish to go in thn brig before leaving New York. He did not give any reason connected with the Commander for not wishing to aail in the brig. I did not hear that it was deni able to get rid of him. ? ? ? I was on deck when the Commander announced their doom to the prisoners. I did not hear all that passed, but heard Cromwell say he was innocent. Could not hear what Small said. I first knew of the execution about two hours and a half before it took place. I knew that the officers were conferring together the day before. On the evening of Spencer's arrest I heard Small questioned by the Commander?Small said something like this?" I'm in no mutiny, sir; but I've had a foolish conversation with Mr Spencer." He was then sent forward. I do not know that Mr. Spencer applied for permission to write to his friends, or for any one o do it lor him. I do not know why his messmates did not take leave of him. I was not surprized at the execution. I never ?uw Mr. Spencer drunk ut or ahout break ast time. CHpt. McKkhzik put some few questions to the witness, hut he did not elicit anything novel or important thereby. Chshlks Sibi.et, aged 16, examined lor the prosecution? I have heard Mr. Spencer talk of leaving the navy and going in a merchantman; he said he had been in a merchantman, and I said, " as mate, air!" to which he replied, "Mate, be d?d, I went oforo the mast;" I never hud any particular difficulty with Small; he'd bo good sometimes, and sometimesh'd get into a passion; was skylarking with him once, when he said he would as soon run the knife into me as into the pork he had in his hand; aw Spencer once give two bibles to Cromwell. Ouvbh H. Pesky examined for the prosecution?I have a slight recollection of having heard Spencer SBying he was desirousot leaving the navy; I recollect Mr. Spencer telling Mr. Gausevoort that he expected to have tne command of a vessel of his own shortly; it was few days be. fore his arrest; before we sailed, he told me that he had applied to get detached, and join the (Grampus. Q?Did Mr. Spencer write home to his friends, or get any one elso to write for him ! A?I do not knew that he diii. 0_m.l ...... nnl CO.- ... ??... ll... ? f the Navy and other gentlemen, that it was your imprealion he did send a written message. Q?Oh yrs, hut that was before the execution', I am under the impression t It at ho did send such u message, because I saw the Commander writing. Q?How near was you I A?About four feet off. Q?State what was said. A?I cannot, for 1 did not h?ar; I thought it was private anil I did not try to hear. Q?Did you hear the Commander aik Spencer if he wished to write home. A?If I did, I don't recollect it; I did not hear him sa} he could not write with his irons on. Commander McKxisziic, at this part of the examination, ro-e and made a communication to the Judge Advocate. The latter imme lately said, " Well, if you admit it, I han't pursue the examination. The Prfsideist asked what it was! Tho Judos. Advocate said, " Why, sir,Capt. McKen:ie admits that Philip Spencer did till him what to write." The Court then adjourned Albany. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Albany, Wednesday, March 8. The charter election in Troy came off yesterday ind resulted in the election of Gurdon Corning,the whig candidate for Mayor, by a majority of 1S4. The whigs also carried the general assessor, two of ll,. ikuo minaniiwn u ,1 I..I 11... . I, , ?. .. ?U?? men and usssistants. Last Fall the whig majority ( was 331. In the Senate to-day remonstrances were present:d from citizens of the twelfth ward of the city of r Mew York, against being taxed for bringing the Cro- r on Water into the city, also a petition from Julian 1 3. Verplanck, Saul Alley, and others in relation to ' axes and assessments. , Mr. Porter, pursuant to previous notice, intro- t luced his bill relative to the health officer and in- r lectors in the city of New York. The bill requires t luarierly returns to the Comptroller of all fees/and t illows the officer to refnin sufficient to defray ne- c :essary expenses, and $500 per quarter for his own 1 lompensation. Alter a long debate on the question r if reference, the bill was referred to the select corn- v nittee on the inspection laws. The course of the i lebate indicated a strong desire on the pirt of the I Seriate not only to reduce the fees ot the officers, tut also the rates, so as to leave no surplus, and hereby subject the people to no unnecessary taxaion. Mr. Foster offered a resolution, which was E idopted, calling on the Commissioners of the Canal Fund to report to the Senate, the amount of canal moneys on loan or deposit in various suspended or rroken banks named; also the amount loaned to ^ *ach of those banks since that time, the nrnount of seh loan, and the date of each up to February, 1842; the rate of interest; the time when each >ank suspended; the amount then unpaid from 'ach, ana the amount now due from each, the paricular fund from which the loan was made, and i?w the commissioners raised the money to make he loans to said banks. The bill relative to the payment of contractors, vas then taken up and discussed, after which the 'enate went into executive session. In the Asskmbi.y, a large number of petitions vere presented and referred?the accumulation of wo days?as none were presented under the rule resterdav. o The New York and Erie Rail Road bill from the " ;enate, had its second reading, and was referred to " he Committee of the Whole. (J The motion t? reconsider the vote by which the louse refused to concur with the amendments of ? he Senate to the Bowery Fire Insurance Co. hill t was called up by Mr. Ilibbitrd, and lost So the 'I nil goes hack to the Senate with a vote of non- a incurrence in the amendments The discussion, which it would seem is to be ndless, was then resumed en the Bank Commis- ? ioners' bill, and continued until the House ad- , ourned. n Much excitement prevails among the Millerites in his city relative to a sign, said to have been seen o n the heavens last night ol a flaming sceptre. > Simon. P Albany. [Corrr (poudrticc ofthe Herald ] Ai.Bany, March 8, 1843. 4lbani/? /ointment*? Great tew of Divistini in the Hnrty?Bunk Commissioners of the Slate?Disgrare/\U Scene inlhe Exteutive Chamber? Uetrenrhment Canal Commissioners? font Matter? (Juaitrillcs, Sauries, Parlies, \r. t(i\ Amidst all the various ills which we are compelled n encounter, and amongst ihc.disappointments incient to politicians, those of disap|>ointed oflice-seekrs are not the most endurable. Hundreds of this 'ass have departed from th- capital, returned to Iteir homes, filled with mortification at the ill success i va -r.i J .-J ?:.L i mr ii ovjuui iMiiK, iiv i\ "nujr ui iiirui urparirn >% mi fluttering curses on their lips, directed against the ? resent power in Albany. ^ I have frequently alluded to the fact, that the har- t, uony of the party was in great danger of being disurbed. The first signs of it win exhibited on the ? 'tate Printer quarrel. The ball was opened by Poser in his attempt to amend Denniston's bill. Tue trength of the loco sections was not known until the _ otein joint caucus,when the radicalscounted forty his vote surprised even themselves. They had it 0 idea that there were forty member* of the ^ .egislalature, tree, unshackied and unrestrained * mil bank power and conservative railroad influ c nee They were surprised at their own strength; H nd they came out of the contest with a courage etermined and invincible. Matters thus remained v 1 statu quo, as the lawyers say, until the question nine up in the Hou?e in relation to whanging the <> lode ot appointing hank commissioners. Yon m now that every loco proper snarls and growls like dog with a sore head, every time he hears, or Z links lie hears, the sound ot bunk, bank, grating I i his ears Last year a bill passed through boih louses, taking from the Governor and Senate th? ppoiniment ot these commissioners, and giving th? nwer to the Legislature. It was passed by a parti ote, and Governor Seward vetoed it, as every body elieved he would. As it was a good party men , ( lire last yenr, it was supposed it would be just asde P iccratic this year; so some of the ultras introduced jp le same bill again. Hut they were promptly mei tn) v the conservative", headed by Mr. Sjieaker Davis, n lathaway, Allen, dec., who opposed the proposed LD. Prtot TWO C?nta. change. They had 'heir reasons for adhering to the present law The new hank commassionere were on the "slate," and all things were prepared lor their nomination. The grooms had decided upon Hoes of Kinderhook, brother of the member and cashier ol that bank? Willoughby, the Brooklyn hanker, who asserts that he lost twenty thousand dollars during the short time that he was engaged in manufacturing red dogs?Hamilton, the great Watervliet financier, who waa Vice-President wiit*ii v/icoh uiscouiiiru iwii.irmu? in me capital oi that rotten concern, on IVter Conistock'a straw hail i>a|>?-r. These are the ihree worthies? Hoes, Willoughby and IIsirnilion: whose nominations have been secured, and will be appointed, if the present law stands. As the excitement for office subsides, ths anxiety for parties and nuadrilles increases. Congress Hall is the place where the exclusive sociables are held. The last one, about a week since,was a splendid entertainment?none ?.t yourTaminany Hall common kitchen furniture, I asmre you, but the real aristocratic majesty of the city and its soiourners, at ten dollars a ticket. The folate Printer opened ths drawing room of his palaee, (not the famous three walled bouse,) and the occasion was called a party ?the first, as I am informed, that he ?ver gave. The Governor gave his first public party on Thursday evening; his mansion was well filled, principally with memocra and office-seekers, and ot couras, you may infer that 1 was on hand. I always thought that we Yorkers could go the greatest figure for office, and make more desperate exertions limn any other portion of the Subterranean democracy in the Htnte. Hut on Friday I witnessed n scene wmch out-generaln all nfoor operations. I was in tlie Executive Chamber, in conversation with a friend, a member, discoursing in his ear such convincing arguments, as I wished him to employ in my behalf as soon as his Excellency was at leisure, when in rushed a posse of abont twenty, whndemanded the Governor's immediate attention. " Who brought tlifse men here! and what do they want!" asked the Governor. They seemed to be perfectly paralyzed at the Governor's promptness. I advanced towards them, and in the course of a moment or two. one of tlieni, who officiated as msster of ceremonies, related their grievances thus:?" Wo are city watchmen, and I am Capt. Jewell, No 1. Last night we were imiaised upon by being compelled, most of us, to sign a petition for flour inspector, under lalse representations made by Alderman Malburn We come here to wrase our names Irom the |ietition, and to inform your Kxcellenry, in tierson, that we want you to appoint Mr. Miller " The Governor treated them very civilly, and advised them to be careful in future how they signed the wrong petition, as it might produce much embarrassment and regret on his part, should he make Miiy appointments on account ot such errors. fThe Governor if h very singular man, and manages very adroitly. These poor fellows really thought they had made an impression upon him..] The retrenchment committee are not making much progress. They have gone sa far already in cutting down salaries, that the office holders, both high and low, have sworn vengeance against Dr. Ely, the chairman The proposition to dispense with all the Canal Commissioners except two, has caused those gentlemen to flutter most exceedingly. Little and linos deprecate the movement the most; ihey very well know that they will be driven into a itate of retiracy in such an event. The selection of hose two men last year, was surprising indeed. They were neither of them possessed of the requiute qualifications?the one a country pill pedlar and ooth extractor?the other a " pig- ringer" and vilage politician. Any law which this legislature can adopt restoring these two men to private lile, will he a complete savin.' to the State ol ?."><100 a year. Their services on the canals are of no consequence whatever. The legislature would be perlectlv justifiable in reducing the number of these gentlemen Commissioners; all work on the canals is sus|>ended, and it is not probable lhat it will be resumed in half 11 dozen years: the Slate is nxvinr From eight to ten thousand dollar* a year to a art oT Commissioners who Iirvh nothing to do, and if they lad, 1 doubt whether they would be capable to sulerintend die work. One of our delegation gave me an introduction f? Hr Wasson, the gentleman wno is in daily expec. ation ot receiving the appointment of Poet Master or Albany, from the hands ol President Tyler. I eallyhope that the President will not suffer tnmself o be hoaxed in this matter. Why,he ie as rank a Van iuren sycophant as there is in the country ; and the xpressions he used in the bar room of Congress Hall n relation to the President, il known, would induce he President to put this Mr. V/asson on the stool of ejwnlance n while belore confiding in his hyixicriti;al profession of friendship to the present adminisratmn. I know there no sincerity in him from his ooversation in reference to th* weakness of Capt. Tyler?how easily he was gulled?his credulity Hnd nanagenble disposition, and such like expressions v< re freely indulged tu hv him. Were I interested n the least in this appointment, I would acquaint the 'resident, and caution hirn in relatioi to this man. Yours, &c. Joe Smith. General Sessions. leforo Recorder Tallmadge, Judge Lynch, and Aldermen Smith and Oedncy. James K. Whinho, , District Attorney. WsDPESDaY, Marcti Ml, 1H-13 ? James Wasd, red laireo, crooked-eyed skiver, was put upon his trisl on a barge of torgery in the second degree, in attempting to lass a >.1 note of the Chemical Bank, altered from lent, in Antlion) Ukn, '-orner ol ChriMie and Henry Atreets, in the 19(h ot June, l8Jn. He was recognized by Luksr, ind Carstein F Meyer, of 11 Christie street, proved tha s-ten/cr by the accused having passed a similar note upon nm on the lOili of June, IS4S. The paying teller ol the Jh> mical Bask, tettiln d that the accused had visited the lank fer a number ol times during the year 1B40, with lilver money, for which he desired one dollar aotes of hat institution, which were given him. The notes were iltered from one's of that bank by the figures 4, and words ' five dollars" being neatly pasted over the figures I, and vords " one dollar" in 'lie body of the note. The defence cnuucted i>v William Shalkr, F.sg , contended that the ength of time wan such since the alleged commiuion of the Ifeuco by hii client, that it was next to im|>ouible that lie witnesses lor prosecution could recognize him u tha tan who hail passed the note*. The District Attorney jr prosecution stated that the delay in the prosecution of secause had aiiaen from the fact that Ward had given straw hail'' at the time of his arrest, and was not caught ntil recently. Alter the charge of the Recorder tha ourt, in consideration of his character and another inictinent against him, sentenced him to the State Prison t Sing Sing lor eight years and six months. bkrkasn M'Qdillis, gilder, of Catharine street, wax ried for committing an assault and battery on Ann Milea, ( 74 Reade street, on the 1Mb January last The comlainnnt stated that M'Quillan had gilded some frames, for rhich she had paid him. That on the day in question ha let her in Catherine street, and charged her with passing counterfeit one dollar note in payment, and insisted upn her going to the Ward Court in Dtiane s'reet, whither e dragged her. The defence, by Wm. Shams Ksq , roved tiy 7 persons that M'Qnilian did nothing more than isist upon her going to the Ward Court to settle tor passag the counterfeit hill. Tha jury, without leaving their eats, returned a verdict ot not guilty. John Bkcroft, formerly a soldier in Canada, and nice then a p. dlar, waa tried on a charge of burglary in lie third degree, in entering the cloth store ol James lhaw, Jr, 7ft9 Pearl St. on the night of the 74 h December ast an stealing two pieces of Cussimere containing shout 0 yards, valued at $7<i. The property was found in peaession ofBecrolfby officers Boyer anil Fallon, who found he accused in New ark Jail. The defence set up was that reused obtained the stolen cloth from Samuel C. Ackeraan, who Is also indicted on several charges of burglary. Uso that when he was arrested at Newaro,while attemptrig tn sell a portion ol the stolen < aaslmere.he gave his oorect name and residence, and also stated that he obtained lie goods from Ackermsn. Thvjury after a short absence etnrneda verdict ol guilty. Mam- ft (' AriitMiv thp n#rmn nhnvi* noma/1 wKa tandsnidictedon several chsrgeaof burglary, entered a lfii of guilty on one indictment, and will be lentenccd tiit morning to the lull patent of the law KoarriTrn Rr.connir.?o>.i?John Moore, of ThompHi street, laborer. indicted tor grand larceny, in stealing piece of black cloth valued at $35 from A C Zabriskie Cu of fllflOreenwich street, not appearing, hii recogninice*, signed by William Taylor, were declared forited. The Court adjourned to this morning at 11 o'clock. < Hur ' ash TAILORING K8TABI.ISHMENT, W Julin street, (near William ) P If K subscriber respectfully ante u ces t<> bis friends sod the I i nhlic generally t? ?t he lis* oi rued an Establishment<ta te Cheap t .ash System, where gentlemen will'always Bud } lew sod Faahion?Me Assortment of Cloths, < " ".""IT? ""5 res lugs, whirh will In- in de Bp to o'der m s sit Is >' sod rorkmanal.ip, not .arpassrd by any other estsbli.hment in the ity. at the following Inw prices ? '.Be D ess or Frock ( osis, any color, from $ 4 to ?' uiwrfiii*4 ?lo Jo J'L ? ' n?s of Wool B sck. o' Fancy Css? inter as J to I s's r j Si i ? Si IK, VtilcntM, ?/ 3 'O 3 Jilt reC-iyed a fp'eudid asser m>-nt,of Spring Bid Summer Midi v rilf lOrdimry low psices. ' **<} i.rlemeu tarnishing then own goods can have t?ein ?ud dimmed, it the lowest possible prices ferC.sh. in* Imec JAMES I.ACT. \0 NOT DESPAIR.?AU who h??e been so unfortuDste as / t. contract s ceil in private disease, slid ha?e become psiv with unceasing uffoits to restoic themselves to health i| i ap mi as, but had met with hi tei disappointment in ftery dicme that , totnised the desired effect, etn now tab* conr p and look I or ward w th Confidence to a perfect and speedy t 'ration ol all the it energies l)r Th m?s' Specitlc Pills is never yet failed to ure the most a* seated arm rrotrscted es of Uonoi rtuea. Ulert.or Stricture, and they will certaincure a rec. nt c >sc of a mild Itlnd la thirty-sn h nrs. t hese la vie equally beneficial for sither sea. mild and <-enain iu dr effects, ivmoviu* like a charm all the germ ?' disess* m the system.and leaving the censtitnli m in all the strength 1 vigor of unblemished youth. I'ricetl per bo*. Agents at East Broadway, 7*1 and 100 Fulton St., and 471 Broadway, roar Cnambsia sc. m* *w 1

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