Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 15, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 15, 1843 Page 1
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TIT <r?l. a.?Mo. 74,?Whole Wo. 3A87. To tile Public. IE NEW Y4RK HERALD?daily newspaper?pub<1 ?very day of the year except New Tort diy and rth ef July. Price 'J cants per copy?or f7 36 per an?postages paid?cash in advanee. IE WEEKLY HERALD?publishedevery Saturday aiag?price 6} ceute per copy, or $3 13 per annum? 'S? paid?cash in advance. DVEKTISER8 are informed thai the simulation e< tar aid U ever THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing It hat Ik* Imr/ftit circulation of any paper in tkii city, e world, and lo therefore, the hoot channel for butintu luinceiry er country, rrMiua biiwih *u w m. IINTING fall kind*, incaM at the moat moderate k, and in tk* mo*t elegant ityla. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, faoraMTaa ar tub Iiuld Eituuibmmt, XarthwoBt aarnar af Fnlton and Naaaatt atreeta i HOU8R8 TO LET AT YOKKV1LLE.-2 lerye _1 honaea en thn comer of Mlh arreet and 3d arcnne; either S,of t!.'i? la cnlra'ati'd foi a public home, grocery or prirejideaee. Ou ih~ premier* i* a fine etahle, i-owliag ?l'?y, a ana garden, aoaaiaoaf of t ot^allhgiiiayfaeeoaad bait a thereon. For termt, mauir# of JOHN A. MORRILL, Em|., 8 No. II Charrbaro at. A TO LET?The upper pert ol the alore No. 7 New Sf ?trttX, a f' w doom from Wall street; the eecond atory two oficaa, and it ia adapted lor a merchant or lawlao, fhe three itery honaa SI Writer at between Broadway Gt nreh at, an aurllanlaitnation tor a aenteei family, ocled by Mr. V#rpl*aek. he brick etora comer of Pike and Cherry atreeta, oeenpiby Meaara. Valruiuie It Co., u a lead atora, a deairable ation. "he convenient two atoryhoaae with attic rooma, baaemant cowatai cellar, No. tlk Nineteenth atreet, oecnpiad by Mr. ek* 'Vie two atary brick hanas, No. TS Qold atreet, ena door from oca it, formerly ownce by Mr. Mile* Hi'chcock. The u will be moderate. Apr-y t? MR. DELAPLAINE, ?t Well rtreat, 16 lan*r in t flier No. 9, cor, af Water at. A t() LET?lu Deau atreet, near smirk a'rea , 8'?okSfl lyn, rha ap'rad'd three atory hna-a, finiahed in the hot SR manner, with rwa lota ol jr mid attached. Alao, roach :?? , a'ablaa Re. A rarirty of lha moat choice (rape Tinea 11, aever&l frait treete, with a wetland pnorp af eicel'ent ins water en the premiaea. Thia property h wall ralcalnted 'he ceeorumodetioa af a reaper lahN family, ta whom it will let for eae year or mora en accommodates terme, by applyJOBEPH MaMURRAT, 16 r 100 Pine atreet. _? wirrrfv ,i._i i?._ 3^ Aoiuri, IB raad treet, i,wi Wooitur. Alao, the B bt < iiu it., uew orrupied u achair atore. ould be made iat j twa very coa'mirnt iff M ^nn'y to JOHN THOMPSON 1?* Ira re 10 Or?"d or 'SI Wnoatcr ata. I'O LILT?* row la' of licr ueit, e'er modem built two ?tory brtea bpo??, No. 11 Third at, wtb altir, baaern-at act collar, ail m <rbl? mamlne tornughi>ur Kor ir t p. rtjrnUre inquire a?.479i< P-*rl at lNf tm* aT'1 LKT?The aiota No 974 N*?iae a;reel, in the Herald Itiilaias. Anplr at the Herald ortic-,cor Naai-a and falgljrwg, U-lir 1TO LB I ?A aaiall. aeatly fumiohed lodai g r-om, for * uruUezoan. Terma moderate Apply at Iti Ce.>al atieet. pill ltj<b tOFUCLS TO LILT?lu ap're No 8# Sooth -treet. Apply to JOatPH MiMUBKAY, MO Pint atieet. llec eg FOR SALK?A deeirabl- eouutry readrice at 'gar Meoipatr.-d Village Louu Iiltuid; a large well built Hn.e, ioe trace >;y'e, w.ih <an?, Sheda. &c.,aud tea ivvpi firM rate land, iu lading a GarJen well at<>cirtl with rubo'ry , fruit treer, Itc.. ill a high atate of cultivation; It la rat J or Fulton atreet, leva tliau a halt a mile of the New 11 trend L'urr 'aland Railroad, whi li lixi a corcmuuic tiou IH tIn city aevi-ral tinrea a day, ami at a rate of tare r ry ichrrdac'd Irom f nmer pi'fei, making i'. a moat deal aMe i tPC-lor a eiaou retiring from the riiy, or one who may ah Ui do bua'uemin the coy. A portp11 of the m ney cau naiu en moitrage, lid tile ralan"e rm le paid iu dry troo 'a rroci-rieaat mailte'prices. Ko'funlu i 1 a ticuUra, apply to JOHN h. VOOKHItS, B ok Store, No Vt Na -an?t N. Y , or JflH N J Ml R-tH X LI. Poata.aarer. m82w*r Mamaroneck We i k'i'ii o.N.Y. few* FOR SALE OR KXCHANOR KOK CITY PROPERTY?A Fai-o of our hundred acre*, situated >n Jd'alioc;-land C'.nnty, ten mile* by tli* New York auo ri< R-i'roid or *i* m Nv*'k Lauding. Handsomely tutted, uty of fruit, well wtered tud wooded, aui> easy of rr?s .1' any tiny in the we.-k, by ihr Above rood,in three hnura n' 'nrther particular* enquire ?l 77 Uouvetieur trrcet, wheie a id.c.iw view can lie a*- n. 171 tm*r j. rOR BALE OK~EX< llANOr. FOH PROPERTY MHN THE CITT OK NEW YOKK-A va u-bl- Karm aboii'?n norc* in Si:a**iltle, Waat Chester County, to a.lie* belnwWhit# Plain* and twenty-five rom New York I the main roed lead in*; in and from aasd place*. On tlie "aieee la a ?r~o*oc* doubletwo u*it dwel iua boute.with kitchen attacned; a Dam, carriage and oat housei, all in fine 'or; J beariaf apple orchard*, moatiy gr. Ited fruit, peaah, )r ly and peat treea, a good well of water and cittern holding i hogsheads ol water; about twelve acre* of wood land The note farm well fenced and uaoatly with atone wall and in >od wpair. Tbe Biota River croon* the rear, aloqg which ir railroad ram, now nearly completed, to White Plaint. Persona daairoua ol seeing the ru i|fi will find it one of ie moat de*.cable idaceo in Wul CWiti County. Enquire J. J. TRAVIS, on the premises, ?># 9. BRUSH, ESQ. mjr No 92 Fulion at. FAKM AT AUCTION?Will be offered at punltc reudu*, the farm late of William Cook, dec-a>ed. in Hanover, Murns County, N. J., containing 129 acres ntably divided in meadow, panto re and plough land, with a rue anpply of wood and timber, a cuveuieot dwel log hnuae, ro bar Da, and other out homes. Will be offereu together or i porta, e.t th" liouae of "A m. McFailan in Whi >pany, nnFiiiv, the 24:h of March, inatant, at I o elm k. P. M. Condition* iil be liberal, and attendance at the tint* of *>1* by the aubriber*. SILAS TUTTLE. CALVIN HOWELL, rnlO'94 *r E*e> utou ol said Deceased. SSTA1EN ISLAND FARMS KOK SALE.?Two valuable forma, hvodacmi-ly titu led. aud in a high Mate f cu'nveti in. For particcla**, enquire of E H. I.UUOWfcio. II Broad alreot, ox DaVID JAQUES, 2"0 anal. all 6i?r LJNlThD STATtS HOTEL OF PHILADKLPHIA. ILL traveller* who have pass* I iha d ?y* and mghti of their *- sojourn in Philadelphia at ihia Cue etUh|iaSm?nt,apeak in 'ins of uniualifled piaiae nf ite sccimm ditons, ite labia IJ management. The arrangem?nt o' ike home are sdroirar ty?i-matie, and thure are aobsrantitl cmtoria to be found In* Ho'rl that will be appreciated by 19 wt parsons, auch aa Can, quint, aed wrll-iuruimed honi*, a well-anpplied road g room, aau a host who** constant < fforu are di ecte J to rem -r ihia laauwmn a highly ag'eeahle retort for m*p*ctable tra llerr. Mr. Ilea, b? his po'iteaud affable Hep: rtment, and hi* remitted perao al attention to the tables 1 nl the general >mlo>tof hia gaests, win* favor I rom all who frequent hi* n?e, i hoee who in the msruinr prefer U iodulgr. in the "sweet storer ba my sleep," instead r.f utteriling to ihe b-eskfitsl innrons, find ct tUe hour wi.ich ?ut* thi ir own Convenient-, lahl* **l lor thfir rapecul use, wi'h several acivaut* in a inimce to consult ilicir withe*, v. d nave any dehcocv which e house id'in'i, prepared Willi crleiity for their it ratification, he dinn< riaaerved in a light,airy, and spacious dtniug rom, rer'eokiug a tmden. and 1a a iepa*t that would do credit to ly Hotel m the lonntry. rhr tiitiviouof lhn heuse it decidedly the beat in Ph ladellia. bring on Cknuttit, op ojitr the Bank of United Pistes? ie vary centra of f.uhton eiid baiiucu of th: city. mil lm*r i WDRAM <fc HEATHER, No 577 BROAJ1WAY, UPHOLSTEl E R S. Vk II. ro?[^c fu'ly inform ihe.r trieads aud the public, th 11do > to tie obo e butiaro, in til i'o blanches, id m.ikc up carpets iu the t and beat style on inoycnie ran , , Estimates and con'racta giein at Ihr >h-rlest nonce. N. t? ?All kinds ol old wink aaeadedlo with punctuality, mil Im'i METALLIC RAZOR STROP VITH FOUR BIDES, inrei.tcd by O. SAUNDERS, for keeping Haiora alw.?y? in order?it produces moo h and thin edge to a tator ill alcnlli part of tho me required on a lioue, urithout n?nig oil or wu-cr Ne other ice of the ki''d h.i c?e' hei n to universally known and am roved of, hotii^ been Ur the lei: taeuty lite \ ear. in com taut ?e in neatly all ila, cnilvry eaubnahinr-u ? rj Europe, and i?re acauowlrd.ed to have no equal In N w Vorfc, here it invented, it received lim pr. iniumr at th Am r>in I'ltt't 'tt every tim- it nn prejt cited for connu II iou, aid r on illy (without the aid ot p iitiug,) utab uh?d a repnUti n i ?i| am 11 Amtiiia, ai uenig ie. only R.noi hoop that will ftp r iters in pa. loci order Ce[flco ai are n the imaeraaiou of the nsiaetor fioin the oat scientific g. nil- rneu of iioili Countries, apcukii g lug <ly ol i, ii ?u. eltonty. \Vi.en lakn _ inio cnnsith'r.nion thai thoat have no lnieual u tile sale ef.hp article, and i?? tilei InfimuD) * about aolieil ition, tpeaka volumes iu It ivnr. ll ia the only Strop that haa be. u <lirmni audhyui ration and t . not*r' '1 i,t great oiimhei of those Join: <.aid itmip ii ui.'iiig tnr . iimmol perfection llnn-H may be inoie a&iiffectoey u? I.-a public, the names of >ose gentlemen at h ?r gi en ..criilicatea a. to the no rna ol .e Strop arr here pebusnvd?Or octal James Tallmadgr, P.eal rut ol the Amaru a lualimu ; Prol. John I Iriacom, Dr. Vautilie Moil, and Mr tiillik. n, cuilt r tailir Kiqt. Navy, 30) if and IM Irpndwny, N?w Yorkmi in'i \\OLI H ADVe* l idEjiOiT?Nutica io~Ma7er7~ol * Vo*f ft klift ftll ri TlftlCm* Livernojt Oi Oll?IUMftft or I??* u??kift u^r?n?b, kit Ot lt.? WAAhingtou Hot?., b*g* mi ecttutly M i?ii??rm I ?r n?aftnru?ft Amtriciu Iritrutis, thai \9 Hu* removed lro*i Ssiftt . tiisoquare to No. Uiue strot f, iveri?ool, ? f ft Biiiiuut walk ifjui th? i ??Uirii H .use, which irai? li?'u?" i? *lLt4 With srery comlo.t u.d couvt ui^occ, i*i hums to hf ia?o ?o wifh a cjutinnauce of that mi port aoy yr ai? affti.tfrtl (>> I'.ftT. iu4 fpir JROFUSALS WAN") En VOR"irfo,\k AND MEN T.? ramie or ?aid a'one coping, to cover 500 ir.niug feet ol pa-ap. t -all ol Cane Willi una; coping gee et lone and one loot ihlcL, wid h nay be variable. Toia and da to ne nicely tei, joiuta aim brd to be tiuly droned Stone > be delivered ai t>i,vi rinir'i l<ie i(l in May and June. Propou'a i or cub c fo?r, aay 1V0 cubic le< t. A(?o, for iOM oarreu b?.i it) drtnlic Cement, to be drliri red I Governor1! Island, inamnll Iou, aa wanted, ami (ho banela ken hack. Addm* Capt. Jokn Sanderi, Corpa of Engineera. N. Yoih. mlO iw*in J OTIC E f(> DEAL k ii S AND 7 (IN NOIS8ei"K? N 1> MADEIRA WiNa.8?WEt-LI.NC I ON A. CAREK. Comnuaau-n and Wine Mnchaut, No. 5 N't w airen rvr Y rk. Sole Agent in th Ultimo fM'ea lor th-- rieleb ilirl oM.litjo aiteirj h ilri, tfiro for sale, 11 mrnlrri e prt o >d in gatniit ea to | leas' but en.lna eiilua at ok ? 1 hat brand ( au.all?r (ucdet (.tuti in Hi u.e lock ) ho a.imclii.o w nea are f.ont llie South Hide; lhay hive a unaud peculiarly rich (la"or, the viulagri a'e horn imI'2 i. 34 at d be u. juaily ce clouted in Kuro|>f, the h>at I. rt.rr a..o hi ed ntatwi. Another oppoiiiiniiy ruiy notoccariii m int critn obtain old winea at verv low pel tea. W A. i AR'I EKaol ci a item the pwolic and hit Iriendt a tnliijuuiioeol m?ir lib.ia alii |a?rt, ?a tin wiuea and liquora i vio. il and glata, art always lactc) f.oin (he ha.t in niaikrt. mlt imr NuPi'Mt? An Saroiimeut oi ?>( ? quality Engiuh e .,.i?, J iroin 14 ie ax.Jnal icceifad pel raeent airivaia, aod lo.' ila ill Iota te ana pinchaten by ir.g ae B. K. t.OLLINS atCn .Mtonth *4. 'HtAllINU PAPg-R-iB balaa ol vary taper.or quality . syif YRttWaii, i E NE1 NEV LUCINA CORDIAL; sa THC ELIXIlt OF LOVE. In OLDF.n TIMS, among the Jaws, That mmu a serou'i wife might choose? Who.e first, by Kate's unkindly doom. No c ildten bore to bins his h mis. Afflicted thus, the Komao inairou Prated to Lacine, the mid wife's patron; Bgypti id wire?, in sueh a crisis. Called to th>-ir aid the Pries's ol Isis; Audev.u uow, the meek llii.doo? Warm as her ciiine, and 'euder too? If cnildleat twelve moiitna Irom her bridal Flies weeping to hsr ssuseiesa Idol. And with raited hands, in accents wild. Petitions Bramah for a child: For well she knows. Love shunt to b'tat The Hia-oobod of barrenness. o much for lore in day's by-gout, Bat say, even low, Joey Lore'* communion Bird m oar land, a sterile auioui No! oft'tiuies eoii'agU felicity, Is thai disturbed?ay, e'en in this eity. Yet, may the barrtn, it they try The means, '"n crease and multiply,* With "Love's ElisirTor her friend, The childltes wife'a repminga end. But not the procreatiee power Alone, is this Eixii's dower. Consamption'sills it will preveuHWith vigor clothe the impotent; Suppress agleet, whate'er its date. And all lite's funstiuni leuovate. Eruptions from the skin it theses. And brinies back beauty and the traces: 'Tis seaman's trust?end ne'er deceives her; Krom Klaor Albus it relieves lirr; And each disense, (with proper eere, too,) H-r fair ad fragile 'orm is heit to. These are bat truths; who ctlls th. m fiction Blialt have stern proof in coutiadicti jn. I.alters?all forma oi attestation? Brum the isvans of every nation, With gr> trful missives from all quarters,? Penned by Disease and Qsacler) 'a martyrs; Thousands who lay, wita fluttering breath. Almost w ithij the jaws of Death, Now in their nightly prayers repeat Tha ks to Lite's friend, in Nasaaa street, Ad<I sometimes uarne the verv number? "Ninety-two N'sssu"?ertn in their slumber; Or, dreammg of Disease's ordeal, Cry oat tor tee "Lae-na Coruiai " Parsons ordering this medicine irons the country, by semdieg s remi.tsnce, can have it boxed un and sent to aay pari of the union, rri'v ts r onmr.or ui |i:'rniixrn. m/ ini'rc M?KI?5AN ANITFOHEIGN NEW SPAPEK ANU PERIODICAL AGENCY, No. 4 Ann street, N. Y. The subscriber liaviaf ctmpUtrd his nrr?menieDta,-s eaabl?d tofurnish to order, to ass As or individual, any paper printed ia the S>ate> or Ens land. II nitrated Loudon Nrwi, Peach Belt's Li'e; Weekly Dispatch Snmlsy Timet; Batirst Willmer St Smith's European Times. Chas. Wiltner'e American Neiri Letter And a Tariety or others are received by express en the arrival of eaeh steamer. Any paper or woik desired assy be hail by the next return ate oner. The Boston Notion, S3 per year, Sonants unite Also, all the publics .ions ef the say. E. B. TUTTLE ff.B ?The sahscribers w.,1 pack handles and parcels fir newaiaeu of all itie pnhlieatiuns sad newspapers of Philadelphia. Boston, end New York, at pablitbers' prices, for a small eharf e for service- rendered. Any other Agency business will he attended to with the same promptness as if the pel sou vare here hinua f REFERENCES. Messrs. Greeley li McElnth, Now York Tnbama Messrs. Wilson k Oil, Bro'hrr Jonathan .Messrs. Burgess kZribt r, Philadelphia Gvorfe Hob rta, Esq , Boston l imes Meiers Bradlev k Co. Boston Mail A dams k Co. Bos on Mr.Geoige Jones. Albany Mr Charles Wilui*r, Liverpool. C. ?. West, Esq. Havana. J. A. TUTTLE. ttfeod m E. B. TUTTLE. ' lltHOOh. HAVANA, ISLAND OF CUBA ('HAULER DUNNE W ATERLAND. PRINCIPAL. 'PllIB Academy waa established two voais ago. tuidet the paI tron-vs o? trie iirmei Tntcn-'eui (leueral o? ton Lland.snii other Uistsua.1 uneU iliuivioc lis of toe nobility sod rai-rrh'inls til tniscirv. Itu acic<fc?c<ed ou the plan ef the ' svmnr scholars understand n,i lUuiish luiignegr, <tndaiv.IT "f (lien* ir-rok it hsfcitntllr slid Ono-jity The Piincip*! lies in* tiwncsM of aciioois iu fiance, tier Many. England, attd 'lie United Stale*. His chief umtiM site '.<>? youth eut usts-! to hu tare a emetics' knowlclgc of those hraoctn'i ofa po'iit edaeauou, which are required 10 s'i active career*, and ut applicable to any. The comae of sttidv, fh?*-efore, comprehends the E'xglish, French German tod S|><uii*h Isinmaaee; rlis'ory.Geng!* .ihies, N'atnrtil Flulosophy, the in-ictica! pxn of Mathematics, sod Tintwtnganf various hinds. Pinfeuen of dirert nations ?.ud acquiron-eim r?siac in the establishment; tad a!l the elmets receive, in rotation, instruction from the direct*,. Suth usual success h-u attended this plan of tuuiou, dial ?e yeral of the unpile, nnd<r tv else year* of ages, write andrpc-.b two fbreigo languages, in a perfectly inteihgiola manner, and those ef nperyears, correctly aim) escirv. The acqmaitine, aotoulyof the Kpemish, lint also af other language*, u (has placed within the rvach of the youth of the V sited State*, without its being necessary for them lo relicqursh the mis advantages which see ma (rota ank-nglish edncalisu. The obieci el the Friacipal is dcsirieg lo rem ise youths from the Uested Stats*, la lo facilitate the acquirement of the Rngiarii seeest fos his tsurnsh pupil*, which aersica would be douWy repaid them hy dt the tartar. sad to rairednce here the manly spirit of the Kwrliah achoole. The yeans, citizens of the United hrates can base nothing to fear from the climate, the honae being spneious and airy, sitaaied in a heaithfol spo', at a short distance from the city; and containing within its limits,a fine ham and complete gymnasium for the nreiersatien 01 the pnpils' health. Two yen tin, lately arrised from Genuany, hare passed <h? summer in the ac io?l in perfect health. As the principal is a married man, and his wife aad sister have h*r ?e of the junior department: children are reeeiseda aui latuatof isianey. Ksery pupil enjoy* his reliffiotis opinions nndieturbed. T as terms are mH per aaaum, payable three month* Taut e. There are no extras eicept cloths* and books References?M it S8B8. i.UAK. DK-AKI It BROTHjSRV alkxSNDEH VOttALE8, ESQ.. all Hniai dhCHO aKWAKU.?ORU8S atTPi.iHc wiJlTbKt,.pUUvJ gar the Cure of Gonnorrhaaa, Gleets, Stricture* anu anaJof cos complaints o f the organ so fgeneration. Oi sit remedies yet discorered for t&i a bore complaints, this la inr moat certain It mates a art ede aad remanent cure, withentt he least restriction todl dtiok exposure, *r change in application to bx unas. Wegise no leng qaackith reeomroeadatteM to deceive the I pxtlic. if the medicine doe* un; uoi apeak fhr itself, no on* hall spea*.int. Our object iato notify whirs it can be bed, and <Jie proprietor cnai.rr.?ca a aisfite c?ac of receut Goniu.r rhesa to he brought, in which ths mixture will not effset a rapid gpre, under a forfeiture of 850g. This is a disease that unfortunately par,ad** all rank* efso den?high, low, rich and poor, matrimonial and tingle. Thsy ar t here presented with a remedy by wltieh they can cm* themselves without the least exposure in the shortest time possible. farther, the disease oanuot be contracted if a does of the miztnre la taken at night on going t* bed when exi>ea*d. It is pat np iu bottles with Tall directions secompanving it, at $1 a battle- One bottle lasts s week, which generally cures? nur arecureo iu two oars. Far tale only at Win. H. Milnor't, 193 Brsadway, corner of John street, opposite Franklin Home, New York; J, corner of Chestnut sod (Seventh streets, Philadelphia; and it J M. Smith'* 34 Waahiaiit'oi sireei E ncin. Pf im't I "TOOLS?TOO Lb-TOOLN. A LBEKTSON'S, Conger's, Herton'sand Gilford's warraut ** ad Cot Steel CoO;-ert, Carpenters ami Shi* Carpenters Edgr Tools, caa Be had at wholesale Sod mail, of OSsOKN St LITTLE, IS Fulton street. New > oik, (IS per aent allowed to merchants) and who keep 011 nand a lull asvorrment of Coopers' Tools, Iron Rivers, Trass Hoops, Stare Jointers, Stock Howelia aod Crates. Also, Impo'tors and General Dsaler* in English, German and Awericee Hardware, Cutlery, Nails, he. he. CXAKLfcw OHBORN. f IS Ira or* CHAKI.KS 8. LITTLE. mTnTkjn a n t > :vi an i j a i'.,> f h}; in in a i. in; iifJit GOODS. WHOLESALE A NU RETAIL. >< ? Wall street. Th subscriber has received and offers for sale a lanre assortjiei-i 01 uni-eiled India Knhbci Water frool Goods, viz: Coats and Capet, 'ifsope'ior Lama, Caslriaera Laeia. Persian, Wenno and Cotton, of all colors aud liui. Cloth?India Ruobei, Watei Proof, sapei Lama, Lama r?e an and Cotton, far tailors, lndin Rahher Webbiligi 'or suspenders, corsets, he. sMSin'r CIIAS. ABRAHAM AON. UAMSStU.'S lNt.W VObK AND NEWARK E. ^ PH ESS.?The public are respectfully informed that t t subscribers hase eslr.viished an Etprett l ei wees New Yu Slid Newark, N. Jt, lei he trinsimation and "needy delive t >f pact: m't, D'lii-l'es, money, Ire. %?.; the colleolior. ?f uof mo mils, and all othc r om'.ni ss anpeil iinina (o ?a Lapses* O'de.s for rticl-e ui he re tame! br the Eaprst# will -e Jebeeied irv ol cli ?< Otfirv ia Ntw Vorfc. el '>u. 7 Wsll sissm, end is Newark, el SMITH'S Ncwipaprr U?ia?t, No TH frond st. Leave New York at lit, a. M. and (If P. M. Le'.ve N wsrk $ a A. ' ). aud P M. d|9c, AHA V'? h CO. r) J. i I N > I A u- ft T A I L O K 1 N G 8TABLI 8 M M F, N T . la* < /osm d iet.', C"f?U? #/ -inn Afreet, lit ietu]?.dh th? cheapest ut the city Ttiers u always or I hvjidssflc lalorJi ul si asi>Hih'c acodt. purchased fo- eat! wnieh wi'lb made ap te v-slri ,D fi,, (tyU of mass, Ct, Hat not, ate.,m . 1 iu aiveo such leneis) aatitfaeiio* durum if est I liar year Mu? aia imsiuie sinus el hi oei *?, Gentle-sera are isistMrStouti tot vraioins Thiise wh famish (i *eir wnuooda, sa- i,??e \IA0k A Ml) 1 Hills EL. Jlrvs* Chens osde end 'vmijusd $' OS is is is f roc k Coals, do d# s ?? ;e 9 y Paula ana Vuts, I TS to J K Ore? Costs, I It to II H Terms?c*?h osdelivery. _ (yl? tip MICIjAEl. E. MARTIN f \U IN 1)1 Lie.3PA III ?A'l who lisvi been so unlortuiiat*at Lc to copliact a eni hi private Outage, and ht?r hucome weary with aucvaniiia sAo-ts in restore themselves to health and hap Incus, but had met with hntei dissppouuiseol 111 every medicine- Oust promised the desired chect, can now tak-i cour ge and look foiward w th cniiAdsucs (a a perlvsiand tpred> . muiiuiuii <>i ni i i Mt i, eurrm-s lit. i ni'uui nptcinc nil* have Wirt vrtlailrd to ur* the m.*t an stand ana i rolractnl lanes or Uonoirlnca. AtiietUir, ?nd they will certainly cur? n roe, nt cue ol'a mild kind iu thirty-aii It n;*. Tliear pill* axe aqaary beneficial for either xx, mild and certain in ! _ ft1?! ' ?' *!>*?? Charm all the rerm of disease ln>m the system.anj leasing the ennshtnti in in all fie "trengili ind *i?or of Mblemishsri yotttli. Price 11 per hox. Agents at ?7 Last Broadway, 7* aiidU'9 Kultonst., ami m Boadway, "r ' 1 ".trill I* ? g jJJ#r VVAT,^\*; C,'0,KJvi AND JUlVKLKy, inairro Th u r X S I? ?*"">"*< ? ?..? at an. Imp irtrrof Wat. I.e. lad Jswtl? whol^e s'ad retail, ' 1 "" r __M Wall .lra.1 nv isiri 'I'HK U1K ran IKA MUOU *-Shu.W ihi.^TnK; I eye of t-? legalVir* ef the abose name*. th, y may .1 &rM^Il ucV:Cw Vo^ *??"S*.r.M mi***' i, o:c t-o7ir.1T OLCACHl.NO 1'OWUr.R* ? im ca*r?, lau-uic frooi L? >hip iiOftCitu, and lor sale hv f.Her HHIi. v Mharty at MAT' H BOX BOAiiilS.?I'll, tain d..J.,M rere.seti ,,, for sale by I'tltMwk'. A BKOOKR, '*er 41 Idhiirty at DAB l tr B .apt ll?d J?ith tr.c C.ssia and Jelly, us loims, at * ? > shillMl is pi V turn by Mil H PCABf IB' ON.,4 TiuonMI I W YO 7 YORK, WEDNESDAY BRA^lrETTrS PILLS, Secured bv Leltert Patent of the United Statet. THE METHOD OK- PREPARING THE BRANDRETHIAN VEGETABLE EXTRACTS. Caveat entered 9th June, lH'-l?Patent grunted to Htnjamin Hi andreth, MlK January, IbU. rPHE eitracu of wliie r Braudrrth's !' 11 are coiniH>s?d ate A shunned by thi? now oateutrd procest. wi hout boilinu or any application of hear. The active principle of lha herbs is thus secured, the <?mi- >t is in the LIVING VEGETABLE. The public should be cau'ions of inrdieiors recommended in ad'ertise insult stolen from me, in whichrhe CoiSTmrTia.E Rohbkhs steal si v language, merely altering ti-? ns'ne. Time will show fhete wholesale derei* era in their tine fight THE MEDICINE OK THE PEOPLE. l? BRANDRKTVIi'rt PILLS are the Peopled Medicine, proved by thousands who daily recommend tbeai to the afflicted. Tne BKANDRETH P1L-.S sie growing every day more popular; their virtues are eilendmg their a<efnlness. The sick of both sexes are daily deriviua heu--fit from them. No case of disease but they can be usad wl h a Ivan age. Bla'ches or hard Imnps of the sliu they aiieedily cure, so with erysipe las, so wicli silt rheum, so with indigestion, so w>th coughs and colds, so with eostiyeuess, so with cancer, to Willi hot parched Hps au<* caulter is the mouth. Let the afflicted use this medicine. and they will find they reqai e no other. bold -t J5 cents i ?r bos. with full dire.- ions, at 211 Broadway, J74 Bowerv, !S9l? Hudson street, and at E. H Tripp's, 167 Division streat. New York. il "7~t9 invalids..,0 u.y- now iwr"i'ani i' n to it voo c<>*im-uce without low ol time with BRANDHETH PI' L8. They miltl.y but surely remove all impurities Imm the b'ood, and no t?'f nr sickness ern ..ff?ct the human Iraine, that these r lebrat Pi'l-t <lo uot relieve as much aa medicine cm Cot.da and Couqhi are tuo'e b'-uefl ted by the BR.aNDRETH PILLS than by LoZ"Pgr?and Candies. Very well, perhaps, as pnlli 'ives. but worth nothing aa KRsohstiRs ?r (tin-airs from the human system The BUANDllETH I'll LH cum, thee do uot merely relieve?thev cuie. Di,casta, whither chronic or mcent, infeetioua or "thcrwtse, will certainly he cured by the eae of theae all-aulficiuat Pi la. CURE OK A CANCEROUS SORE. Bitto Sine, January 31,1143. Doct?r Benjamin Buakdbetm: Honored Sir ? Owing to yon a debt of irratitnde that monay cannot pay, I am ind. ced to make a public acknowledgement of the benefit nay wtie nu derieed fro* your id'hIu 'ble Pilla. Ahoot thr?e yearith a winter abe waa taken with a pain in her ankle, which a'On became very much i>.tlained, ant* awollen, afl irnch an that we b<-evee much alarmed, aad aent o'r the doctor Dan: R hia attendance th' p. in and a c I lam; incienrd to an .alarming degree, and in three weeka its Brit commencing i' became a tore. She cu d get no real at nigh: the raiu war an great. Our firat Doctor attended her for an moo hi, and >h? received no benefit whatever, the pain grawtttr wyrae and the core larger all the time. He raid if it wa? he tied up it would be her death, but he appe'red t<. be at a loss how to proceed, and my poor wi'eatill continued lo-utfer the most terrib'e tortorea. We therefore aoug .t other a d, -n a Botanical doctor, who aaid when he firit a aw it that he rould s?<>? cure the aore aad gi re her eaae at nnce Te our surprise h" gave her no relief. ana aekaowledced that it quite baffle I all Ipaakill. Thna we f?lt after having tried du ing one whole year the experieura of two celebratvd physicians in ?ain. iu abaolnte despair. My poor wif's conslitu ieu Mltiuy f-llit.g in the p.irae of her ysarr from her continued stiflVprug. L'ndertheae oiKjmtUMl * MWIlM fat we would try your Lluivrraal Vegetable Pi"s, determined to fairly teat the ir cura'ire effects. To mv wife'? great comfort the firat lew d'W?-a afforded gn at relief of the pain. Within one week to the aitoaiihtncnr ol ourselvrs aud every one who knew ol the caae, the ewelling and the inflammation bcg.u to eeaae ao 'hat ahe lei qu'te easy, and would sleep comfortable, and air, after ail waeka' use shwaa ?ir? to go thr ugh the houae and again a'tend tr. the management of her family, which ahe had not done tor many fourteen moo hi. Iu a little oyer two mouths from the time ahe first commenced the use of you- invaluable P.lls her ankle waa quite sound aud her health better 'he.n it had hi eu in quite a number of years before I aend y a this state neut after tw > years test of the cure, considering it onhy an act of justice to you aad the public ar I trge. We are, with much gratitude, V. rv reinectfitlly, TIVIOTHV k h LIZA A. LITTLE. PS?The Botanic<1 Dr. pronounced the sue cancer' na, and floaUv said no go-d could be dope, u'Iras ul' the flesh was cutoff and'he houe scrip-d. Th na a hi id Provideuce, ihis or ide na resort to voar Pr It, which m?oi ui from all turthar misery, aad fur which we hope to be thankful. T k V. 8 O- Dr BRANDHKTH'SPr ucipal Office. HI Broadway, N.Y.: Retail Oflicea 274 BoWrrv. aud 1894d Hudaon atrec. Boston, 19 Hauoveratre-t. Providence, 11. I., John Shaw. H.u third, Oonn., Henry BcuMn. N w Haven, Conn.,') W. Crush-. Norwich, Conn., We. Faulkner. Philadelphia, t Nor l.-fitlith ?t. Baltimore, cor. Liifhtsand Mecer i-teeis. H i<hmond, V*., J9^ Main sr. Charleston . B.C. Kal Bay. Albany, N. k,. at 8. Vaa Scha k's store, 44 M-rketst. I'tici. fta (it'll' itr ?r, Koches'nr, H SeMotim, opiioailo liable Tnvejn. Buffalo, W W, Wil-m New Bniii**ick, N. J , Hi'ii-y Vrooinr. Pitlshu gh. 12b Won ! street, and by nrer 20.0 0 agents i-i the I'uitcd 8tn'es Obse've, the PiHa, to he genuine, must be bought of u r ~u r Ag-nt?proved by hie h vviuga Certificate o1 *gucy An I fu (her oba.-'V.-, that the b >x. a are cot, red * ith Dm la print-tl in both red and black ink, aeil 'hat there are til Stfiifure. of Dr. be jimin Brandreth --it each bol,' Wo ou cach tab-1, our b-nig siciied B tlta-i'i.eth. and the othei Bnjimiu Biaudreili. BectrefU' ami get the I hub Pills in2 im. '?l8tltw\*rc JOHN M. DAVIES & JONES, 100 WILLIAM STREET, CORNER OK JOHN. HAVE ;u?t received from reeent imp man-ins, anl ,f their own mtau'actuie, a verv ?ti| assortment of 9- n% Oo idi, couautin-t -it every thing pent tasty at d fashionable in th. geutUm-ii's furnishing line, winch added to their lormei stork. C'tmpriaoa au aaaorttne lot" goods rarely if ever before loutid in one store, among which are:? CAPB?In every ta laty, for gentlemen, yonth end clnldr -u CRA*ATS? Of plain anil Agared ittin, gro grai'ia,caahricka, kic SCARFS?Or ve?tinr -atin, b'oehe. GLOVES?Of kid, silk, brown and chene linen, liaie, span i'k, tec, HOSIEKV?Of cotton, merino, W'.ol arnn ?dk, lie, UNDER O ARM EN 1' 8? Of Bliaker knit merino, woolen, silk, eoit-n, tec. LINEN COLLARS?Plain and Byron, of all qnalicioe and ah a nea. SHIRTi??Of linen, mnslin, French cambric, plain and with ruffl-s, tee SUSPEND* R3?Of gnm el rat e. slk, ootton, tec. OILED SILKS?Of white and fancy colore, warranted not tn adhere iu any climate The above cunipiiiet only part of their assortment, and putchasers will consult their owu interest by eiautiniig this splen did assorrmeDt < fgoodi before cu-chasing. WHOLE-ALE AND RETAIL, at their old oatabliahed Cap, SUick, Lir.en and Oiled Bilk Muia'actory, NO 106 WH.LlAM STREET, CORNER OF JOHN niiai *m DR. GREGORY. Wr. h*? KH'pr nem accustomm 10 presence lor a certain cns? of pat>eiit?, ?h >, for p rtirular reasons, may require tne heat of treatment p ivut?ly?ths Doctor has ei joyed ex'rDdfl opportunity' a of eii'teally investigating and stud ii-g the vannut morbid conditions of the living ti'snes conxtitatinq the elsaa of m .la liaa alluded to, and by this mum h >a ohtaiued the " practied" aa well u the 41 methodical'' knowledge of thi? branch ?f hii . ro'csricm. The true pathological avn> toina of theae iliaordera presents she note ionnit Taiiotyii detail, aa w? And variety of form ar d letituri* in regard to 'h? human cnuuft ntace ; ihi being the cu? how muon-istrnt then ere the a??. riiobe at thoie who prnclaitn one remedy cap. hie of cun'ig all diaeeaea. Thia theory ia falae if at plied to disrates in generel, ami it ia stdl up>ie so. it ia wicked when applied to a certain particular diiorJtr ! To eure disraxe successfully the symptoms nntt be inquired iu'o and curlnlly investigated so aa to distinguish between cause and effect?di eaac ia aceuae a .d symptoms are Itaeff eta ?we olten mre' pat'euts who eommain ot a im* r maming ?t Diploma atierfaa they -uptio'e 1)the d'seaxe was cU'rd. O in q-ir:ng into the hia'orv and i rngreaaof th-xe ciaea it frequently turns out thot they have all the wh'le been doctoiing f-r symptoms and totally disregarding the came whi h ought to hire been th Aral to attack. lVhrr* a euro has n i been nku.ued within a re taouablc time be asauri d th-re is * reason cr cans* that requires special mention. Tnia cause m ytiil primarily or by c lutinuiiy?the virua may Le subdued and not extinguished?it may lie owu g to some deft ci in ih treatment or peih ipa a peculi atity of,?tituli n, or it may be some hldd< u up mid conse'utive endit'oa tha'has heretofore bei 11 overlooked or misunderstood Perhaps if the truth were to be ?aoenainrd m dtcine aloti* would nerar effect a euro. This latter remark will ?.apeciaiiy apply Micutao si ic.u r On ti t subj et the reader ia referred to ih- tr-atise on private mtladie., written hy iJr ti egn y ; rhe price ia id cen'i-?for sale a' he drug at res, Voa. 79 m d 1(10 k'ult iu street, at 61 B .wery, co ucr ,4/-ik r street, and U8 B we rv, coruer Spring atrer t ; a' Tr Whi e'a. c nutir ol Buff Ik . ud Delaucey streets. >r d by the uu hor. ar Ins private res deuce, II Barclay attaat, aear Broadway. Ha la at bboi, and mav &. cenanlred nrira'i ly at auv hour of the daj oreTening [TTlilB -cUy.' ties' Broadway. m i Im'rr YOU CAN BE CURED. V E?. by the d?t |t??f r*?e.irclit lone atndf, and ui tiring o?rA *ev?fratice >ltwt hfts been disc* ?er?d n tpectAc?a meiiictl rombi at'on ntv?*r befor" attempted by nwy on?*, comp of new material! aud ponrtBiuw p ?wrr% I'r iarpit?i>K any hi nit brhmto employed, or that the inniKitiatioti h?a e?*r contrived it i Oevble :o e itplity, iu the tr**tm? ntof Q mo rhct?, Glecta, w? akne??. and di.-ea.4ea Neutrally of the u-eclna, id maV rr feeal-. No matt-r how long standi ?g, roiivlicattd or d.i^g rotM the eisc may b?*, it w?ll vie |J speedily a .d 11*111 aH v to the plf *?a t and c-*?tr.incuritiv powers of ihji i ew r tn?dy. Many peia<?na wiih k aritu c hive acHuowb dtorrd that ito hiiiK wirnu tbtir exp* ri nce can ?qaalihia new arcannrn, "1W * Hp^cific I* Jla." These rl homaa'? Sp. rifc Pd a ire not u.iideaaiut to th> ni l uce from huitnre-. it uquir <1 to aid tii m in eii-eliing d.i eM? Irrrr 'h tyi em. S i cmiiik* >t u toe proprietor of the tn*pi iti-.g i-fficmy ot tl.ii I. bi uy iluWbe .,;.inl u.?e* the whol* noilirij itlrnl in th i World I* pri.-'diiv tuy thin* ri|uti to it, an I enefiJ* nt'y tttur ? ill iiffi-ifn thet il'tliry will make bin ou? tri-tl <>l" I iDHUi't Hi* 1:1 Ac Pillf. they will find anetily iuJ ?*.? r* lit I let thiir case be r?er *o c. ini I e iled tin u?cre Tin Pillair. i ely rritelabl* aid a't ?? * din etic wl ol in C< nt, a'tn an pow.nul i ttriii'il ot the ' tlr m, auii hy nba itutIn. h a. hi* fur "tin in d ci**u in the tne p?rr> affected, ?"or reit irc 'hi |l.irul to the full ? d happy < iij jrmeul o all hit health ?U4 ?uor it in *h# pr.ttine de,?..f cubit nuriied yonth lid iniinrt nee prie $1 |er li i Ag-uta? t I' d 140 H u'tori firet.77 Ea?t 3rndway, e.-rner Miiketi i7J Oioail a?y c rnir Cli.mtrr ttrret ((iron B ilil i'dtt. I * m t pAVrrir HMEATMlNO rAT.R-.tO lades of a fry to ?>er>??f ariitle. wa< h spt?r?yrd of aid welt adapted toBM of ships, 1Mb of Wo Bert, he., (ir tale by

C. K. COLLINH A CO., "-flb V1?iiii k.tiwt par. I'iM VAT?. TK*. ATltK.?Tins u I little ?eiui ir oi * certain l urun, ib wneli rtte no-* convenient 'Uii prty.Ui if.rj of en.I arc stated n ike plamsse passible mtnnar. An .ot only a:? direciioi.t fifen lot the .-?*re ample ,mf reren -jirt, tut tkexi which lute fallen iato kajiropei in. oetmne en frou ...Bin to mouth, ire particularly travail sn.dnch pern*'t ittll to* immediately llit difficulties win- h iro edl 'heir awe, vthrtevcr tb-y may he, M well nt the 'iltnti e pi.'tued in evab pitmcnls.* caaa. It tt obtained owl* ot the other, Di. Ralph. t? < frreawieh ?t. Pnoe |l Ur, ralph elti. iiitt to.t oppor.uitf of Myinp thu We c,a < rimawilM *3 the pacoliar 'liie?aei abeve. t"rTTedio. .titate r?idaB*e,rt Mr ho?t. Aware, ncyei er. of tlie ticap and jttn ilicitedr which [ntheel to ( intuit ? pc-tou of iLicgnty u wall nt ?ii;i >i?n, e u i.i ?r w niu-.r eompleib't the author deems it pi?;tr to givf hi. fo'U'W it,: ihott tkeich of the ovpo 'tiiniliei he in* "(! lo fi irr.L-lf f*i tnt* trust. And this he n tb* ni.i.-r i*ici.uei to m orn? *??tt.uu r.i.c ihnt, for want of inforiuitteii of this led . they hare lelef'.ed frnr i * liat of deertimic yen; le th? .i? rviio W.ld V'-m I "Hi it" nondrrfitl eurer? but not ? ithovi he bifterett fit thtrefoyo >ryi to .t.ite that, b*. ,iil? int rank rn ;raiia?w *f KdMihurttb, *c. Ste. kn. hr er.n w.itehint ihe?' Ar-m r, both in hi out til rod tity prteti.-e or more thai, rhirty y.-r..-i, and his r-uhtonei: two editiout n' work r.iprnM'y ou tV-ci AUoabst tic liar iratitnoniai letur. 'iotn tlie mot; eminent idr/iio a* of ".vrnjie, to tnr ui??t cm .,"tit in Aiirwtv-r.r Ww A?tlee (. lopei to Or. Matt, o| N.V ud Dr. 1'hytreit of rht'-delphia and fhsrt; and fbrihei |. it he il i* priviii-ye nt erriii? ' > ilnotl every plivtinan nf enotier ta thin city. Jfothirg :.iu be ttltr i. he cote-yot. it hot'er gr pd of eouOdenre t. '.h.ti who ire tinp<en to him. < innaaiutioai niir be mi d* kr poll, and lor such We bu nttler neiu *Wett, roauitiitg eriry ucaetux/ f-ji "fttfi i.nd pel rate eor. Rib fer warded n Buy he a i reel d. Pncefl.), Jtf )ni*ee RR E MORNING, MARCH 15, United States Circuit Court. Before Judgo Belts. TrsSDav, March 14, 1843. Thi Somer*' Tragriy ?On the opening of the court to day, .Mr. Duer resume.! hit argument as follow* : - If it he thus established, as I have endeavored to maintain, that Congress has an absolute powrr ot declaring what act committs d by persons belonging to the navy shall be punished, and in what manner, and by what tribunal they shall be tried, it next remains to consider in what manner has the constitutional power of Congress, in relation to the subject, been exercised; and in order to determine this it will be necessary to impure, tirst, what jurisdiction has been vested in courts of civil Jurisdiction ; and secondly, what jurisdiction has been vested in courts martial. Our attention mint first be turned to the act, commonly called the "judiciary act" ot 178H. And here, before I proceed to the obaervationa 1 Intend to offer relative to ita proper conitmction, it may be proper to observe, that it is this law aloae. wihoaeor two exceptions, which declares the jurisdiction of 'he courts of the United Stat, s, which it is the object of the act to establish and create, and that the subst quvnt lawsdeolaring ami defining crimes and ntteuOil, that are punishable under the. laws of the U States, arc usually silent at to the tiibunal by which these crimes and offence* are to he tried and punished, and thay leave the determination of that rule to tie ascertained by a reference to the previous act in illation to the judicial power. In other words" the laws ot I7!)h, und the actof 1316,which deflned the crimes to he punished, are generally silent as to tha court in which thi y are to be tried: and the answer to the question as to the court which has the authority,oan be give* oulv by a reference to the provisions at tli" "Judiciary act.' Now, my obaervatiuu in relation to this j law is, that it is clearly an > x- rcise of the powers ?f Con- , gross, m conferred by the 3d article or the conititu- j tion. Ita whole object was the establishment of those i courts by the terms of which article Congress was J authorised to create And consequently, the general terms of the act, broad and extensive as they are, must be oonstrued with the same limitations as the article of tho constitution from which the authority to pass the law was d> rived. They ore not inesuit to give any jurisdiction whatever that could not he constitutionally given under the Sd article of the constitution. I ad mitted yesterday, and repeat it now, thut it cannot be doubted that Congress, under this general authority, and in tho exercise of their plenary power to lorm nilaa for th* govt rnment and regular ion of the navy, might vest the right to puniah the oflencas created under the exercise of that authority in the courta of the United States They might transfer, if they pleased, the whole jurisdiction over otT.-ner* commuted in the army and nary, to courts ol civil Jurisdiction,and make that separation for which our adversaries contend, between tboee offence* purely military anil affecting the discipline ofthe navy, ami those wholly unconnected with it. Letiieeee whether any such thing has been doac. In the first place, tha very title or the act is worth our attention?"An act to oitahlish the judicial court* ef the United State*;" an act,in other words, to da clarn In what courts the judicial power of the United State*, a* created and defined by the 81 a; tide of the conattention, shall he va*ted. The only lection* of the act that relate to the criminal jurisdiction of the infer'or court* which *re established in It, are the O'.b and ll'li The ftth aection provide* that the District Court* of the United State* shall have cognizance of all crimes and offence* cognizable by the United State*, committed in their reipective di-tricta and on the high teas. Now, these term*, in th'ir litterai extent, embrace all offence*, no matter by whom committed, that are cognizable under the authority of the United States, as well committed by person* in the army and navy, as hy others, if the term* ot the law are to be construed in their literal inten*. But I ask i*?he Court prepared to adopt that cou. atruc.tion7 Can the Cour believe that by the use ol tbcae general t>-rma. they intend to transfer to the District Court the ti 1 il of all Crimea and offences whatever, no matter whethercommitti d bv citizen*, or person* in the military ?nd naval servioo of their country 7 If inch were to be their construction, this consequence would follow?not the' th District Court has jurisdiction of certain crime* committed within their admiralty an t murine jurisdiction, but of all. I repeat it. The consequence would he that they won!.i have jurisdiction of nil crimes whauo ever committed on the high sea*, lor there ia nothing whslever in the words of the net by which the intention ol Congress to except an v class of crimes whatever csn lie inferred. Now, I >nli mi >o 'hi Court, whether il it had been the intent in ol t digress that the Jurisdiction thus given to the District Court, and the *nme remarks ap?ly to the jurisdiction subsequently given to the Circuit Court?if it hud tieeo conceived to be a possible construe tion of the term*, that they would be considered as em bracing offence* in the army and navy, whether the ne !" "? ? ,?||. LM.i u v.?i-e>-, ?v?u.| uui have occurred to them. They could not toil to perceive that such a limitation had been adopted, the authority of courts mart! il (disappeared, and as a necessary conroqnencethe discipline of the army and navy, and even their very existence were annihilated. The ilth section dotlnea the criminal jurisdiction of the Circuit Court, and yives it exclusive cognizance ol "all crimes and oftencea cognizable under the authority of the United Statea"- no exception at all oleases in tlienrmy or navy? "except wheren different provision is made in the act, or the laws of the United State, shall otheiwjim diirct " I contend that this clause implies a limitation of the genu ral power in favor of the Courts Martial It is not my in tention, however, at present to consider the effect of this limitation. I rely an the position that the same exceptions are to he made in this clause as in the article ot the constitution. I wilt now pr ceed to the consideration of the Crimes' act of 1790. But before attempting to reply to the observations of counsel on the other side in regard to the meaning ofthe section, it is necessary to repeat my observations as to the general construction of that law. Its general object, beyond n douht, is to define those crimes and ofteurrs, of which the couits of the United States, in tha exercise of thejurisdiciion given them by the judiciary act, should have cognizance. Qenerally speaking, as your Honor is aware, the section creating the crime is entirely silent as to the court in which it is to be tried, hut that it is the general intention of Congo rs that all crimes created hj-ihe act of *90, should be tried in courts oi civil jurisdiction it is impossible to douht. II then the object was not to extend tho jurisdiction which was al ready given, then the general terms ofthe act of lb) must beconstru d with the same exceptions of cases occurring in the army and navy, as we have shown to he applicable to the article ef the constitution, and next the act relating to the judiciary. 1 might excuse mysell from all further consideration of the trua construction ol the act of '90. and m 11(111 IV i-njf 1II ML II IIMU uif II (IPIIMIIITf iy SeillDU l>J' the court of highe-t authority, and tkat it wan no longer permitted to yeur Honor nor any other oeurt of interior jurisdiction,togive any other construction to tho law than thit which the court of highest authority has alrtaly adopted. I refer, your Hoaor will at once understand,to the case ot the U Statin vs. B rin", in the 3rd of Wheaton, in which the opinion of Chief Justice Marshall is given ; not as an expression ot his undivided views in regard to the c instruction of the act of 17t}0 hut as a declaration of a jud gement of the court ; as a declaration propi r for hint to mxUa I!- deciding the case before the court ; for it if not true as the opposing counsel has asserteil, that the remark wan only incidental, and had no application to the decision of the case. Mr. D than rea 1 the opinion of Chief Justice, Marshall, which is as followsThat a government which posaesaei the broad power ol war;" " which ma provide and maintain a navy ;" which " may make rules lor tho government and regulation of the land and naval forces,'3 has power to punish an offence committed by a marine on board a ship af war, wherever that ship maylie, ia a proposition never to be quritionod by this couit. On this section, as on the 8th, the enquiry respects, not the extent of tne power of Congress, but the extent to which that power has baen exsrcited. The ohj'ttt with which the w ord "p/nec" is associated, are all, in their na ture, fixed and territorial- A fort, an arsenal, a dock yard, a m.igexine, are all of this character. When the sentence proceeds with the words, ' or in any other place or district of country under the sole and exclusive jurisdiction ol the United States," the coastruc.tinn sei mi irre sistihle that by the words " other place." was intended another place ofa similar character with those previously enumerated, and with Unit which follows Congress might have omitted, in its enumeration, some simila- place within its exclusive Jurisdiction, which was not comptelnnded by any of the terms employed, to which some other name might he given; and therf fore the words "other pluce,"?r "district ol country," wire added; hut theconfext shows the mind of Ilia Legis lature to have heon fixed on ! rritorial objects fa similai cnarscter. This construction is strengthened by the lac that at the rim- of p is>iug this law, the Unite I St itea did not posse m a single snip ol war. It may, then, for-, be reasonably supposed that a provision tor the punishment >i o |ir,f< ill tlie ,-SHvyr nilgai !> poslpou-u until -<m?i profi*ii>n lor n navy might lie mile While tak ing tins view of the subject, it ii not eiitirsly tinwotthj ol renin k that afterwards, when a navy was crested, anil Corgres* diil proceed to make rulet for its regulation and govern mint, no jurisdiction 11 given to the Courts ol the United Statu, 01 any hi line committed in a ship of war, lying wrh u the harbor ol Bu-l?n. is t ot cognizable 111 thetir 1'iiittotirt for tli>< dstiictof Massachusetts; which opi mon is to be crtiAed in that Court. The opinion ol tin Court, on this point, is believed to render it Itutiwei ury to decide tho question respecting the juridiction of tho Slate Court in this case" Mr D contended at length that the views of Chief Justice Mat shall in relation ?o the point in quea- ion, were pro[>?rly suggested by the esse, and that nil opinion w ns, that tin case, was out of tho Jurisdiction of the civil courts, fin opinion could have r? sted on this ground alone, had there hoen no other. And 1 hero remark, continued Mr. D., that the court carefully retrained from tho expression of any opinion as to the construction of thst clause of the i unit iution, hut simply affirmed that the vessel on board which the ofTenco had been committed, was not ? place to which the jurisdiction of tho civil courts hail, by uctoi Congress, liren extended. 1 now dismiss, said Mr. I) , thai ,.art of the question. Tho next part ol tho opinion is in inswertothe argument, that the deck of the vessel was a fl*ce out uf the Jurisdiction of the United Stales That term, onto: the Jurisdiction of the Uniti-d sun g,ought t-he considered and uud i stood as upplying to the river, basin, or bay in which the crime was committed??lih i vessel ol the United States or a private vessel. Thct ame the tem?rk to which I now reier, " that It was plainly not the intention of Congress to ves' in tl.i courts of the United States the jurlsdjrtion ot oHVnce ;ommitted In the army or navy " The counsel a .1 ns that the jurisdifti in of the Unite.) Slates, llatl naintaiued that this vessel wits n pllhlie ens lodnssncli within the Jurisdiction, and that tlie (Joveri m -nt o tlie United Slates lia.l a right to make ad t lf. nrrs committed on board vurli vessels cognizable in thecnui-s if the United Stubs In reply to 'Ins the (h"t luetic, ail that men right coul.l not bo den oaf, but that the ? had never hern osercisodj that the provisions of th> ?c.t of 17911, did not and was never meant to apply to the army and navy I a?k, said Mr. D. how this can be . ailed an ohitary remark 7 Tha counsel found It necas sary at the commencement of his argument, to impute to ieea: 1843. Chancellor Kent, a gross ami palpable blunder. But the mistake which he afterward* attempted to tasten on Chiet Justice Marahall is of a character (till more strange, and still more inconceivable, and 1 venture to say, at ill more im|>n?*ihlf to have happened than the error imputed to the venerahle Ex Chancellor. He says that tt>e mistake into which the Gbi't Justice ha* fallen i* this? the act of 1SOO was passed, and the navy ? u created, no jurisdiction was given to the court* of the U.' Slate*, not over the crime of murder as the counsel represented him to have said, hut over crimes in the navy. "How strange," says the counsel, "that the Chief Justice should have ven tilled such an assertion without au examination of the laws on which that assertion was loundi d ! I* not ?Court Martial a court of the U. States? Did not the Chief Justice know that hy the act of 1800 the crime ef murder on the high seas was made punishable?" I* it possible lor a moment to entertain the suspicion that Chief Justice Marshal when he speaks of Congress passing laws for the government of the navy, that they contained no pio TIS'UII* lor m? pil I11HU lUUlll Ul OHU1CI nil HVIU.I uir u- n rral. They mnde no provisions whatever lor the punishment of any crime committed in ships ol war; and thus the imputed to tbo Chief Justice is,that although Congress in the act of 1800 passed a law regula'ing the navy, declaring the Crimea and offences of which a person be. longing to the navy might he guilty, and for the commitsiouof which they might he tried, yet that they really made no provision for the punishment of any crime whatever. Tnut ii, although they paiaed tules they omitted to NunctioD thi-m! Although they declare I what the rules were, yet they omitted to declare in what manner breaches of them might he tried or what court should have juris, dic'ion o! them! The meaningol the Chief Ju<-tioait perfectly clear and unambiguous, and when his remarks are prr perly understood, lis I am sure they are by your Honor, and must have been by any lawyer who has turned his attention tc the subject, and weighed the language at Chief Justice Marsuall with due care anil due respect to the eminent intelligence and character ot that judge, there is but one sense in which they can he taken. By "courts of the United States," he means courts of civil Juris fiction, and that when Congress proceeded to make rules for the government of the navy, no juris diction is given to the District or Circuit Courts of any crimes committed in the army or navy?no portion of that jurisdiction is given them. Why? Because the whole of it is vested iu Courts Martial This language, then, is not that no jurisdiction is given to any court, hut that it is given exclusively to Courts Martial created by the art of 1800,by which the rules and regulations tor the government of the navy were first established. In truth, the only dilticulty in this case results Irom the note of the reporter. The learned gentleman pursued this part of the argument at some length, aud concluded it by contending that it was obvious that the Chief Juitice must, have given the same construction to the 3.1 article, lor which he ( Mr D) insisted. H he had considered, (-aid Mr. D) for ex ample, that the general words, " all cases ot admiralty and tnarinejiiris lictioii," were alone sufficient to vest in the courts of the United States the jurisdiction of all crimes committed on the high seas, he could not have doubted that as it was the intention ot Congress to vest in the courts it created the exercise of ail the powers which II1HV llll.irui LUC tUMIKUl ULILUl LUHiri IWI, l.l-.w B*....... words would be sufficient He, therefore, never could have contldered the Crimea committed iu public vessels on the li i s< li seas as neces arily embraced in the terms "all cases of admiralty and marine jurisdiction " But al though it cannot be doubted that such was the meaning of the Chie! Justice, and that there are no other grounds upon which his language is susceptible of a rational explanation, yet we are told by the counsel that be conld not have adverted to the express provision* of the act of 1790, many ol which show, he say s, in the clearest manner, that it wnstha in'ention of Congress that these provisions should be extended to acts committed in public vessels. To whic.i 1 reply, that it was never meant by the Chief Justice, sod certainly not meant to he contended by us, that even underthu eneral terms id'the act ol 1790, oltences committe I in public armed vessels by parsons not amenable to the military law, should not he punishable by the civil courts II sa, the ar mes of these per sons would be committed on the high seas with impunity. tVe contand lor no such thing. This single ohser vatioo furnishes a sufficient reply to the criticisms of my learned friend on tho net of "P0- This vary terms of tne Slh section afford a strong argument ill la vor of that limited construction for winch I insist.? It tho terms of Hip section ai e to he literally construed there is nothing relative ?o the Courts bv whom the crime is to '?e trii d. It soys not one word of 'bis, and toi might which appears in tho section itself, the rrim' might be triad by a court martial, eo. if the principles a'opted by our opponent a were adopted, that cons! I lie tinn might furnish onr rpply But what is declined T? That all crimes committed on the high sphs shall tie tried in the District Coti't to which the oth inlet shall fiist be brought. But if these terms be consti ued as insisted on by our opponent", the right of Courts martial to try any crime in the navy,is taken away. What, then,is my interi nee 1 We are led, of necessity, to the same cone'usioii before insisted on?that it w as not intended to embrace all left these general terms without the limitatiorm necessary to exclude the crime of mutiny, for instance, the right of Courts Martial to try which i? admitted. The omission of the exception, so necessary to the discipline and very existence of the navy, is proof positive that nil the primes rommi'ted in the navy are excluded. The tilth section, it ia said by the learned counsel, shows with the clearest evidi ncethat it must have had vessels of the U. Stales in view. The section provides for the punishment of manslaughter on the high sea?, or the inducing of a commander or ma?ter of a vessel to run away with u vessi 1. It is strongly and broadly insisted by my opponent that theoc currence of this w ord " commander," proves that United States vessels were alluded to. Now the lank ot Com man der was created only in 1337, and the te- m is one ol constant application to the masters of vessels in the merchant service. I content mysell with referring to the 23d section o( the act of 1799, providing far the collection of the revenue, "that the master, owner, or commander of any vessel ot upwards of 30 tons burthan. Sic." The next section on which tne counsel rvlied,i*the 13th, which de clares that if any person shall mains or commit other specified offences in vessels belonging to the U. St.tes, or citizens ot thv U. States " Now admitting it to he true that by this jurisdiction is given to the Circuit Court over offences committed in public armed vessels, why in this section alone have the terms "vessels of the U. States" been introduced when by thpir argument the gene-el terms ol the law i mhraced them? But the terms wete not intended to he so applied, or if ?o, not meant to apply to persona in the service of the U. States, and liable to bo tried by Courts Partial. Besides were there not revenue cutters at the time? The terms of the law are fully satisfied by supposing that they applied not te vessels of the navy, hut vessels connected wilh the revenue service of the government. The 16th section is also relied on by the counsel. It declares'hat if any person on the high as shall he guilty ol larceny, or embezzling the ammunition or vi tualling stores intended lor use of mat in< s.fcc.he sha'l ho liable to a certain punishment. The whole argument here rests oti the word "marines," e class ol persons only employ ed in the ravy. Le' u? sep il the argument ha so conclusive That thi'tirm maiinesa pliiie-irlus't-eh 'o 'olliers in the iihvj ; but I' s> 110 m. ans 'olio a* that because there were marines then we hid no navy. The ma rinr cnrpa itself is usually stationed on land; the ?mmending officer is always on land, and it ia only lr?m time to time lhat marines are detached to vessels. We bad a nav y during the war, hut not in '90, and a marine corps was ereated during thn war, and it may have exisird till the passage of this act? hut the marines are a body of soldiers usually stationed on land, and it is not necessary to refer to armed vessels on the high sens m order to ae count for the introduction ol the term?tint let me call y our attention to the very terms of the section. It provides tor the punishment of the crimes of stealing provisions intended lor mniines, gunners, pioneers, hut how was it that seamen were omitted? Did the government in. tend to preserve the itoies only of the marines ai d not those of the seamen from plunder? It is obvious that the law was meant to refer to marines srrv ing on the land, as otherwise seamen would have been included. This verbal criticism mu?t, as I am sensible, be as Istigmngto the court, as it is painful to myself, hut 'he course adopted by the counst 1 has of necessity led mc into i' ; and besides such criticism is olten of the greatest Does it not In'.he present case entirely reline the argument founded on this section by my learned opponent / I dismiss it, and proceed to his ni xt argnno-nt (but if the law ol 1760 did not include Clime in the navy, then iherr were no provision made for the punishment ol Crimes commit'ed in the navv till the art u! 1-00, and conserpi-ntly in the interim the crimes must bav.- gon- unpunished. N' >t withstand)! g ti e rlaliorat* pn palatini! o; iiv learned ftietid, which enabled him to d- liter an signmeiit to u hich the court must hsve listened with pi- ami* it not with instruction, he seems to have lorgotten in that interval between 1700 and 1900.? , l b* Cautor.? The act was passed in 1799. I Mr. Drki-I thought k> your Honor. I was about t# I rema? k that in I7HS there were regtilx' ion adopted lor (h? government ol a navy The fint public ve???l wa* huil' n 1790 but it w a* not until 1797 thit ? e i\ ti d he ??id < tually to luve q .vy. Well, t o n, in 1797 (I <huoy. 47i) veil tindtha' reteienra iamade hj Coi itien <o a iaw pa*don the JM h ol N ivemhwr, 179 >, lor 'be imiv- romeiil of n navy, tin) w hie It I* authorised io apply 'ncertein rim * ?? I ir a* the earn- mi'jht tie applicebl . Although the court nay argue that the Crimen Act of DO (ltd embrace off-nci ? hi the navy, yet we are bntind to ?how that juriwtiction ol all offearea committed in Ihe navy wn nfterwarda veiled escluiively in Courti Martial; and that otocved to do hy reli renra to the law ot 1800, and 41 at lection. It provide! for Ihe puriixhment ol the crime of murder hy n Court Martial rbe couniel oriticiiod the word ' may," u?ed in the ita lute inatead ol " iliall.'' 1 enn only iay,it u a* unworthy of mch a lawyerto make a ctiiici?m on 'he word " may," that would hardly hare b o-n made by the m ereat cmlnt in our profeancn. Al'hongh the word " m *y" imyliev iicretionary power*, yet when it it certain tluitnn ?urh power i* given, the word ii to be conatrued a- "nball" nr mud " And beside*, the t? rm applie* exclusively to th> puninhment. and not to the tiial. Audit (bare <ny other mail inn nt but dea'h prevented in ancb u car- I N" Phi r for# the term mein? 'mnll"?ltimpo?i? < ditty, that ol pronoiim ing the <ent nceoldm h. I it give any Ji< etian, then l". givi i w hut I The right ol wn enri og hin i> death or not, and that alter finding liim guilty thw> may konerate the partj'. It any ri'erence lie Dec?*?ary ,1 te er your Honor to the cane ol Minora agaiu>t the Mer -.aii'i'Ba k of Alexandria, I Pi t'-r'- R-p. 64. Th- *e>t (Mi'itieii then, i* thi juindictlon tliti* given vgc'ti-iv> ' Vc contend that it ia, llrat, hicame w hen a new mot t t> le.ted nl criminal juu* tiction, unlets en ea; r ?? eg. o' iou be made, the j 'i I diction ol th> prevlotn court i?.? aliii I admit that in en e the prevnni* con't ; on t r tieral jurisdiction, iti repeal vaonot he implh I. Ii vh n the niminai jmii lic'inn flr?t ve-ted Kin a court n muted ju: i?iliCUon, tl.en t!.e cc ' 11 im )url in < J i new court, ia a repeal of the jurii liction of tin I formsr, unleii by exprrii provi?i.>n iti j imd'c i<" I ho aavod. How are Ihe |>oweri of ilio Admiralty I 1 Court of England lavod by the couftrence of jurii- I 0 LD. Frlew two C*nti. diction in Court? Martialt By express proTition. Kthen the intention of Congress had turn to ?av* the juristic, tion ol the previous Court, the* would have done so by eapr?M provision, lor the law of Oco'gft II ma before tin tn, and the necessity of a similar re*.-rv?ii -n in Isvnr pfthaCiro it Co irt ol the United -tales could not been failed to occur to them. But the counsel ?> . ited taut the Circuit Court was not an inferior Court ot limited Ju. rudiction. Mr admitted that it um of limited Junsdir tion, but dinied that it was un interior i oi.rt. Mr. Duxa? I am not acquainted with au> dilnitlon of an inferior court, whi> h will not embrace the Circuit Court of the United Rtatea, whole jurisdiction is distinctly limited, and whoae deciaiona are alljiuhject to tha revision of a 8 o per lor Court. My next remit It ia founded on the 11th aection of the Judiciary act. The criminal Juri?diction then given to the Circuit Cenrt waa to remain until otherwise directed bv law Weprolucea law which gives a different direction. There is still a consideration which I regard as unanswerable,Bnd that is,that wherever the subsequent action changes tha nature or mede of pun. ishmeut an exclusive jurisdiition must of necessity he given,or the whole will of the legislature, wi h ret|ect to the character of the punishment must be deflated.? i ne sucruuun ol the Court Mmtial is unhmib J except in capital cases. Why I Because oil- ncea, which when committal by a citizen, might be camparaMrely trivial, become aggravate)! when by a tee in an or person in the naval service. It is ohv ions, then fore, that it' the Court Martial have not ncluaiv* jurtidict on, the object of the legislature niuvt be wholly defeated We are neat tolil that admi'ting that a Court Mattial ha* juriidiclion over murder, yet they have none over m.uislang liter, and consequently that it must itmam uiu unuihi d naless within the jurisdiction of a civil Cnart. It it sufficient for us to show thai no such mrisdiction exists iuthiaCouit. The w hole force of the arguuu nt n taken away, if our position that the jurisdiction over all ottencea tu the i.avv ha* been taken away Irom this Court. 1 will not dwell on thia point; my asaociute will diicuea it lully, and indeed 1 am phyaicully unable to offer more than a few general couaideralioi.a. If there are any eraoral worda in the act of 18(10, under which a Court Martial would have a right to punish the crime of manslaughter, that construction will be given by the Ceurt. Now, that act provide* ior the punial mrnt of cruelv and oppression, does not that include manslaughter?I mean certain kinds of it J Then the question cornea, i* the offence now charged one over which a Court martial would have Jurisdiction ? Was it not, il illegal, a cruel and oppressive act, and are the cruelty and oppression leas, because they resubed in the death ef the party I Was it meant to exclude from the jurisdiction of the Courts Martial the trial a..d punishment of cruelty tnd oppression, which have s fatal termination 1 Suppose sn officer punishes a persoa in sctunl manner, would not he be liable to trial and punishment by a Court Martial, whateverthe result ol it might be? I see no group t for the distinction. II the act would inlaw bear the di flnition of manslaughter, and be the result ol Ciuelty and oppression, I see no possible reason why it should not be tried under that law ? But, besides, it is provided in the law of lHtiO, that all ather crimes not enumerated ia rue previous section* shall lie punished acceiding to naval customs and usages The counsel here attempts te show that the term " crimes" here includes only petty offences, breaches ot discipline, Ice. I have no coubt that the Court will rule that it embraces criminal acts of all descriptions, whatever their chat actor or atrocity. Besides it is not exactly necessary that the crimp shouhl 1 eexpressly defined in the law giving the right to punish. Suppose the terms of this general provision of the act of 1800 should have referred to the definition of crimes contained in the luw of 1700, would there ha /e been any doubt of the jurisdiction of the courts over those offences 7 The clau?e is wholly useless unless we nferto the provisions ot the act oi I7tf?. I care not what the practice may he in Eiifclsnd, although the clause was somew hat heidlessly adopted from the law el O-oiisv II The principle is snfiichntly settled that theie is no custom or usage, however venerable, that cen give to any couit of the United States, any authority to punish offences which has not been couArmed by the laws of the United States. The words aie utrrly worthless, unlets the construction for which I insist lie given to them. I have now concluded all the ri mat ks I deem necessary with respect to the act ot 1?00 The next questioa is whether the crimes'act ot lalft has ahriged or taken aw ay. in any respect, the jnnscic'iou pr?viou-ly conteired on f'ourtit Martial-, and I will here n n.ntU that. 1 will conclude the argument hy the tew rematki I deem pec-NSary oti this statute. 'I he g. in nil obji ct ol this law is 'ocieaie, and d? line, and provide lor the punishmt tit of those offences only ovi r which the civil coutts <>l the V. States have Jul isdiction. This consnb i atinn is aline conclusive. My nixt r< mails is, that it the intention was to repeal, in any respect, the act of Congress of 18o0, the repial is not pHitial. tiuttetal.'h ?<etion wa' tm ant tosuiply a de.rrt tti relation to the | iinishmerit of murib r on board el merchant vessels in foreign ports and harlots, t.nd if any ju ri-tnctioii over cttrnrr* in Hie navy 1 < Hi <1 hi II < Circuit Court, why was not the same drlrct w hicti tnust then have existed with respect to crimes iu the navy, supplied 7 Can any reason begiven for the capiicious tximptjon ot jurisdic'ion by the Circuit Court, over minders committed by person" in the usvai service in fort ipn ports or harbors? The only reason is, that jurisdiction had in these ca?es been already vested in a coin pi tent ttibunal. The I Ith section of the act is the most material must beadmittid at e applicable to vessel* of the United States. It provides for the punishment ot the burning or destruction ol public aimed ships of the United States ? I would here remaik that the naval cede contained a lull provision for the punishmtut ol such a crime by persona belong rg to the vavy. But no provision hod been made (or the punishment of the crime by a civil court, when committed by a person not tielnnging to the aervire. And the proviso annexed ia conclusive?it provides that the section " shall in no raw take au ay or impair the jurisdiction given to courts martial by the act ol I9U0. ' These terms are to broad and sweeping that 1 contend that their rttect i mbraces the whole provisions ot the act I do not, however, insist on this construction, not because the terms would not justify it, but because there w aa no neceasit'of excepting cases in the lotmer provisions, as they did not apply at ail to offi noes committed in the navy by peisons belong ing to that service. The 22d sec.of the sitae act contains also some provisions referring to vessels belonging to the United Mates. It provide*'-That if any person or persona upon the high seat, or in any arm of the sea, or in any river, haven, creek, bsain or bay within the admiralty jurisdiction of the United Stales, and out of the jmisd c'ion of any particular State, on heard of any veteel belonging in part or in w bole to the U. States, or any * it'ten or citizens ther* of, shall, with# dangeieu* weai on," Ice See. " A vessel belonging in whole or ia part;* can such trims by anv possibility apply to vessels of tha navy 7 Net at all. But the government may acquire a paitial or temporary property in merchant vessels aa transports It ia impossible otherwise to account forth# introduction ot these words. I contend as to such verael*, - ? O'-O ""VI"" viiuisj nuiimuru in m.ui cannot he hy a person in the naval aervce. There are various otb r c insideravon* whirh I bad originally intended to embrace in my argument, hut I them to rny learned and ahle assocta'e, who will diacuaa them fulIj ,and I am confident, to th? conviction ol the court.? The state, indeed, of my own health pr? Tenia me from pursuing the argument further. T ruat I will be excused therefore, in b aring entirely the disc u-siou of tbe remaining point* to my aaaaciate. With these obierratioaa which I hare been nidi-to otter, I aubra t the cata to the decision of thecourt. Mr. Duer then resumed hiaaaat, after baring occupied, on both days, upward! of aertn hour* in tbe delivery of liia elal-eiata aigiimenta. Mr. Oairrir then roae and raid, that in 'he cataet of the remarks he ah-uld hare the honor of tuhmitting to the proposed toopnoaethe conattnrted constitution, al objections thnt had hat n made by Lisopponeata. They have, said Mr. O , said 'hat a prrtion of the naral co le is entirely unconttitional and void He thought it waa rather late in the day for the oppoaing counsel t? make the discovery 'h< y had done, after the Court* Martial had ' eoa in existeace for more than hall a century ; for, (aid he, they have hy no mean* laid dormant on the atattite book. This, continued he, i$ a new dii-cuvery ; but aa tbia is the age of diacoveriea, we ought not to marvel? rii'* gentli-niaii had made, however, two concesaiena, whin ho said that Congress had no power to give jurisdiction over cr ireea on the high seas, to f'outt* Mai tial? he had *8'd tli nt Conns N1 at till had jurisdiction when oat if the jurisdiction of th< U- ited ?tatt a, and neat, tl-at they had a right to j unish 'or misdemeanor; he wiahi d -o e if his proposition, instead of supporting like a pillar ba toritu-r proposi'ion, had riot fallen w itH ilaown w e igh\ to tb# jrouad The learned gentleman hud con troid, Mr f>. a d, 'hat the naval code, in ielation to ell nnsa- jnriadici >11 nriilnd v. hen the forces w ere out <1 the Jurisdiction j! the United State*, but th it flu* was contradicted hr an liter act He w nhed to call the atteutiao of the gentleman to art Ivh u the naval cole, he continiieil. which xpreaaly providea that Courta Martial ahail t?e calle-l by the President or the 81 cretar v of the Jlavy. w han within t*-e jurisdiction of the United ftr*ti#,?r>d w h?n witbou' by the Commander of the squadron 01 veaael. It Cenrta Martial are to h-convened oiily wheneu' o( the juriadici hi of tbe U-nted Statoa, what waa the n ceaauy f providing for their convention when wthin ? It would have been an act nt insult and mock eiy to ttie President, if Congress hal intended it -lioiil I lie construed so. Art. 41*t alao diiects, that sen. fence of death hy a Cnrt Martial shall no he executed without the permission of the President, when >urhnn -enceia pasted w ithin theUnitid State*'jurisdiction; but when it i* passed without it shall he exe< uted, and th* iiardoning |>owei n tinde? the a.ime retetlve provision*. Mr f>>itfin contended, that it the right to pass sentence * ithout the jurisdiction exis ed at was admitted by hi* op l>onenta,tha right to pas* within wasthe same, and that ihete ihacklie on the Constitution nerer existed unhl thejr were forged in the hrein of hi? learned op|>orirnt.The Cons itution, mid hp, govei n? viaaela the same ahrosd i? nt home- the Counttliitinn iita pert hed upon the mast of eiy American vessel abroad, and expand* its rsela >elne* of protection over the occiifnts to ih* same mani?r, while in the Southern Ocean, tliet it d?' > hen I) n g "i port at home What, he continued,?ha I ?*? ot 'h.a "iMiriha- hash* in mid" tolmlstir tu 'Id' pmpo-i'ion. lis pillar made ot a n?f,tliNt stun touched crtitahiea on he ina'ari I And who should he say of the propoaiti, n hat to- a inch a p Hot Mr #. th n eomrnei ted upon ha aJmiaaion ol Mr. BO'ler that someciimsa were pun Imhli ha t four Martial, and drew hi?own conclusions Old inie'rencean ut! lid HIT th?t if a Court Maitial : ad lower to ptioiah one erime |t had mother; that lh?re <s aa o jtj.toein'? implied in 'ho Oustitit on, when It ex .regsed'hat all crinteaah'Uld he tr|e<| h? Jury?that it ilul lot mean that rrlniea id a High order ahou'il h- tried hy i ry, Si d that (hi a. o! a airte pletuan fiatute should te nut by at' Martial, he ?n J that the Cointi'tition d no ?o n -?l*os tii learned Irteti I his interpoieil tf re his proi < aitn n?. like ? veil-. ?od thai it hi* con itrliclfon* wi re tree, nothing had hern lelt lor h court martial to perform, hut that they were mere shadow ol" orient chivalry, to tettle question* of etiquette hetween . (flirt a, and arrange certain points of honor. Mr O said