Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 11, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 11, 1843 Page 1
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TH Vol. IX.?Ho. 100.?Whole No. 3313. To tli? Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?dally newipaper?pubUihed wrtiry day of thu year except New Year'i day and Fourth?f July. Price 3 cent* per copy?or $J !W per annum?portage* paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?publishedevery oavuiuaj morn in*?price 6} cent* per copy, or fS 13 per annumpostage* paid?cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald i* over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing ast. It fiat the lurge.it circulation 0/ any paper in thit city, or the 1ootid, and it therefore, the heit channel for bunneii meninthe tity or country. Price* moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kind*, executed at the moat moderate price*, and in the most elegant stylo. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaoraiEToa or the Hebald Establishment, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau street* M HOUSES TO LET AT YORKVILLE.-z large houses on the corner of Mlh street find 3d avenue; either of them is calculated for a public house, grocery or private residence. On the premises is a fine stable, bowling alley, and a fine garden delisting of R ,ol?, with grape vines and fiuit trees thereon. For ierins, inquire of JOHN A. MORRILL, Esq., m* 2wr No. 11 Diatphars st, Jtsjh TO RENT?The extensive Bnildi g erected the preTjjjW 'eniieo n b. the suberrioer, for his o?n residence, on I'i'JMi he mar.iu of he E st Kiver.at Gowiuns Heishui, two alios ha1 f mi'rs from Son'h Brooklyn Fnry, commanding vt'lei did vi> ws f the Bay and Jeraey shore, the ctles of hietv Y ok and Rrookl n S'atea I,land aid the E<st ?t.d North hivers. 1 lie H use is b ica suprrior buil ling five stories h,h eev-red wdi coppei; die hall aid sr-ira cf maible: the w iier f ou* .b u* one usaisul hst. sua iln- b iiIubb witftian ft w ; n d. of ihe donr. escelle t fishing a'd f wiing in'he im ro> di t<-v icioitt. The diive from Now York >? nb urfirroon miuu'es, and the prrmi -s are not excelled by any i ua'inu nearihisciy One hundred peisous can be accoinmodsied.? Possession immcd aiel<-. Ap tly to JOHN F DELAPLAINF..68 Wall at. ALSO TO I?*1T, III* three atorv brick House, 31 Walker Street, helween Broadway led Church ?tr?et, occupied by Mrs. YerplaLCk; and the two ?tort hrick Hou'eNo 229 .Nineteenth street occupied by Mr- C. W. Feeka?Kent* moderate. alO lm*gc ?ML TO LET?The upper part ot the story No. 7 New 1T!w atreet, a f-w door* from Wall itreet; tho second itory JUMLhas two office*, and it i* adapted for a merchant or lawyer. A Iso, the three *tory hiu?e 31 Wa'ker it. between Broadway and Church ?t, an excellent situation for a genteel family, occupied by Mr. Verphncu The brick slot-corner of Pike and Cuerry streets, occupied by Messrs. Valentine ik Co., a* a leed store, a desirable situation. Tne convenient two story house with attic rooms, brsement and counter celler, No. 229 Nineteenth street, occupied by Mr. Weeks The two story brick house, No- 73 Gold street, one door from Spruce, st, formerly owned by Mr. Miles Hitchcock. The rents will be modera'e. Appiy to MR. DELAPLAINE, 68 Wall street, m6 lm*r in office No. 9, cor, ef Water st. Mgk TO LET?hirst oi May, the modern buit ihree story pot} house, No 16 Green street, with marble imute s, grates J1 fm " p'silittK thianghont. For terms, apply to Ailkens Brothers, 122 Fulton street, or P. Shtirsten, corner Green and Gram! streets. a8 2w*r MTO LET?The fire prool brick store. No. IDS 9ouih st, with iinnicdiat* possession if reunited, apply to WOODHULL & MIN I URN, Jt;''<r _87 South street. TO i.ET?The iwo story brick House and premises, C'SH ?- "oo*"' street, tinisiieu in me mostmoaein JUS.style, with maible mantel-piec?s and folding doors ihrnn.hout. Apply to JOslifH McMllKRAV, m"3r 100 Pine sireet. MTO LET?A Bail Loft >n store Ns. 61 South street, on teisonable terms. Apply to JOHN HKKDMAN,. tnflr On the premises. TO LET OH LEASE?Two three story houses in nrlS B'Oome. near Woosier s', with neat cuUrt vatdsiu front. JlUIL '"he 6 store house No ">7 Laurens st. The two stsry houses 46 and 46 6th arena*. The two store rot age known as the Washington Hall corner of Fourth and Thompson streets, opi osite Washington Sqnare. '1 he aboTs sre in perfect order, and were lately painted throughout. Will bs rented low to good tenants. Apply to J A. PEl.L, 6 Bond st, before 9 A. M. or between 4 and 7 P. M .. or >t 39 Wall st. ftU 7leod* m t/f TO LET OR LEASE?The modern uuiit three r|Vttot; dwelling house, No. 32 City Hall P ace, i > perf'ct JUJJLnrder, wi'h cnnu er cellar, mthog'ny doors. &r. Toe good tenant it v i 1 be let on reason.ib'e terms. Posses ion may be h id ?ef > e Mry if reiruired. Its locatieu is convenient lor the Post Office atin the Park. a2 lw?*c CHARLES O. BTOPPAN1. OH KICB.8 TO LET?In store No 6u Hontti street, ffra Anply to JDbEPH McMVRKAY, lift MM Flue street. _f 11 ec M O WANUS' HEIGHTS, BROOKLYN io>-."tr t'ge 11 ore to Let, roi tuniu tw -Ive moms two i?nI''IK a vault, wo d Ivu e. and lar.e ga den all in good ordsr The house ,s in a beaut fol an! he.-lthy local on, and coinnt'tnis an nnintcrrnnr-d yiew ot'th- Biy. Htaten I land, New York, k" ,.\c, Astayr passes the >ud r f the st eet seser I times daily. Enquire ?f R. M ARTIN & CO , e7 lw*ec. W '.6 lohn str-et. N Y. PEnNisVLVAMA HOI EL?This ex :tlle"l house [ isnrw to let. It ii sitnnted ?u the corner of Washi gJieasL on sad Liberty street, and will he leased to any good ItMsi from 'Be firs' nfui st Mujr. I* su latsly hern much enlarg. J a.d im .roved, ami Is cont g.-ou to 'he Jersey Ferry, Albany b .at Port and Western Riilroad Depots. For further particulars .enquire of F. RU' KMAN. a!0 6t*r No 160 Waahing'oost N. Y. jjgf PUBLIC HOUSE AND OYSTER CELLER FOR flag? S ALE?The above establishment is situated no the XlJ&cnrn-r of Hp ine and Laurence streets, is an old e?71k ! .1 ......I ?,.ll ?. >1,. 1,..?..? lln?u i.,.1 dong * good business ih; only reason for selling ii the own-rhu another hours toattead to. F.,r paiticulars inquire on the premi.es. nIO 9t?in MFOIt HALF.? I he lease,st ck ftnit fixtures ol 'he old established and we I known lar Room, 151 Chatham (, n-il door to the Theatre. Apply on the pri mises from 11 lo 3 oMack. a|0 l?*r FUR MALIC, EXCHANO"., OR LEA?i>?The T^w rleasut Country Meat, li'naied on hiirh ground, overJ^lftiooking Nrwtown, four mil** from Williaaisburgh.? St go pass the door ihree times diily, from Peck s'ip; containing near 16 ace*, part handsome wood, mansion house, two tory, pi lias front and rear four room* on n fl tor, hall ihrough the rent e. nariors, folding door*, Russia grates, minted walls, and finished in a handsome and substantial manner, convenient birchen, oven, dairy, ?nd ice house fiHed with ice from a fish pond oa the place: well and pa<. p end brick cistern, spacious coach h use and bain. Oxpe arbor rear ol the house fronting the road a handsome fence extending to the gardner's house. A m p may be seen, and terms liberal Apply t? 1. L. SCHIKKKKLIN. aS3w#r 114 Can l street. SPACIOUS AND FASHIONABLE HOTEL IN PHILAD-'LrHlA. THK fashion'ble Hotel, Marshall House, capable of accommodating >50 persons, situate in Chestnut street, JmbLbetween 6th and Tth streets in Phil idelphin,having been receutl * much improved and repaired throughout, is to be let at a reduced rent, for a term of tears. Apply to SAMUEL POWEI.. 2?7 Chestnut street, or to JOSEPH B. TdWNSEND, m?3 Staw Im^r 309 Arch street. ?FOR SALE?The Farm formerly occupied by widow Cue, filiated in Ramapo, Rockland coun'v. eontajnint 19 acres of excellent land, ineadow an I tillalde, with a good two story dwelling house, and o'her r ut hon es; also, a young apple nrehaid of grafted Iruit, alio fruit of differi nt kinds; an ex-ellr ot well of never fsi'ing water. It is sitna'ed within 3 miles of the New Yoik and Erie railroad, 9 miles fmm Nyack, gfrotn Haverstraw; also wiihrn X of a inile of a PreebyteriaD c arch, and Ikk miles from a Dmch Reformed ehurch. It has been occupied as a stoie for the last 20 years, and is still a first rate stand for business. For terms at plv to EDWIN COR, No. 90 Bowery, or ol Abraham Hogeukamp, Clarkatown, Rockland county. 6 6t"r ? ^ H0KTI';ltnrl71<K ?8 Andaid, Ko.pi. IVrp.cn .1, JKaJ| M.m, the Boilrbou, Tea, Bengal, Noisette, and other *Jkm. fine uew varieties. . .. . . , A'.", < 'aruelia, Hhodndendrum, Aza'ta and oihpr greenhouse p'antt, for "ale a( the gatden ol D. BULL, Florist, coiuer of 50th s'teer a d Blonmimcdale road. M'?orr"i iiavc dailv from corner Trion Row and Chatham I'reet, at >, 11, 1,3 ntid 5 o'clock. !?J w* rrDR.fc.SS BOOTS. LATEST FRENCH STYLE. THE SUBSrniBI* It cpee'ltiMy invites the citizen* of New Yo k tt>d itrani-e'i visitine the cnv. to call at 114 FULTON 8TRFBT. and namine a la'ge as o't nei r ?f Darn Boots, made iu the laf'st la.loon, and I the finest French cslfthin. Ocnt ernen can have boo s made to ord-r in the heat inanu'r, a' sis dollars per p*i', and fm-rd at four d. liars, warrante I e.|utl to any mannfacturtd in the city atfroia seven to eight do'I rt. U f~ Persons having tender fer r, or heing difficult to fit on aceviintof Inmps, bunions cnrna.lt. can have boo*. ma"'e to as to h? eaay yet hand'Otie by th- subscribe 'i method of talcing a drawta; of he feet and fitting np and keeping a pair ol las s for each customer. 8trang.it leaving their measures can, by writing, hsve b rots made and forwarded tot em without dalav. CONSTAISTI.V ra HAND. Handtome Boots, fiom 92 no to 9* 00 Half Bolt, 2 50 to 3 50 Ositer Boots, 2 00 to 2 50 Shoes, ' 1 50 10 2 fo Slippers, 50 to 1 00 Pumps, lie., ?c..ennally low. TvRMs, Cash on Dr.Livr.av. JOHN L. WATKINt. a?lm#r 111 Fulton it,between Nassau and Dutch s's. WHOWANT8 BOOTS Ii SHOES 1 THE U catraf Hconctlon in l -iffi ctfT knnwn. aa^^HYOnly think of Uentl-men'i fin* drcaa rait atitrhrd Bouta, of thr innit f'ilnoiiablo ahape, $2,75 to $3.01. Fa*hioi>ah'r rritu (I boot! $1 51 M 12,00 a pair. Ladiea fancy colotnl F eneh and city m id* Oaitera for $1,35 t $ 50 a nair And all the faihinra fur 1M3, for Gentlemen, Ladiea nil rhildr'n.from thirtv to forty per cent cheaper than ever. at 2lt ii -eowich at, corner of Barclay. JA8. WIOOIM8. a5 'm*r POUBLE ACTION HAKPH JK BRflW.NK. Ik IJO., Ma mi actu'ca London and New Tor*, her to rill ihe attention of th? ndtniri la of thia very tiran iful ind fa-h<onabli> i i:r rnrnt. to ih- vev rnperor Harpa he b't for rale at 3*> Bnaidaav. 1 hear matrnm'ti'a a'e r nvtrncted on ihc mo?t approved p?an**i Ir , with all the modern ill.prov m'lita.ar* onrqna'led in hrillianry of true, I Rhine:-' of 'inirh, and , rfectncav c f m-rhan mii. I .1 h B neR* leave l* ad t, h a or eiigemcntl i.'e aitr h aa to (i. l ie I iin to t*'react hunr,. <.t at K iro on piici tf.rr 1. aai? hk hi" fi"nda the high rlntiea itnpoaed hv ta id or, tii?.?c in- titlipenta. Deah-rjand'irofeaaorn a-? jnrtirp'a ly Invited, end wi'l fip.l bu thod of treti-aac inc I ttainera advart te n J V BROWNE. aTtoMld A /" ?c 'V. Tlro-ih?v o d "3H Inrtnh. ra at. WATiHrS Li'WtR THA> K.VKit ? I n.oiioon" h H*hrr, 331 Bro?dw*r. formerly 371 IVnrl irrret, *r* irllitig w?'rhr$ *nd irwi In I wrr than ??iv ofhfr nhrr in rlir ri' V ? < fold WBtL'l'. s ."5M InW frOaTl 414 In tV. .? ???. - It - *j rr*n:??l -ok, rpgooH Utnr, or the money r- funded. Watt-hea rl <v?, nm.e nu.I jr vetry, rrpiprrd i? rh.- be. t manner ' ieenii.1 lini.H wivrhra awl old gold and aileer taken in eiclinn ?' >r bought for ciuh. .. . AM'tH R. THOMPSON mllm'? RTrHAHD VlWHEH. j" "NOAI.?No? arrived and ilr low. to dralria and other* L/ all the different MXea of itediah Coal. Apply to ' PETER CLINTON, ' Corner King and Orceuwicb. , :e ne ~ n: THE GLOBE HOTELTNEW YORK*; IN CONN^TIDN WITH THE PAVILION NEW BRIGHTON, STAT?:V IRLANB. rPHE OL.OBK HOTEL, at New York, lias for wrrral I yeari be?u advantageously known, tint onlv to the American, but to the European tr?vell-r, it having ren >h- resort of many of ihe dittingmshed noraoni who have visited tln-Uupcd States. The proprieloi o.flhe eitiMi?hm>w it gratefu' lor thliberal support lie haa received from tr Tellers ol all nation*, and 'eela assured that the arrangement* he is now making .will aerure a continuance ol their pitronage. Manv improvements have heen made io the invii .r ol the H Pel prepiratory to he commencement of < new aeaien; and to meet the exigeuc e? of the present Uinea, the cnargra f r aparlm ut? ,'nr mea'a, anil for winss, hive been reduced and ilj not exceed those of hotels ol | the fame class throughout the Union The fre<juenter?or the Gl ihe have rn adv.mtige over those of almost every other house?they rsii limit their expcndilure. In the Restaurant, every th'ug it ati|iplied a la carte, the price being affiled against each dish, to that a traveller can either lit down to n feast worthy ef Ap'cus, or a repast as frugal as an AnchorilcV The ?i mds aie prep ired according to the most approved system of European cookery, by exoerienced French cooks, and for va iety nud exce lence may challenge comparison wit* those of rhe best Parisian rea'anrateurs. The domestic arrangements are of a very superior order; everv fhinir is ei.n.lnr-1. .1 u-ill, fhe mint inillllte regard to tile com'ort of t he guests.. The waiters and other .attendants are respectful know lli-ir business, and go thr ugh it without bnstle or roDfusion The i.ilone, in fact, combines all the emu* tort* of a nrivs'e rcidfiice with ihe dv images o * first-rate hotel. There are apartments in. it capib'e o accomiiu dating the most numerous families, with splendid drawing rooms atlaehed?others lor smaller families, or separate bed roaais for sioitle travellers. , , ? In addition to the above, the G'obe possesses an excellent fia liiQK H St .hlishmeiit, sap. lied from the C.rotou Aqueduct, where hot and oold water baths any be hid from rc"eti in the morning until eleven at night This is luxury w-ich every traveller knows the advaulrite of; and it is irruatly villi-meed by beinu able to obtain it in the house in which he stays. What ciu be mure refreshing than a waim bath, allei the fatigue of - long a< d uncomfortable sea vovare, or even a land j uru-y? The hatlnn" establishment is lilted up in the betlParmsn style, and the naihers aie snpplied wi h large wrapping gowus (Peignoirs) and an abundance of oth- r tiueu. The (oral iii-sitiou of the Glob* is one that will rect mm end it either to the man or f'sliiou or the man of business; it is situated atahout ail equal di-tnnce from the ICxchanee; in Wail st, and the Battery .that de iili lul marine promenade, whictl commands so magnificent a view of the Bay o' New York. The proi rieior of'he G'obe has just concluded arrangements for taking that spleudid bui'ding, "THE PAVILION," AT NEW BRIGHTON, and is fitting it up in a superior style of elegance and comfo't. Those who have uotvisit'd th? Pavilion, may form some idea of the extent of the establishment, when tln-v are informed that two hundred and fifty perrons can be comfortably accommodated within its wa'ls. Along the priiicipa freut, which is upward* of two hundred and thirty feet m length, tuns a noble piazza, formed by lo'ty colu nns. The pinna Iron s the Biv of N-w York, auu comlnsudi the most spfi-udid views if the J, rie? shore theeiti-s of New York and Brooklyn the Hudson aud Kant rivers. Long Island, and the coast of Slateu Island, nearly as far as the Narrows. l im grenu u nuig mom, wnicn is one 01 the largest auo pest proportioned u the Uniteil States, can comfortably accommodate three hundred and fifty guests, and as a ball rosin, is altogether unrivalled. There is a covered corridor, which traverses the een're of the estiblishuient, about fitteeu lest in width, and of the same length as the p'azzi, which lonn an admirable prom-mule for the ladies and ( hil iren, either i.i wet weather or when the sun istoo powerfu to permit their veutnrng abroad; this comma nicates with the wings, in e -ch of which ilirre is," coriidt.r of 136 fe't in length.also und-renver. The whole building is well ventilated: the rooms are loftr, spacious and light. The wn'ks ami drives in Staten Island, .ve varied and brautifu'. From the Pavilion there are eacellenl roads leading d >wu to the Narrows,the light house, round Amboy Bav to Hichinondaudthe Kills, and through the centre of the Island, by the Clove road. Sialeu Inland, in fart, posses.es advantages superior to iho.e of any s,,ot in the Union; and ilie sea ha'.hiug is neel lent The Pioprietor is making arrangements for a daily supply of the vvaters, from the principal Springs at Saratoga, t" ill t the frequenters of the Paviliou.will have the advantage of diinktug th?s? waters, wi hout tne incoo-enience of performing a fa tiguiog.and disagreeable journey of 200 miles. Jihrre isa reding and smutting room for the gentlemen, in a building altogether detached from the Pavilion. The distance from New York to New Brighton is under s:x miles, and during the. whole of the summer season, g od and well appoiuted steamboats will leave Pier No. 1 on the Noith River, end >rw Brighton, regularly every honr. from hill-past 5 in the morning, un.il 8 in the evcuing. The distance is generally performed in twenty-five mil utes. F BLA^CARD, m21 2tW 5w Globe Hotel, 66 Broadway. T OA ME It 10 A N Tit A VE LLEKS GOING TO EUROPE. WJ. MARK WELL. Proprietor of LONG'S HOTF.L, New Bond Mr"et and Clifford street; also, the LONDON FAW.LY HOTEL Albemarle street, li % the honor to anjuvnl Families :nd Usstltflsk ?i?ituig I.ONDON, that lliose Homes have undergone a coini lete revision, with new and appropriate Furniture; the Cellars are filled with WINE of such a elas tfnl is ran ly to be met with. b-iDv selections Ir m |iriv ite stocks ttiat h-re been gathered toge-her bv various N itdemeu and O-utl'ineu who prided tlit itiselve s ou thei- judgment ; more man .'.OtO dozen iu bottle ia uow cujgreg-r-d. bi sole a vast quantity in wood W.J VI. has also the honor to cali thr attention o.- Merchants and <J piemen to his Establishment iu the City, under the maw'cement of his Hon, THE NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICAN COFFEE House.,CO' K T6VEKN ItSliHwCKIPTION ROOM, Vis-a-vis the New Koyal Exchange ; the whole is ir. the most important position in the City, possession every information, as regards the Sobtctinti. n Room, from all parts of the world, t; e proprietor haviug pledged nimself to procure the earliest intelligence. The rhargrt are on the most moderate scale consistent with the respectability ot the house. The Furniture is entirely new, the Sleeping department replete with comfort ; in fart, no establishment in the city can surpass this in its general accommodation. It is admirably situated as regards t ie Norther", Eastern, and S EastrnrRailways. being nut a few minutes drive Worn their various trmim. A Porter is appointed to atteud through the night, for the benefit of t^ose arriving or departing by the train ni 15 Vw igb UJNIXE.JJ SiAlJtS HOTbL UP lJH.lL.ADfcLr PHIA. ALL truee'lrrs wlia hare passed the days *"<1 nights of their sojourn in Philadelphia at thii tine establishment, speak in terms of unjustified praise of its acci.mm d irons, it* table and management. The arraugemen'sof the house are admirably systematic, and there are substantial C'mloru to be ( und in this Hotel that will be appreciated by most persons, such as a clean, quint, and well-lnriiislied house, a wrll-?'ipplied reading room, nsd a host whose constant efforts are di'ecled to render this u.aiision a highly ag'eeahle. resort for respectable travellers. Mr. Kea, by hit polite and affable deportment, end his unremitted persoi al attention to the tablet, end the general comlort of his guests, wins favor from all who frequent bis honse, 1 hose who in the morning prefer to indulge in the "sweet restorer balmy sleep," instead of attending to the breakfast summons, find at the honr which snits their own convenience, a table set lor their especial nse, with several servants in attendance to consult (heir wishes, and have any delicacv which the bonse affords, prepared with celeiity for tneir it ratification. The dinner is serve din a light, airy, and spacious dinner room, ovrr'ookitiy a garden, and is a rtqtast that would do credit to anv Hotel in the ronu'ry. The situation of this honse is decidedly the best in Ph. larlelphia, b'ing on Oh snut st, np-Mtite the Bank of United States? the very centre of fashion and business of the city, mil lm*r CLINTON HOTEL, NEW YORK! THS PKOPhlKTOK of this well kuown and v-rv popular I Hotel, avails himself of ttie occasion, to render bis amcrre th inks to the rnb'ic, aud to its patrons, I >r the patronage and kindness they h ife for a series of years so warmlv aud librrslly bestowed. Actuated hvasiuceie desite to me'it and rec -ive ttie appr 'bati?nol iht public, an I acting in eccoidauce wnh the exigencies of the times,he h is reduced his rati s to the following prices Table de Hote #1 50 oer day Private Parlor ti On per day Board in Pallor- _ t> 00 p r day In making this .mnunci iti mi, the proprietor beua leave to assure the public aud the pat ons of the rstntilishrmnt, that there shall not be any diimniiiou in he attractions of the Clinton Hotel. But, that, on the contrary, no effort thai he wmtn on his p'rt. to maintain the high repura ion the Houae ha? at all turn * enjoyed, anJ to obtain which he h a at a1! time* aludied. a4 2w?r phk-ton HODOICS. Washington tempi-rance hotel, 356 P-'.AKL S I'., FilANKLl.N 8QUAKE. N. Y. ? FOWUKK 8t SON rapecltullv iui om their friendt and J the public, that the" have opened the abore well kr.nwu Hotel on atrict tempeianc principles, and pledge themselves to conduct the aame atricly in those principles. The accim modati ma need no commem , aa they are ,.ood and comfortable. Permanent and trinaivnr ttoan era by the day or week. Pri ale n|Mirrm'nta for fmnliea on the moil reasonable tariua. The I cation la convenient to the London and Liverpool Pacaeta, end ihe Albany, Bnffdo, Boat m and Philadelphia boat*. Every infi rmaiion riv< n to persona travelling; alao 'he heat and < heape t way ofcooTeyance to all paita of the United St-tes and Caua la. The tteadiua Koom will be supplied with .English and American napera, and all the Tempeiauee p-nodical*. Te-m<?B-asking per week S3; l>er day 7Jc<ota. Tea,coffee c kea. See aiwava ready. W?, the u der?ign*d, would eheerfullv recommend the above Hotel to th- none of our Washuigtunwu friends, and lhi'|:ravellniir puhhe generally Hou Aaiou Llark Hon. O-o. Hah. Pr?tident Parent Society, Brooklyn. Jamea Van L)\ke, President of VV all about T B. Society, .'amea H rper, Pre?ioent o ih" Fra->klin Temp Society. Wm F. Leggct, Viee P eaident Broadway -ociety. A C Flanagan, President of P'O-p ct Societv. kev. Iiaac i ovrr, President Waahingtoniau t. B. Society. Nich I a Outr, Pica dent ol Aodi r ou Socn ty. A II Wilatin, M, I). Preaidem of Marthall T. A Society. apljm**? kxp 1< ESS for cleveland and dei koi i . 'PHK subscribers will aend an express through from this city, a ID the ahove named and intermediate placet, on the morning of the 9th Mb, lor the tr n a|?rt.alion of JpMM, natik notea, bundlea and packages ol gooda, enllection of dralia, bill* notea and account!,and all audi oilier busin-ts aa may be entreated to them. POMLKOY k CO.. 3 Wall, t., N.Y N. B. Immediately on the opening of lake navigation, the above expreaa line will be eitended to Chicago, Cincinnati, Itc., and continued thronghout the entire aeaaon, in Connexion with their Now York, Albany, Troy, and Buffalo daily expn-aa m6 r A UAMB k CU.'H NEW YOKK ANU NEWARK Kt ta- PHK8H?The public are tea|>eetfully informed that t t aubaeribera hate eaiablialied an Expreaa hetweeu New To t aud Newark, N. J., foi ibe transmission aud apeedy delive ? of pickages, bundlea, raoney, Sic.Stc.; the collection of not t rid *" ot',,>r business appertaining to an Expnu - r?> aiucmi to nr reinmro nv rtie * lpreee win f delivered free of rbarte. Oficr in New V"r? at No. 7 Wall ttveet. and ie Newark. ?f SMITH 8 Ntwipapei D*|iot, No. J20 Broad it. Leave New York at 1!H A. M. ami T. M. Leave Newark *t '| A M.and !H T ST. dl??0 A OA Vf? V I O l~M r()KT ANT TO ()LD I'OUNTKV M KN' IN ?" H.? ? H AHNDKN Si LO will draw at thrir (Cvpretr and Foreign l.etie Oific-, No 1 Will vtreef.amall bitlt of e?ohn> pc Iroir. 4,2 u> Low, in (tuna to mil, iwvaMe ?t r.itht, for tho no. mim >.Into. of per?or,? wi thing to remit to iheir fricntle 'U E tgltnd, ,, d. ir Scotland. 'li * li'.'or hvgr tor the Hovel Mail 8t?c.m*rc forL. li< ili-iti' ' a-tp at ihe-r office. Foi futlu'i iui'.itrouion apply to HARNDKN ft CO., S Walt lira e Aaentr. in Lomloo? MA' LBAN, MAKL.IS V CO. I,--', I-.WH.MKH h W.il Tll I RKAL UAVaNA St UAM.S ? 'I he Invert o| i veuuior Havana Hegrr woo'd do well to cull at 1.0 Broadway nnJer tn- Cafe Tort oi, between LiwrlT nod Cedar m-eela at which place tliev or.a liini the largei! aatr.rtmeut in the city ol the above mined m* rv. < ?H and he *'.'h"? riiweu rail, tin'.-- 2 1 vMltTt W O AGS?00 bale. n F V H k ; bj;t| ? 1 ale. N? Htf K hornt ot ta.e by ' " "S' J|' ? ?.^"."fee, ?AHD-^ barrvl. frune Larr^.o^Mor,qnal.tr, lo, Dy MBowth street :w v EW YORK, TUESDAY M Highly Important from Rio Janeiro. hi By the arrival of the Odessa, at this port, '' we have received highly important intelligence p from Rio Janeiro, up to the 3d ol February. Our a correspondence on the affairs of that country, and " in relation to the movements of the United States " navy, are ample and interesting. a The particulars of the loss of the Concord und of a f ...It., .r I... .At,.., ... :.I. tm li |MM uv/ii VM UL1 uuiucio aic urrjuy iincrcsilll^. x near particulars our correspondent received from Corn- c i modore Morris, of the U. S. ship Delaware, then at r j Rio, and the public may place lull confidence in Jj their accuracy. One of the most important pieces of intelligence j is the authentic statement made by our correspon- t dent, ot the atrocious conduct of the British cruisers f in relation to the slave trade. We call the atten- f tion of the people and government of this c?untry, ( and of Europe, to the conduct of the British cruisers f and the affected representatives of the British government, on slavery. ( Another piece of news. We have been requested i to appoint an agent for the sale of the New York j Herald at Rio Janeiro, and also at Buenos Ayres. | On the arrival of every ship from New York, the \ demand for the Herald is very great In both these 9 cities, there is a large portion of the inhabitants who J are from England and the United States?and the j first news 'rom Furope comes frequently from New York. We shall therefore appoint agents, as fast as practicable, at Havana?at Vera Cruz?at Car- ! thugena?at Rio Janeiro?at Buenos Ayres?and at Kingston, Jamaica. When the great line of French steamers, terminating at New York, shall have begun their movements, European news will be re ceived once a week at this place?and we shall distribute it trom this centre throughout the whole American continent and islands by our agents. U S- Shif Delawakb, ) Rio Taneiro. March 3,1813 y Lost of the U S Slooft-of- War Concord, her Commander und Purser. Dear Bknnktt :? The brig Odessa being just about sailing, I have only time to write you a few lines. Our worst anticipations have been realized, as to the fate of the fine ship Concord. She had been cruising for several months on the coast of Africa, and upon the 21 of 4'ciober was proceeding under a press of canvass to enter the Lorango river, on the eastern coast, a lew leagues north of the Mozambique Channel,when sh? struck upon a liar near the mouth of the river. The following day attempts were made to lighten the ship, by throwing the guns overboard, and was so far successful that she passed the bar und enttred a small cove, where she was completely hemmed in by shoal water. In passing over, she lost her rud. der, false keel, and strained her so as to cause considerable leakage. She was, however, kept clear by pumping every three hours All eflorts to extricate the ship from her situation were fruitless, and it being one of the most sickly positions upon the coast, it was necessary to adopt some measures for the safety ol the crew? Captain Boerum and Purser Hart proceeded in the shipVboat op the Quilliman river to make arrangements with the Portuguese authorities for taking charge of the ship and stores. Having accomplished their object, they were returning, with a heavy swell upon the bar of the river, and in attempting to cross it, the boat was capsized, and Cap'ain Boerum, Purser Hart and one seaman were drowned. The rest of the boat's crew were saved by swimming to the shore, and us the current was strong, the nearest landing which could be made was five miles distunt from the occurrence. The boat was turned bottom up, and the Purser clung to it for upwards ot three hours, but from exhaustion was compelled to relinquish his hold and sink. His body was discovered the n< xt day, about 20 miles below, and interred upon the shore. That of the Ci'pt*in was not found. rtnmiiii.nrl.*r Urilllorv. ?.... J!-.: :~l-J i ....am uucium uiS' HI# U IKIlfU mill' self during the last war, when lie held the rank of midshipman, and it was expected that he would have been promoted to the rank ol post captain ir. a short time. He was about 45 years of age, and much beloved by his officers and men. He has left a wife and daughter residing near Washington, I). C. Purser Hart was a gentleman ?t lively disposition, and agreeable manners, and a favorite wirh all who knew him. He was an active officer and a useful member of the service. He has left a wife and several children residing in New York, and a son ns midshipman among the officers of the Concord. It will be a mournful satisfaction to his bereaved family, to be informed that the greatest respect was paid to his memory, in the last dutv to his renqains,which was an affecting occasion to all present. On the 6ih of December, the Portuguese brig Union was chartered to bring the officers and crew to this port. Part of them came in the brig, and arrived here yesterday, the others having arrived the preceding day in the corvette John Adams, which was at Mozambique. The ship has been placed under charge of the Portuguese authorities, who furnished a sergeant's guard to protect the property. The Concord lost two seamen with fever at Ouilliman, and one drowned. Her officers, who are now all here, are :? Lieutenants?Gardiner, Holland. Love and Hunter; Acting Purser?De Russey ; Surgeon?S^nser; Assistant Surgeon?Moore: Sailing Master?Vanalstine; Midshipmen?Pringle, Marr, Gibson, niooners, Ferver, Jamieson, Stevens, Myers, and Gilley, and 190 men. The chartered brig was overhauled by an English cruiser, nnd one of the Lieutenants explain-d to the boarding officer their situation, and pointing to his dress, remarked, that he supposed that uniform was a sufficient guarantee that all was right on board. The English Lieut, replied that he did not recogniz" his buttons ns any gmrantee, hut that they must examine ine tin*, .\tiera vexatious detention of some hours, they were permitted to proceed. Had the brig been under the American flag, and any means of resistance at command, the spirits of the officers on board could not have been restrained from violent outbreak. Defenceless as they were, submission was a necessity. The John Adams has brought five mutineers belonging to :he American whale ship Israel. Left, at St. Ang'istime, the fo lowing American whalers:?Ship Good Return, barques Charleston Packet, Jane, and Elizabeth. The officers and crew of the Concord will sail in a lew days for the United States, in a vessel chartered for the purpose. Our noble ship we expect will leave here on the lOih for the Mediterranean, but may perhaps be delaved a day or two longer in taking in bread and water. However, every exertion is using to sail at that time Adieu then to my correspondence from Brazil. I have endeavored to present, from time to time, such incidents as I thought would interest the readers of the Herald ; and if I have contributed to their amusement or instruction, 1 am amply repaid for the employment of niy leisure moments in thus relieving the dull monotony of life on ship board Adieu! Prosperity to the Herald?health to its editor, arid happiness to all concerned. Should I not become too familiarly acquainted with that worthy personage, Mr. Shark, whose friendship is exclusively engrossing, you may hear from me under dale from another latitude. Yours, .Sec., Pkrry. P. S. While I am writing, the men-of-war in the harbor are bellowing with their iron mouths, in saluting the Emperor,who is out in the harbor inspecting the vessel about to sail for the conveyance of his young brido, the youngest daughter of the King of Naples. U. S. Ship Drcawask, ) Rio Janriro, Jan. 28,18-13. y Dkar Brnnrtt :? I wrote vou a few days since, and remarked upon our surprise on arriving nere not to find the eloopol war Concord in port, as her orders had required het to htive been in Rio at least three month-* ago, and

unjustifiable cause could be assigned lor the astonishing delay. Since writing that letter I have pro cured some information, and I feel a reluctance to forward it on account of the friends of that ship's company residing in the United States, to whom 1 would not wish to create any unnece: sary alarm, itnd therelore leave it discretionary wi'h you to publish or destroy this communication, as upon reflection yon may think best. TheCapt; in of a tnercbnnt v 8.,-el has arrived here from Montevideo, who statem th it a chipput into tha' port the day pre vious to his a.!iltng, direct from the Coast of Africa, with the capuin of which he had n conversation, the result of which I give you in his e\ n words. " When out abottt 3(1 hour.-, and 2ll0 tntles from the coast, we encountered one of the most severe storms 1 have ever experienced,and were compelled to return, and when neartng the Coast, the wimt blowing a hurricane, we espied three sail, two mer chant vessels and one man of war, but could not distinguish any national flag- The whole forenoon they were within sight, and we were aivroaching each other until about two o'clock, when the gale I IRK 1 ORNING, APRIL 11, 184 eemed at its Rreatest violence, and we were within jar miles of the stransers About halt an hour at tr, one of the merchant vessels suddenly disapneard, and in less than ti teen minutes the man of war nd other merchantman went down, while we were nxiously watching them. We then approached as ear as prudent to the position in which we hud last pen them,but were unable to get nearer than about , mile from the breakers, which were dashing with i earl til violence over the shoals, which extended lor | lalf a league. We wen un ible to discover the i inallest fragment of either vessel, and the gale still | lontinuing were compelled to put oil'to avoid a cureut which set in strongly towards the shoals and and. The presumption is, that one of the vessels laving approached too near, was carried by the curent upon the shoals, and making a s goal of digress?the other merchantman and man of v ar atemitted relieving her, and the lhree were dashed to lieces. We have nothing by which we cun conjecure the names or nation of either vessel, but what ver they were, all on board must inevitably have terished, as no boat could live a moment in such a iea." Such are the particulars, and when connected A^ith the extraordinary absence ol the Concord, has created no little sensation here. She was commanded by Captain Boerutn, and there are some of our most promising young officers enrolled upon her list. [ hope yet it may be found that rhe was not the ship, nut I give you the information as received, to be used as yon may think, most prudent Yours, Perry. lito de Janeiro, January 30, 18-13. To the Editor of the Herald :? Mr. Editor? I have had access to official documents, and have prepared some statistical information in relation to the trade between the United Slates and Brazil, which will he acceptable to the commercial readers of your widely circulated paper. rrl.o 0?..r ?,.rlr..llv.J ?ur., II i ?? A the past vear, owing to the irregular supply. The vear 1341 cloned with an unusually heavy slock on hand, and 1842 opened with limitations ot Richmond, at 19 inilr-'is, and other brands in proportion. Prices advanced towards .May about 2 mi reia, but towards the lattt r part of the. year declined considerable, so that at the close of 1.812, the quotations were lor Ricdniond 17||5<)0, and Baltimore 15|| ; tin* whole stock in first hands at that time, being 11,143 bbls. Richmond, (Gallegeo brand) 9,949 Riclitnond, (tlaxall brand) and 5.227 Baltimore?total 26,319 bids The arrivals of European Hour during the year were 455 bbls. Santander, sold at 2()|| ; 300 bbls. French coast-wise at 19|| ; 1.050 bbls. Trieste at 16|| and 14||, and 250 bbls Manibro, sold at 13||. The total importation of Hour during 1342, was 150,845 bbls. ; and the amount of consumption during the same period, was 160,308 bbls , so that there was a decrease of stock at the commencement of the present year in comparison with the preceding. The total exportation of coffee from Kio de Janeiro during 1842, was 1,179,731 hags, of which amount 431 222 bags were shipped to the United S'ates, being about 45 ner cent ot the whole amount New York took 110,347 bags ; New Oileans, 95 668; Baltimore, 92 562; Boston. 23.513; Philadelphia, 19.(iiK) ; and Charleston, 9,772 bags. Prices ranged muea as the preceding year, and closed at the following rates:?Superior, 3||S<jO ;, first good, 3||250 ; 1st ordinary, 2||900 The present prices will range about 100 reis advance on the above. 1 have only noted the two great artic'es of coflee and tl iur, in which our merchants are more directly interested, leavingsome-**! the minor importations from, and exhortations to the United States, to form the subjects for another letter. Yours <tec. Commerce. Rio de Janeiro, Jun. 26, 1813. To the Edi tor op the IIekald? Considerable interest lias been excited here to ascertain what course the ministry would pursue in reloion to the commercial treaty between England and Brazil. By ihe provisions of the treaty, it was conditioned that if either ot the contracting parlies designed a change of policy at ihe expiration ol the treaty, that two years notice should he given, so as to prepare the commercial marine for the alteration Tne Brazilian government notified the British minister that th**y designed a change in their commercial relations, which notification was forwarded two years previous to the termination of the treaty. The English government claimed, under the provision referred to. a continuance of their arrange ments lor two years atter the expiration ot the i treaty, and that such was the understanding of the British ministry upon the ratification of the treaty. Tiie government here contended that it only required the prescribed notice to he given betore the expiration, so as to came the treaty and the arrangtnientsto terminate simultaneously. Upon this point considerable discussion antl correspondence occurred, which resulted in the Brazilian ministry reluctantly yielding the contested question The final expiration is now about to occur, and notwith-tandtng a special ambassador has an-ived here from the Court of St. James, and every influence exerted, the Brazilian government has peremptorily retused a renewal of the treaty. This is a subject which is of more importance to the commercial interests of the United Stales than may at first apiiear. The treaty granted some ex elusive facilities to the introduction of British manufactures, and placed the trade of that country with Brazil upon a more favorable footing than any other nation. The privileges being now withdrawn, she has to enter into a fair competition with the enterprise of our merchants. The. effect is that some of the British merchants residing here ure preparing to return to their native country, alleging that they cannot conduct their business to advantage under the change of policy. The sub|ect is an important one, and ought to be generally known throughout the United States. Our merchants only a-k a lair competition, and their enterprise will do ihe rest. American domestic cotton goods, even with the disadvantages thev have haif to encounter, have supplanted similar British productions, and monopolized the market for some years, and there are numerous other manufactures of the United Sta'es. which, under the arrangements now going into operation, will find an advantage in the change. Yours,&c. Commerce. Rio r>F Janeiro, Jan. 28, 1813. Atrocimi* Condwt of the Hritigh Government in relation to .lie Slave Trade. Mr. Editor? 1 wish through the medium of the Herald to pre sent a few reflections upon h subject which the cni- ' zens of the United States do not fully comprehend ? the suppression of the slave trade. The civilised world has so lorciblv stamped the br* hi! seal of condemnation upon this odious traffic, that it would he a work ol supererogation to enter into a discussion of the abstract question of the justice of pertiiiitng its continuance. Humanity as well as policy calls loudly for its suppression, but it would be well to look a lit'leatthe means which are used under the plea of effecting this object, as -ome remedies which are applied have only the effect to heighten the disease. The course pursued by the British g'-vernment for the suppression ol the slave trade, is a disgrace to any civilized nation, andil rightly understood would not be countenanced by those governments, who by treaty stipulations have become a party to this system of oppression. Here we ran see its operation moreclearly than you can in the United States, and I propose enlightening my countrymen in relation to some of its practical details. The English nation allow a bounty upon every slave which is captured from a slave vessel, of five pounds sterling each, which sum is distributed among the officers and crew of the rapturing vessel, according to a graduated scale which has been prepared li s prize is secured by a British cruiser, the slaves, instead of being returned to their native country, which is the course which an enlightened and liberal nhtlanilirophy would require, are shipped to some of the British colonies, where they are sold font limited term, extending from two to ten years This in done ostensibly upon the plen of remunerating the exi>enses of the capture; and that operation ol which we have heard so much vaunted philanthropy, when it comes to be in vt stigated, dwindles down to t mercenary traffic, unworthy a great and enlightened nation Hut .hie is not the whole view o the case I he lave, which Ins ci st five pouuee for his redemption from the bondage <>f the siavt r. ? sold in one of the British provinces tor ten years for diirty or forty ; ootids, and In excess is ngaiti to the government, which is pursuing this dfppressivc sy?t< in. They : e?.nin itly -laves for ten years, out actually so lor life, or as long as their ni i-ters can reap an advantagi trom liicir labor. They only change masters from the i.egro enpturer to tlic Hri tisli mister, and this through the agency of the Brittsti government, which realizes the profit fry tin o 'eration. The English crui-ers engaged in the supercssinn ol the slave trade,ure nothing less than legalised pirates,forcibly taking possession of slaver which have been previously forcibly abducted from their native country. Hut their mercenary operations are not only shown in the instances to which 1 have referred, but the impediments which are T K K A 3. thrown in the way of all legitimate trade to the ttoast of Africa in otherthan English vessels, isa prominent part ol the policy ot that government. All trade in merchandise is broken up, except through ( the English settlements* upon the ground that the ' natives in dealing with others, might make payment in slaves. t Will the civilised world tolerate such oppression and abuse"! Will our government lend itself as a > flirty tosucn irauu ana injustice t i tie, question con- i cerns every tine who has a spirk of philanthropy or ' [ ritlc oi conn rv to animate his feelings. Yours, &c, Commerce. ' Movements in Albany.?Pullen & Copp and j Pomeroy tte Co. arrived at an early hour last evening with Albany papers of yesterday morning. We are indebted to them for files. The following items are taken from the Argus:? The Legislature?Both Houses were engaged on Saturday, in the third reading of bills: and many that were behind, were disposed of. The Senate cleared of! its calendar of bills which had then been matured for a third reading. Among the bills which passed the Assembly on Saturday, was the act to amend the several acts relative to Common Schools. It is a very important bill, and the house seemed so to regard it,currying it through by the large vote of 79 to 24. Another, allowing the Albany Republican Artillery to erect a monument in the Capitol Park to the memory of Gapt. John Mills, was among the Assembly bills. The Navigation.?The steamboat Robert L Stevens succeeded on Saturday in reaching Coxsackie, 22 miles below, in the afternoon. The mails and passengers reached the city about nine o'clock the same evening. The mild and spring like wea tlier of the last lew days promises a speedy opening of 'he navigation. The steamhoRt Utica, which left New York on Saturday evening, arrived at New Baltimore yesterday morning, and will return to-day at 12 o'clockThe Street Contractors. "Oil, your ottV-nce is rank?it smells to heuven."?Hamlet Mr ISditor? Induced doubtless by the reward which you were so liberal as to offer, several private citizens have dug into the accumulated ice and mud before their dwellings, in me vain nope 01 mining one or iwo street contractors. No truces of any Iimvp as yet been discovered?1 am happy to intonn you, however, tuat a few Patlanders.with hoes in their hands. ( ind with no hose on their feet) have tieen observed scraping away in those streets through wlncfi the rufil --shirt politicians are likely to pass on the d.iy of election. Ttiey nave, however, done nothing more than leave a convenient carriage vt ay between the piles i.f offal and manure, wlirnh, with a proper disregard of" the olfactories of the ladies, they have left reeking and rotting close to the sidewalks. Perhaps, Mr. Editor, y u, who are a. philosopher, can inform the unsophisticated public wliv it is that the sweepers always leave their heaps of dirt in the eireets till iliey are scattered far and wide hy the wheels of the. carriages'! Is it because they are .covetous of the emolument of doing llieir work over again'? It is an old adage that "new brooms sweep clean," but the contractors seem determined to give the lie to it. Yours, fc'TICK IN-T1IK-A[UD. Common Council. Mondat, April 10.?The Boar.i of Aldermen met last evening at 8 o'clock. The committee ol Finance reported ad /crsely to the re moval ot the New Jersey Transportation steam boats to l'ik Slip. Atdeiman Smith moved to lay it on the table. Alderman Bai.is objected, and said he was ready to vote for it now, as he believed these steamboats could never he removed to Pike Slip by the sanction ot the people or the company. Alderman Ukdrkwood also opposed the removal. Alderman Li ustnu advocated it. Alderman Carman opposed it, and stated that it tvas urg'-d forward only by p- rsons who own property, or ? ho have recently purchased such in the Seventh. He allud ed to Alderman Nash of the Seventh as a recent purchaser, and stated that he was lobby ing in the boaal to carry out the removal. Alderman Smith opposed the removal. 'I he resolution was finally adopted authorizing the pier to tie leased lor two years to the company at an annual rent of $J780. It has yet to be passed t y the Board ot Assistants. Board or Assistants?Fktitiovs?Several petitions for the erection and use of public hydrants?Ol sundry merchants and others against the removal of the Providence boats Irom pirr No. 1, North River?Laid on the table. Of several persona, in lavor of removing the above steamboats to I'ike street Hi.r.jRTa ? Of Committee on Finance, in favor of paying Dr Alexr. Vashee, $7SH for dumagrs to furniture, Sir. Of Committee on Assessments, both for arid against the correction ol several cases f taxes. Pavers prom thk other Boaro ?Preamble and resolu turns urging upon the Legislature the passage of n law relative to the assessment and collection of taxes in the city. Concurred in. Several assessment lists for 611ing up vacant lots. Con curred in. Of Committee on Wharves, Piers and Slips, in favor of leasing Ibe slip between Cedar and Libertv streets to the steamboat Westchester and barges. Concurred in. Remonstrance against altering the Wards ot the city; to tie sent to the Legislature. Concurred in. Resolution lo appropriate $U0IMo shed over the vacant pact* in VVualiing'on MaiWi t. Adopted. " he question of removing the steamboats from down town to up town, was ret erred to the Committee on Whar ves, Tiers and Slips?Messrs. Atwell ol the Sixth, Nash, of the Seventh, and M. Dodgp, of the Third. After some further unimportant business, the Board adjourned to next Monday P. M. U. S. Circuit Court. Present Judge Thompson. Aran. 10 Charles Muriel and Jliilh'iny Schefer V3. F.d ward Curtis?This was ati action brought by plaintiff* against the Collector of the port of the City of New York, to recover hack $ti#S 31 Cent*, for duties alleged by plaintiffs to he exacted by the Collecior from them, for merino goods imported from France, and which they (the plain t.tf-) alleged were exempt from dutiea under the Act of Congress of 1833. The question was one of fact for the jury; that In, whe ther the article* in question came within the meaning of the g. netal tariff la w e, or w het her they were i hat species ol ai tide that was exempted by tbe law of 1833 In charging the Jury, b's Honor told them it was a question which depended entirely upon a ma'ter ef fai t; the evidence was extremely contradictory; a very small sample of thp article was produced in Court. 11 is a question for the especial duty of the Jury to decide. It is a mere mattei of opinion, ant whenever that is the case, the Jury arc to judge from the intelligence of the witnesses, and their opportunity ol obtaining a knowledge of the farts. In cases of this kind ther* are no rules of law by which the Court can regulate the opinion of the Jury. Whether the article in question is compos'd of wool or oi wort'rii, it t? euureiy your provit.re to uecitie from the evidence adduced An endeavor hns been made to cant a slur on the witnesses on both sides; on the plaintiff's witnesses beran?e they are French, nnd on thedideiendanl'a, because they aie Custom hon?e officer*. Thoie remark* will of course have no weight with you. Yoor opinion is not to be tormed from their mere jtatr ments, but from their intelligence and 1 heir opportunities oi judging In this particular c ne It is not necessary Inline to state to y-n the construction ol the tariff laws I11 fiamiRg those laws, Congress perhaps did not examine minutely into the natur-of 'he articles, or the component parts of the articles to which those laws had reference The duty was laid on the article as it was known in commerce. The duty on articbs purely woollen is SO per cent, but on articles of which a component patt is wool, there nro certain exi mptions. The question now is, do those exemptions reach the article in question; there is a pretty strong circumstance to show that the article in question is covered by those exempt ions The question for yoti to consider is, whether this article comes within the meaning of the act of 193d, or w hether it is an article of wool not coming within the purview of (hat aet. Vetdlct for the plaintiffs, for the full amount claimed. Mr. Cutting for plaintiffs; Mr. Hoffman for defendant. General Session*. Before Recorder Tallmadgn, Judge Lynch and Aldermen Leonard Si Purdy. Mosusr, April 10?Wm Co.iins, indict*si for burglary in the third degree, was convicted of petit larceny, and sent up for six months James V. Hurley,lor obtaining property under false pre tenets, was tried, and at a lata liuur inn jury wrra uuauie to agree* Arrivals. Oov*a;so*'f that iisvn nun*.?No less than three ExGovernors of thr< r dilfeient States fire now in this city, sojourning at Howard's Hotel. These are, honest John Davis, the candidate for Vice President, on the ' lay tick r ; ivm L. Marr-.y, th?* flroi supporter of Vm Bitrer.. are' > ,'hlon Dick?T*oI', ti.e wa m advoc.de of Wen Ca ' In ddiinn to the ah >?? i-'.anguished nani s there ai t: ( hie! Iimtiee ** ;i v n g * \ Men. I d.n Ilrivinh, A'i li'.or of the S'at. if Chto ; who, in connexion with a lending Whig rti a-i. oicr of Ohio, ha* arrived here to m goemte a lonn ol jOOU,in 10 foi that State. The two latter are respectively in te vor ol Richard M Jonnson nnd .lodge M'Lean for Pr>-?i lent. Besides this singular mixture, Gen V it on a strong I'yler man,is also residing nt Howard's Hotel Tht re *is lutinguishid gentlemen, all in f ivor ol six dill rent and listmguished men lorthe I'residt iiC> , in company "it. " l?rge number ol beautiful and arcompli die I la'le*. ?a down to dinner at the nhove Hotel y esteiday ; sueli a 1 minding of the waters," or, rather, of tho wines an l Jhoice spirits, has not bean seen for a long time. To have seen them as they simultam oust) cr icki d thoii j !?- e 1,1 I bottles, on the eve of our city election, any stranger I would have supfrosed there ? as not the slightest |s)liticsl J or any other difference of opinion between them. mammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmus. m T 0 O JN . a?. Prim fur# C?n(<, . Superior Court. Boforu Ju.Ik Vani'.arpoel. Aram 10?Prltrn v? McKton -Tin* was an action of Covenant?Special damage* w?rn t ?i.t. Mr. Jotdan contacted the pliiiiitilt'* cos'- ami Mr. O'Connor appeared lor he delendant. On the Ifltli of Februry, 1839, MrK>'on, the defendant sntered into an agreement with Pete a for ?i |H,' Me K eon's,farm on St at en Island, together with the f?i ruing Itock and utensils thereon, for a sum ot f41(Hl. In pin soince of that agreement a written article was ex- rn < <l t.j he parties, in which wm contained u covenant that tint leli u lant should execute u deed oi convey an e i f tho arm in pursuance ot the article, and attend on the fl at 1 iy ensuing at the ofllce o Arnhroae L Ionian in tee ccy >( New Vork and tender the (Iced to .Mr Jordan for hit ipprovnl Shortly after the execution of the article, Pete ..n11, ?I,,I ..r in. .....4 .I. I l plough it, uiiil plant the usual npririfT crops, and raise and repair the fences. On tho part of the plaintiff'it was alleged that Mr Keon did not attend and tender the deed st toe time and place mentioned in said article, and therefore the plaintiff removed his family anil leit thelairn. The present action was brought lor the exp> uses of th> removal ot plaintiff, his family and furniture, from Kluyveaant,in the county of Columhia, in the State of New York, for ploughing and seeding the ground, and for repairing the fences. 1 tie defendant Ret up two defences?the one that Mr Jordan had left his office before the 1st of May, and that therefore he could not tender him the deed. The nextdelence was that plaintiff* agreed with defendant to extend t he time lor executing the deed and investigating plaintiff*'a title to the farm. His Honor charged that this was an action brought by I laintitt against defendant tor breach of covenant, contained in certain articles of agreement to execute a deed of conveyance, of a certain farm on Htaten Island. By the contract the plaintiff' was at littery to "rt pus.e.non a month previous to tho 1st May, In accordance with this clause of the articles, he removed with bi? family from Stiiyvesanf, in thecouiity o Columbia, to this larin on fftati n Island. He, plaintiff', with his workmen, woik ed on the farm from 1st April to 1st May The deed of eon vey nnce was in pursuance of the articles, to he ten. tiered at Mr Jordon's office, but Mr. Jot don removed hit office in the mean time, which is one of the grounds ol defence relied upon in this cause The plaintiff', however, came to Mr. Jordon's office, brought his money w itlt him, counted it out, but the plaintiff was not there to recoivo it The defendant offered a deed on the 2d of May. but the plaintiff refused it on the ground that the descriptions wei e not properly set forth in the deed?the plaintiff then e lined tk. firm to be surveyed and another drawn, ex*. Ctlteil and tendered to Mr Jordan oil the 14th ol May ? this deed was also refused, the plaintiff having made up his mind to g, t rid of the (arm. which he accordingly did, an 1 brought an action in this court, in w hich he obtained a ver.liet A new trial was moved for, and granted, and upon that argnnieut all the rules of law , and authorities applicable te the case were argued and decided upen, anil lor all the purposes of this action I will hold that ruling, and adopt it. It was decided by the couit upon that ores. ion, and 1 shall now charge as tho court then did?that if the defendant did not tender a deed on the 1st May, it was a breach of covenant, no matter under what circumstances it may have happened; but if you are satisfied that l.ii .11 1 ,lA*n .eilfnll. llie ,.1-in'iH' ia nntv entitled In .ocover nominal damages?th>n was the doctrine held by tliia court before upon the iirgtitnent lor a new tiial, and I will now adopt that doctilne ? G-ntl>mon, 1 remarked to you !> 'ore font they had a deed drawn, and tendered, on the yd May , to defendant; it w a* refused on the ground already sated He mhseipteetly caused the farm to he surveyed, and anew deed to In di awn and li nden d, but was also refused, plaintiff having made up his mind to g. t id of the f u m Now, i ask, is there any evidence of wilinl neglect on th< part ol the defendant. Thin is the only question for y on to decide If the plaintit! ma le out only a * inple litle 'o receive a conveyance from defendant, he is only entitle.. to nominal damages, nut il y on are atisfn d tliat he w iilully neglected to execute and lender the deed, st the time: and place stipulated for, he is entitled to your rerri ct lor tho value of his labor, and of the seed sown by him in lh. ground. The jury found for the plaint ft", 6 cents dam age*. dpOfWAfk HtWAHD-JACOU HHIPMAN h t bttconu* i ?T><wY,/V7\J ed i || tiiia?*n (ho **iul dm art he*in* to thn Union D >iili t?* tl?'- cuy of New Y k, hi.J as?! bmk hriebv offer* a it ward of Two 'I hou .iml D l'*ra or ?h? r c v-iy the ?* n> o a rite able a ?n uoi lor mch art i' i*ieuf n m t ne return* d lo ilie Ban*. Hhipumi I* ah u' five e ttl vrh iu h-1 in i?ei?htv i?g <1 about rj year*, bi<> d *hou d ?*, ??pi ?re oat btrlt.'tjftit * netv c inpltiinn. hrtvr andy He *r?i - iniiMnv v h<-k? ts and hair, l arii K*ey ev? *. R tn *?i n > **. I ?u???th, ihint uppur lip, a nl h h h r? in lUab'i* di - ?r Kile i hit r? in Hi w s last s **u tu PniUdtlp' ?, vm i- supp soil t?? h v* taken ih" western ? ?? y to Teas*. Shpn.au s #? I townai thee/, fi 1? ii la t-avel imr '4*111 if r? hj.h.ui b obe *, be w tu N-?* Yo k and Ph ld?l? 'p in. Kd '>f ??!. Jo* rual* itiroofirhoat fHe: Union v i'i promote 'he ii. i eb> < ??tu?c h 9 n- i \l A li\ <?K id Ht|> f.ih' Vte? tiiw the- PrilH'/Trtt'C II* ? ubhc t.i K rtTiifi el'ih- F*i; t W.i d, I eld i lli? honse o< Mr H Bick, on S? unia K miutf, Apr I 8 mil, if. wu unaui nioml v ie?d v d 'hat (he l dlt> win r?utf?oi?n be rrcommended aud auppor.ed. ?u Charter Officer* at ih eituuou, vn.? F-nAId-rwan-!!EWY V f -' n r. L for Aiiit-itiu d ANI)KWW H. VTH'KLK. For Cu ltci. r-PF K M U A \U]) For At.,,vnr. } JOHN C A? ST ? LOT. ror niseuors?< * \1 A DKOkaUW. t* c?\ ko'B\"HTVIH>'"N sioat'f PACKET ShlFlfU 'ONA, ('lorn tiictfluol, is ditchtji^j und - fcenr ral nrd? r at O lean* wharf, f rot nt W \H %t Consign* en will please si tend to the receipt of '.Hr ir ?c*> d r. MO NEW FUKMSHING STOKE' WH?nK U* stib'cribrv i* now rp rinig|.?-?h Pi Man* Lon ?? n ?n u -rdt o* ' ne inrn it> ic ami b-?t gn 11 y, c insisting in part of I ravati, Sea *, p'aiti and emhrni*r?d, Bpeksan! Stock Ties, Ho i ry. Drawers a d 8/iirm, Rmc-s, Linen *nd Silk Hannirt tchie's Ready Made Li ?n, &c., fcc % and ?uch other ait c d i'iHr.* r? quired tor ffeutleiticns wardrobe, either a. In aid ot while travelling, at CH ' FFKN'S a9 lm#r No 17* Broadway. ~ SOMEXHlS'O NEWTS BKD8TKAD8 !!! THRa'tenti n of hotel, cavern and boarding house keepers in rjn sted ro a new *nd ?ir?eri"r d-?rriptiou of 'eihtifflih, combining all thkt Hi centidired di sir bleio this indifPtviiaibi trticleof fnroirnre, vi* onnp'tcirv, romomv, dnr i * ?ry and euti e ab?ruce of auy thing line harbor for that mon noiirns of all lU'-rcta THK AROMINABLRBFD.BUO. The ease a d fh*?rf apace of ri??e wi h w ich WILLI'S PA I K^T PKRMIHVI B".n*TCAD can be :>ir npor taken down is a'most i'dif ible, call and see a great variety at Wood in IT s D**pot for the above, 71 Gold street, be'ween Spruce ana B tkrnin, N# w York. Shop righ a and inachiue'a (or sale on application as above. aH I ii*rc FURNfSHfN(T WAREHOUSE. 1ITORAM IkHAUOHWOUT, 551 Broadway, neu Niblo's, ?? haveiust received? I rh?bd?|iris 4 to 24 in t*.silver, orino'n and bronre, for raj and iMnd1'!; 16 entire n? w pair' rns just ojiened. I Girandoles ami candelabr *, 6 nt w patterns. O s nunel luh ?, bracke s, pendmts, lanterns, &.c., by far the rn'?sf *npr rb ssortmenf we have eihibited in aiv years. Hill Umerus for g<s or oil, in g?ea Vdfieiy of style aud pat terns. * lar'amps, a most cmnletc assortment or 'he best improved r a'terns; g*-ve-a( in ?re n^w i atferns; wi'h ev**?y ot.her ar ic'o rh ?t is reqn ed f>? the luriosc of * vr?g !igh'; tove'h r mi h full ats' rtmeuiofihe fittest qnali'y of cut ghu*, ofever/ llcje. ii.tlOP, K ne table cntl* ry in s?ts, ?n mahogany rises, *rd io dnxens. \ g<e r variety * f i l-'iffd nrn .bakers. ?r?ys, wai'c s, castors, roast i cks, crnd'est'cUs Ii?jti r fi rm-s f irks, s-o-ns. Ac. A'*o h c mpie|H assoitmenr of fine j *pan> cd *e i ir ys, Brita !.i* fe i sets, steel fire i ons plaft d *nd br*ss stnir r <1 I WhPed gold dininif, ie t, and toi'et ware and * very other irtic'e in he tin , wh cli we will p sitifely sell below the m irI ket pi fata u ? -a III" cucr Iin:i i "r mr rriinn, IJ ice; n-yn Wlin mill KMiy ri'l kr , fnrwV rlitip a*2w*r i.RnAfiit r?i < I IN |!S THI Pkl T. I F CLIHBHIJUH'S VKNTILATI>(? AND (iOSSAMEK WICi* uM> S ALPH rPHF.SE ce'ehta'i il rl clea h ite for many v< nra held aupre' realty n?n ill otlu i? h, thie ri untrv a? w ell as In tor" *. In'h ! p t'n ar? rniilc fi ! ' m lie natural h ii' Ajtnv. * Tlmy a e l.ehl rlml'C, a.id fr e fiom n'l (I aigrrrnK> pn*mro lj-r iljnil n an I w * .tera th'^' haae h?en bar ? t.er >nl aa rr'Vi: lie "u if Hi-," mil rr< ii t lie ?T'i to he ioi>rici-t <1 The chi'-ciii of I lirohiK fV wok i* ratalilial ed foe ita nririnit , nil IniV'iu a I ivh ?ck en liniu, lie lur, no oril ay t 'he im a, rn oci d the p tcea to the very lowtl itniniantlNI t't lit. In the Hat' Put imr D nmrtmen*, Mr. '' w't vr r..iind al<*a a "?t home "a il Will i?? hia a le and ntidi'ldr ? telt'fon road who with to charge coaiitenaDCe um.er the in g c fhi? t ech >1 i*i?r <?C"RANI|S' PATH NT l.iKE DO AT, ' v. t r Wi" m >l f ' ENTI.KMVN A?D LADIES'"T5 FT Off WaBUIKIBK ? (} nil men or 'amili. a 'eair m of i??r*in: lieir left off weiring ayprrrl itilo c . h, ran abtim for the iinr the login at eaah pror To famihea and gent em"0 naming the cit\ or c ia'ging rraidrn"*, having any upertliiona "If" t? t" iiapngeof, will Inil it mnrh to their tilv inrege to art'd for tin in 'rentier, who will attend them at their reai.lenr? M ^ tmw^r ment. An. Ml Virirh atroi-r, \,? fork. A line through the Poat Office, or otherwise, will rreeiee prmnpt attention S'tn'r \|7I VDOW SM \ l? S?Th- auln rnrri tf r? i riu at h i W a \0. VI Bleeclier a ;r-t, a grit I auO'tmen. of beau iful tin arm I nm and Finch Wni'hia Slia'.a.at reef lower ih n t any place ia thia ciiy And .lao a Uetetnl iaan 'moot nl Dry til da. ilt 3#' " lUMKI, K. T'ViKKK, I KAitlH I'AVahL' AT StWHT on *il t ?tta of Fng'aad, IJ ireli-d and dcotlaud, in amna ol '5 Cl>. f'} c " to any nrrioo'lt, for*akat * I SYLV - ? 1 KR*5*. f W W|j1 wt ?r nwi 13'1 Hit i\s <v fJA'rUE" RE? 'TYPE TO TH>' PH TOGH NTH" A? rrsi V A. AHl'Al'LT Si CO . ru ?*> j n-r? ?f. P?bI*? churrh, ie ihm tftijl in mm '? * j horovn|.,>ic n l *-v?r\ \f auu Miffiftd i ? <1 *u?* rrnn i? In 1 - M'rh y wi rerun by p-cl?*r this ? m d ?ni! V 1 ? ! L ?? 000 Kren hd tcue rv. tyre ' t??i. inch * l>\ fl,S? N riench >C Ofn fC lrn*C*,3J? i:r'rH<I rrr rr, rn rc ' < I boar* nd Alf Oirrin; ft Hnvi h n> i rr If < l'? '? * <lHmOtr*, pr*r;?r**d bv h? * Ik* \ f r r. ' c- ?it?; 50 . tincot b ?i i-i- ; 5a u c ? chl ?i?J ?f ? 1 1 * '* } ., rh'rric I? i'f ra- r ' >- h? '? ' v' r " \ DOl.THK MONt>K<> v Booi wki' l\ fu ly in!' I . 1 *" * . t h " o,?ttr.|h. r-.hh.hw ' N? '*> u ? * r ? i/c it' n - w ? m? of ' " *' tt lath11:'(|#||"tin'fn " I |' 1' ilo'lm r'ljun-fit Will d.t wr'l rn C II vd i % irr'?' I'i* **'' '( ^ '1 ' r *' BROWN Ik ' It '* O, I'finr II r !?r.(r . i:g <;ii L|w.,|.inr. tier ?'f M?" ?' 1 '? " mhnm. le.vjiy d?f.?I, HC't I . >' 'It II 111 r ll !. . Ol* | / .. ? hn " '? , ' r* I lnii' | on if I He * 1 I> I'tm 'i'M>> n i' "iiini't'ir .1 f fi iiml U n 'i w litnl rr;r?- J;; ihiioWwIinM , l iufi n '"ii i*t 'ie i.<'ii'.*t" r<i-itn I i ciri.ini m ih<t 1 ? . if n|.' 'iiiii l, nl rlr*"*, Imir hum ?n o. pnitniiil, iWdnnir tad it.!' kffiiuplh" tisi|if|i.!iff .if the m il li?hi"inM' Dniwu It t o. iu prr eutitiK thu hit ft th? i italic,'hu.k fh'T ,.?? rcachrd tii ultiiiiitiiirn ol'l'eiqty, < h? i, iiitn. filifiii li.r.il,iiitv Mid cninloitto tli?- wi?rn All file* >" f"r <awh, Iwltforn iiii good cvntnn'cr imy? tt-i- In. .h? inenrred hi' lh*' hit-l. BROWN k CO. I7? I hithiin ?.iii ir.', slim* cutiKf vf Moitu j

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