Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 24, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 24, 1843 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

pcusc it u oro than death but no I will not doubt & will look as ? %er?t the bright uJaof the future If you are my lrnndfhow it now tor never ran you if tkit chance is oniMr.t I lite is staked upon the lia/vard ol a die k it is not tin ti ?t time hu' nuely 1 am noi to tx> lost wh? n so slight an . tf >rt w ill f*ve me If you act in Consett with Mr T it i out kwith esse 1 place my trust in you now k do not let me tiust in vain, Yr ever N At this point of the game Edward* was placed hy order of Judge Kent, under the special charge of officer A. M. C Smith, w ho changed his mode ol passing to and Irom the Court, hy placing hint in a cab. '1 his nearly put an end to all his prospects of > scape by the false privy door, and on the nr-xt trial he therefore put hi- wits to work again to contrive evidence to escape justice. It U'lll h? r*m?n>l>?r?rt tlint during the trial ot Ed wards, the witnesses who testified to his hand-writing were enabled to trace a similarity Irom the tact, that lie was almost constantly in the practice ot adding the letter in the termination of words where it was incorreit. To obviate what he supposed to be a strong point of testimon-y against him, as given on the first trial, he prepared ttie following scheme to entrap l)i trict Attorney White and Judge Kent, by the misspelling of the word "ia)iiy." 17 Oct. Da I csme up in a cab this morning, but ] wish you to be all rci tv to morrow morning as well Si in case I may have i :i opp-tituniry of railing at some time when von are not tlirre I wiihyr to leave the bolt drawn 81 perhaps there mny be a chance for me to use it, dont forget this but I will trv to arrange matters for the trior ting. E iclos.-d I send you the diattof '2 letters I want you to ge' yr woman to write an address to Judge Kent St Whiting it send them through the post, my object is to get them to spell the word pony which is almost universally spelled w ith an ? 1'onty let it be so spelled in her letter St let her request an immediate answer the manner in which the lettets are written will ensure a i|Uick answer, St tte moment they come send them to me under cover to ? ? ? ? 1 want them for an illustration in my case St lis rtry important to have it attended to, Po attend to it at oueeit let her sign any name no matler what St dont lorg<l to be on the sjiot to-morrow morning St leave the bolt drawn, if 1 do not call I may have an opportunity ofartiiig alone Si it would be d? d unfortunate it 1 should go in St not be able to get through do put yr shoulder to the wheel lie here alludes to tlie bolt that was to close the | b>is" door ot the privy, hut the gtltiOA not being forthcoming, tlie lulse door was never made by the carpenter, T.ift. The following are the copie- of the letters sent to D strict Attorney Whiting and Judge Kent, on the second trial, hut thev discovered the hook, and did uot answer them s The first is to Whiting " 1 want to ask yr advice about a little matter that has given me some anoyance, and J am told 1 must apply to you in the cesa. My little son had a very pretty Ponev ai.d was sometimes in the hahit of lending the Poney to a friend of his the son of a very rich man a few days ago this young lad came and took the Poney out of my stable and refuses to return the Poney untill mv son pays him $20 that he sajs he won from ray Boy. My son is only 13 years of age, and 1 have no idea of incournging him in gambling he sav? he dose not owe the money to the other boy hut beine a few years older than my son he has adopted this me. thodof forcing me to pay him $11, lie is a bad lellow 1 think and tho 1 dont mind loosing $20 I have no idea of being forced by a mere boy to pay him the amt it must be wrong. I will be glad sir if you will be so kind as to advise me what to do in this case?1 am a widow and tho I do not wi?h to harm any one, at the same time 1 do not like to be imposed upon?Pleaseptddress me through the P Office. Most Respectfully Yr obt Hon XVm Kent Dk Sir Mv late husband soineSyears since reed, an act of kindness at the hand of your honoured Father which was remembered with gratitude. In consequence of which I hope you will not think 1 am presumeing too far in the liberty I am about to take. 1 am about leaving this country for Europe and my son has a very beautiful Poney that we can not take with us end as 1 am told you have a little son we shall feel gratified if you will allow nay Boy to present the Poney to yours. If you have no objections to this please inform me through the P Office aud if agreeible my Charles will tuke the Pouey up to your residence before we sail. Most Respectfully Yr obt servt The following letter was written during the last tnai "?l Edwards, when finding that every trick and expedient had failed him, he then makes a bold proposition to induce his accomplice to commit perjury tnorder tosave htm,"by contradicting the opinion of Recorder Vaux as to his hand writing :? 15th Oct Dear ? ? ? I came down Elm but I find the name Hart instead of Hint on the corner? ill I wrote you to do know on the so j ct is nub ly to visit the plac again early in the m irninc and see that the bolt is d'awn and I may have an up.' trtunitv of pe'ting on or oft?if the thing dose not work h iwever 1 do not despair and pxpect to heat the enemv on this ease?I wish to know if you will have any objections to appear on this occiiMon to testify as to hand A ritmp- not i:i bonks hu' the letters F.llis miv wot get here in tihp' an 1 we tnu?t have some witness m the cast-on that subject anil we shall ask you no questions on mher subjects unless you wish my counsel are of ojiinion that if you would come on you can greatly benefit me and do no injury to yourself?but if yju decline it we will not in. sist?the witness who swears to the hand writing as mine (alluding to the Recorder ot Philadelphia) lounds his opinion on seeing one signature?now yr knowledge is of a different character and no doubt if youll stand by me now I shall beatt them easy?you can be of great servace to me if you will and as you have assured me that you would evpn encounter peril to do so 1 now call upon you to come on the stand?the 31st of August is a pt that will not be raised unless you are willing to go into it?the particular point that we wish (o examine you on is the ban 1 writing and vouw ill oilv be examined as to the same papers that were shown Ellis before?you will be asWel what yon found your knowledge oi handwriting upon and 1 will take care that all papers shown to you wi h the names of Mancell, White nnd Co., 11. S Hill or .J. P ('aid well and any paper that may be shpwn to you by the other party sciih the signature turned down?as you kn >w my writing well vets can pronounce upon it?you neel not he afeard?and if you will stand by ran even new I will lick 'hem yet to a certainty?* ?? ?# If you have preserved that diary and will make nn entry of having seen me here on thegi'.h of August IS41 on my way up the river to Albany and Saratoga say for instance " met Cnl E. in the street to day?told me he was going up to Albany and Saratoga," That book if yon had the nerve to bring it into court would save me?let the entry of the31?t of August remain s it is and if you are asked why you were not called tie fore as a witness you can say you were under bonds as a witness forthe prosecution and that we did know we could prove the fact of the 31st until after the late trial?Please write me a note in the morning tiy Mr * * * * and let me know about the door and also it you will appear as a witness. Yours, &c. NED. in connection with tins letter, we have recently learned ?he following scheme as got up on the last trial:?Mr. Emmett, one of the counselor Edwards, withdrew from participation in the last trial, and nn mediately afterwards was subprpnaed as a witness for the - < lence He attended, and upon enquiry from co'iusei as to what was desired or what knowledge he possessed ol benefit to the accused, he was intoimed that as he had been in the habit ot receiving letters Irom the friends of Edwards in New Orleans, directed to his care, they desired him to testily to the reception of a letter that was shown hurt directed to Edwards, and purporting to be from a gentleman ot the bar of New Orleans, contain in? me post mara 01 tnai cny ,vir. Linmni examined the letter, hut remembering that all the letters receiver! by him for Edwards had been enclosed in an envelope,and that Edward's letters therefore contained no po3t mark, he so informed counsel and was not called as a witness. Notwithstanding this failure to accomplish what was desired by the letter, and for the purpose of endeavoring to satisfy the court and iurv, that Recorder Vaux was not a clear judge of the handwriting ol Edwards, he was called to the witne-s stand and the letter purporting to he from New Orleans, and another in the handwriting of" Edwards, were handed hirn tor examination with the sgtiatures turned over. He scrutinized them close'v. and decided that one was certainly written by Edwards, anrl that he thought the other was a'so, but appeared cramped and disguised. After giving this opinion he was requested to look at the back ol the letter which he thought was written in the disguised hand of Edwards, when to his astonishment lie found that it was addressed to Edwards Inmielf, to the care of Mr. Emmett, and dated at New Orleans, with a post mark >-inee his arrest for forgery' lie felt a little chagrined and concluded within himself as he stepped troni the witness stand that be had been too positive in thus testifying to the New Orleans letter. As he paused Edwards, the r'liFUe. With the tltmriut nnnehnlunee np-jerved ? "You see, Mr Recorder, h?w it is?I am not at ail snrpr-ed that you wore mistaken in that letter, as tit' re is a similarity in n to rny hand-writing ; hut tile result has eertainly shown you now e.isy it is to lie mistaken in matters like this, and how careful a person should be in sweating away the liberty of a not ft*' r on his judgment ot mere hand writing alone." The Rreorder made a simple response, but htill believed that his opinion whs correet ? Sir re the trial it lias been ascertained that the New Orleans letter was a |ier!'-ct forgery, post mark and all, anil no doubt w as written hy Kdwards himself, with a disguised hand. This shows the deep cunntng of the rogue, but all his wits would not save him from Sing Sing. With all the tact of Edwards, he evinced great Uck of sound sen-e when first arrested, although i is presumed tlrat he supposed that the money won i v bi n fr rn conviction. Had he told l -e ?* ' ry 1 i I i- I. iwiid,. i and Recorder Yaux ill i ',i" h is t' endeavored to make the oatirt .m:i cointn inr.y b? |ie?e?that in, tintt ill'- in#* nrv lud b'< n p ii. liniuspiM * ion by Mr. Charlen JiihnHon ol Texas, he would h?ve been allowed lo depart at once, and it ii? bad n-ked, would i.o doubt have irceived a certificate ol indemnification from the parties concerned to pay Mr Johnson the money if lie ever came forward and claimed it Or if lie had claimed a portion of the money an his'own, and averred titat he had received ihe remainder a* now stated, that portion would have been surrendered at once, and the whole police of the country etill have been in search ol the supposed forger Johnson, and Col Monroe Edward* been moving) id 1 fashionable lile instead of a!itching boota among I I . LZf tv . tuaa an hniWlf I uuuvicis ai cing tNug ma ceuvic-uuu " Til to the integrity of our courts of justice, and his punishment is scarcely equal to his just deserts , for a , more accomplished rogue lias rarely graced the walls of any State Prison. 1 \ K VUKK HERALL).. ; \rw Vork, Monday, April !I4, 1843 Herald I.lterwry Depot, All the new end cheap literary publications of the day are for sale, wholesale and retail, Bt the Hibald Orrtca, north we?t corny of Naarnu and Fulton street. Insurrection and Attempt to Burn Sing Sing State Prison. By a special express from Sing Sing we are enabled to give our readers this morning an exclusive and full account of an attempt made at insurrection, and to bumping Sing Prison, which took place on Saturday last, by a portion of the prisoners?also, the removals, appointments, and some further remarkable disclosures, itec. See first page. The Crisis of the next Presidency?Quarrels AND DISORGANIZATION IN THE DEMOCRATIC FAMII.Y.? The nomination by the legislative caucus at Albany of Mr. VnnBuren for the next Presidency, and the recommendation to hold the Conveniion in November next at Baltimore, have created a prodigious ferment throughout the whole length, breadth and liiitMirpc ui ijic uciitutiailt cicmcuis au uyci iuc country. We believe that the crisis is bow at hand?that the final triumph of Mr. Van Buren or that of Mr. Clay will depend very much on the movements that may be made in this city before the 12:h of May. Accordingly the "democracie" have called a meeting of the "old men" to-night at Tammany Hall, to consider and determine what is to be done?whether they will carry out the purposes of the legislative caucus by a mass meeting at Tammany Hall, and declare for a Convention in November, or.whether they will give way to the opposition of the "democracie" that are in favor of Calhoun, Tyler, and Cass, who want a Convention in May, 1844. The following is the call:? DEMOCRATIC REPUBLICAN GENERAL COMMITTEE. (SJ- A Special Meeting ot the Democratic Republican Gonoral Committee will take place at Tammany Hall on MONDAY EVENING, 24th inst. ("to-night] at half past 7 o'clock. By order, A. HATFIELD, Chairman, Gro H. IYrskr, J Secretaries. Dan l. E. Delatan, \ It is generally understood that this Committee is convened forthe purpose of proposing a mass meeting to counteract that portion of the " democracie" who are in favor of a May Convention and of Mr. Calhoun and Captain Tyler. If the movement of the legislative caucus is to succeed, the whole "democracie" must at once take high ground in favor of Mr. Van Buren and the November Convention.? They cannot recede. They must either march forward boldly to their object, or Mr. Van Buren is forever pnt down and annihilated. In this position of things it is highly important for the friends of Tyler, Calhoun, and the other candidates, to decide on their policy, and to take their position at once. This is the very crisis of their fortunes. If the Albany movement succeed, then is Captain Tyler cut off, at once and Urever, from ( any hope or any chance. Mr. Calhoun is not in so c i bad a position, because the triumph of Mr. Van Bu- c I ren in carrying the party now, will only postpone U . ? . ; 11 1Q1Q iii9wiiauv>co (in iciu In such an important crisis, it becomes an inter- J esting question what these opposing elements mean to do in regard to the Albany nomination. The ioilowing extracts from the several organs of Mr. Calhoun and Mr. Tyler, at Washington, will indicate their purposes:? [From the Washington Spectator?Calhoun ] Psohablic Disorganization or thi Democratic Tarty? Who will be responsible for it ??We honestly confess that it is with sincere regret we are called upon to publish the resolutions adopted by some of the democratic members ot the legislature of the State of New York at a caucus lu-ld in Albany some hours al ter the adjeurnment of that body Wo say some?for whether they were adopted by five, or ten, or twenty, or a bare majority. we have no means of finding out. [We believe the whole number signed it.1 ??? ? The first two of the resolutions arc of the most disorganizing tendency. and in open defiance of the expressed opinion o( ten States in regard to the mode and time of holding the National Convention. It rides rough-shod over the democracy of the City of New York. Will they submit to lie thus dictated to and cheated out of their rights by a caucus composed ofthcir own treacherous delegates l [Humbug] If the State ot New York were in reality desirous of making an issue with the majority of her sister States, we should he should trulv regret such a step , but it is not so. The mass of the democracy of the Empire State are not disorganisers, or ready to be dictated to by a few wire pullers nt Albany. The primary meetings and assemblages of her democracy will prove this, ere many day s have passed. Again, we repeat, the democracy of New York are not responsible for these re solutions, which are not the expression of the people.? They are for harmony, and fair, just dealing. They will go for a convention in which the delegates to represent the State shall come from the people direct, and held at the usual time, which is May, 1844. This caucus says nothing about the tarifi; not one word ; they are as silent as the grave upon a subject so deeply interesting to the South, the West, and the North ? to the agricultnral, mercantile, and mechanical interests of the conntry ; the Question ol Questions to the city of New York herself, whose very existence depends upon the freedom of hpr trade. If a few disorganizing spirits in the States of New York nr Virginia choose to cut loose from the great body of the Democratic party in the Union, and call and hold a con- ' vention next week or next November, let them d? so; and | upon their heads will remain the odium;and responsibility of the proceedings. Thank God, they cannot srcrifice tnc principles 01 mepariy, or ueieai im? cauumaiw wuu will bp nominated by the people*! convention at the mual time in May, 1844. The wont they can do, by running a candidate, (should they adhere to a November nomination.) it to throw the election into the Hou?c of Representaiivea, when the candidate nominated in 1944 would be elected. [From the Madi?onian?Tyler ] Fourth Mond?t or November ? We truat every Democratic paper in the Union will promptly expre?a it* opinion as to the timp when the Nationel Convention should be held. [Weexpreas our opinion in favor of both November and May?the more, the merrier?Ed. Hit aid.] Thp nubject ia of vast importance. A general expreaaion ol opinion in relation to the time likely to tie preferred by the party, would, perhapa, avert much difficulty, if not Pinaster. Six week* might aulhceto know the preference of the party. Tar aln*>y Caucus?Wehavemany letter! from the region round about Albany, which concur in the opinion that the decinion of the recent Legislative Caucu* may not be confirmed by the People. Some think thp People will proceed to elect Delegate* to the National Convention , themselves, and by districts. to assemble in Baltimore late in May, and to vote per capita. From these very important extracts, taken from the central organs of the Calhoun party, as well as the "guard" of Captain Tyler, it I would seem that an issue is at once to be taken before the people, on the time and mode | el holding the convention In this important crisis, the next Presidency now star Js on the weight of a 1 feather. If the friends of Mr. Van Buren recede 1 from their ground, they are destroyed for ever. 1 They must take the chances of amass meeting at 1 Tammany Hall, or give up at once. It is very 1 evident that the movement is of the very highest importance to the country?and every new step must be singularly attractive. Mr. Clay's prospects begin to brighten up every day. Don't despair, Harry. Late from Havana.?News to the 8th inst. has been received at New Orleans. The negro insurrection in the districts of Carderas and Cimarrones has been completely quelled. Highty of the ringleaders (who are stated all to belong to the Luciimi tribe,) were shot on the 2d inst. and forty-five were whipped on theirrespeetive plan* tations. The railroad tracts running into the inte ? "Miwu wcrr bo mucn damaged as to oe unm j lor use, were being repaired und would be ready for | the transportation of goods inn lew days. No fears J wi re entertained that any more .efforts ol " rising" 1 would be made. I The dates Irom Me xico contain nothing of inte- ! rest. Mr. Puckcnhum, the British Minister in t Mexico, arrived in Havana in the etc,uner Thames < from Vera Cruz. The Thames had on board J I (US) III !-|>e( le. t The Fink Auts.?Huntington's two pictures, ta- 1 ken from subjects in Bunyan's Pilgrim's Progress, are the most beautiful gerns of the day. They are exhibited at the granite buildings, corner ol Broad- I way and Chambers strsets, and are truly worth Eee- I ing. So is the door-keeper. I ferret Proceedings of tlie New Board of Common Council, la Caucui JUuiubltd, The Democratic members of the new board have leld several private and confidential meetings, and >n Saturday last decided in caucus upon the appoint nent of certain gentlemen, whose names are down >n the "Red Slate." The following are the mem>ers present:? Common Council. AlDKBMBN ratlKNT. ASSISTANTS PmifNt. I Oliver Charlock 4 Robert Martin Darid T-William* ft Francis R. Tillou Robert Fatti'on 6 John E nmam Thoma* 8. Henry 7 James Nash Charlea H. Dougherty 8 David Vandervoort ICharle* P. Brown U Wm. D. Waterman Isaac B. Smith 10 Elijah F. Purdv Daniel Ward 11 Abraham Hatfleld Charles J. Dodge li Henry Brevoort David 8. Jackson IS Hezekiah W. Bonnell William Q. Boggs 14 Samuel Nichols 15 F.dmund G. Rnwson ; William C. Seaman 17 Frederick R. Lee James Pettigrew. The following are the appointments as written in the " red slate," and up tor a Bhave at Jem Grant's. No. 1 Ann street:? President of the Board?This was an unanimous vote n favor of our favorite, Elijah F. Turdy, Esq.?Politics Uan Buren. District Jtttorney?John W. Edmonds, E>q.?Politics i'an Buren?resident until the last four years in Cotum. >ia county. Mr. E was opposed by JamesT. Brady, Esq. indJohn McKeon. Mr. Brady, with a very little exerion could have aecured for himself this appointment, but dr McKeon's chance from the beginning, was very slim, iwing to his politics, which are for Cass. Corporation Jittomey?Samuel J. Tilden?Politic* Van Jtiren? resident of the city since 1833, native of Columbia ounty; claims, Chairman of the Young Men's Committee, dr. Tilden was strongly opposed by several ot the most nfluential of the "old hunkers," who weretin favor of a dr. Somebody a year or two in the city, and at present n the office of Benjamin F. Butler. Printer to the Board ? Levi D. Slamm?Politics Van Itiren?claims, the harJest and most efficient working nan of the party, to say nothing of the six thousand dotars sunk by him In the Plebeian. Mr. 8. was opposed by dr. Boggs of the'Evening Post,who,it ia.said, received the upport of a certain AlJerman for this fat job, in conside. ation ot voting for his brothcr-in law for office in the Joard of Assistants. Mr. Boggs is disqualified by the city iharter (ex-officio,) from receiving or holding office, or inrtaking of emoluments other than such as are distinctly nentioned therein?always excepting any odd bit of rope ir iron hnoiii iiirr iiecK. Public Administrator?A Mr. Mitchell?Politics not letermined?believed to be in favor of Tyler, Csss, Van Juren, Calhoun, orClay?claims, two years in the city; roted, it is supposed, for Mayor Morris, not positive,how ver. His wherefrom or whereabouts not known, alhough we have made earnest enquiry into the subect. This^person was opposed by Judge Mor. 'ell, David R. Porter, and James Connor, Poor Conlor has been defeated on all sides; cheated in Albany, and >layed with in the city by tho Common Council ; and trange to say, that in both cases his successful opponents lave been men wholly unknown to the party. Stiak to :our types, Conner, for the future; trust to neither friends lor politicians; you have been rolled by the one, and hummgged by the other. Clerk to the Board of Assistants.?Doctor Bartols, or ;ome such other name. Politics?Alderman Waterman's >rother-in-law. Claims?Alderman Waterman's brothern-law. Capacity?Alderman Waterman's brother-inaw. It is al?o believed that the Doctor voted at the last lection for Mayor Morris and Alderman Waterman, his Brother-in-law. Comptroller?This office is not settled upon, and it rests >etween Mr. Jeremiah and the last democratic incumbent Alfred A. Smith. Smith will probably be the successful ;andidate, as he has Mayor Morris and several other dia:ingiiished members of the party using their exertions in his behalf. These are all the names that we can place on the " red slate" at present. The Caucus held three sessions, and went through a great deal of work. At he close they passed a unanimous vote of eternal se:recy and everlasting mystery over all these doings, rhey meet again this week to proceed in the vast lumber of remaining appointments. As each batch >f appointments is agreed upon in secret session, it rill be published confidentially and exclusively in he Herald, which is now the sacred and favorite irgan of the Corporation Caucus of the " demo. :racie" of New York. Loud Calls for that Vote.?The Cask op McKenzie.?The guilt or innocence of McKenzie s becoming more and more a topic of popular interest. A meeting of his friends has been held at Tarrytown, and resolutions passed in favor of his gallantry, humanity, courage, and true piety. This is all well and amiable, but the meeting showed a most thorough contempt for the facts developed on the trial, when they talked as if a mutiny had actually taken place on board the Somers. But cn patsanl, nany newspapers on the other side are coming out igainst McKenzie, and calling upon his friends to itate the true vote of the Court Martial. Here is >ne?the Albany Argus:? Com. McKenzie.?There is very naturally some specu. ation and inquiry in regard to the vote by which Com. dcKenzie escaped conviction by the Court Menial. It is itserted ou "undoubted authority" in some quarters that even ofthe court were for conviction and five for acquital, and that Com. M. owes his acquittal to the fact that he law of Congress require* a vote of two thirds to conic t of a capital oflence. And in others more friendly to )om. M., that there was, at most, but one dissentient. The lublic hava a right, (and there is nothing in the oath of ecresy taken bv members ofthe court or the Judge Ad'ocate to lorbid it,) to know how the vote stood, though t seems they may not be permitted to know the opinions if individual members ofthe court, unless it shall become lecossary in the pregresit of a judicial investigation. Whether the vote stood seven to five, or eleven to one. is i fact which may be disclosed without trenching upon the trivilegesof the court, or the usages in such cases; and s very necessary to enable the public to judge whether ;ke deliverance ofthe accused was the triumphant vindi;ation as it is aaid (o be by his friends, (fit was such a rote as would have resulted in a disagreement before a ury, and a new trial, the public will regard the question >f guilt or innocence as still open, notwithstanding the iromulgatrd verdict of the court.?Jllhany Jlrgxti. We agree with the Argus, and ask for more light. Let U3 have the vote. Great Western Expresses.?The line of western expresses is now extended and completed from this city, northward and westward, from this city to Albany, and Buffalo, by Pomeroy Ac Co, and thence onward by Messrs. Miller A; Co. to Chicago and Milwaukie, through Erie, Ashtabula, Fairport, Cleveland, Huron, Milan, Sandusky City, Toledo, Monroe,t Detroit, Pontiac^ Ann Arbor, Jackson, Marshall, Kalamazoo, St. Joseph and Michigan City, through a country rapidly increasing in wraith business and population. Only two trips are intended previous to the opening of navigation. Alter that, it is to run three times a week, by steamboat, to Erie and all the other intermediate places on the lake, in Ohio and Michigan as far as Detroit; and from thence, by land to Chicago and Milwaukie This is the arrangement for the whole season, alter the first of May. Agents are already appointed by the company, in all the towns upon the route. The general benefits arising from this Express will be seen at a glance. It covers an immense extent of country, and passes over a distance of some 1500 miles. We shall have our agents at every point along the whole line for the sale of the Herald, which will at or.ce become, on this route, as on others, the leading organ of the daily news This new line of Express will be another grand artery from New Yotk for the communication through the great west of all the life, soul, wit, fun, finance, philosophy, poetry, and reli an, which nre constantly originating, bubbling, boiling up, and steaming 'ofl (through the pulsations of this big nean 01 wie i miru mates. <?oanoaa. More of the Oijtraqf.s in Savannah?It appears that the outrages have been continued in Savnnnahr The Kepuhlican of that city, of the 19th, published the following :? Wo understand the person* who have bean concerned in the recent outrage* on our river, have made threat* ngainit several captain* who have resisted them in their lawless proceedings- Yo?terdsy, as Cspt White, of Br. barque <llen, who went to the rescue of the ship Perth hire, was passing down the bay to the counting room of hi* consignee*, about fifty sailor* rushed out of *ome of the boarding house*, and used threatening and insulting language to him. lie kept them oft till he got to a place Bf safety, hy threatening to shoot the first man who molested him. lie then sent a message to the marshal, who promptly repaired to the spot and arrested two of the ringleader*. They were examined and hound over to keep the peace, and for want of bail were committed to [ail. Some of the sailors concerned in this disgraceful [iroceeding were wounded while on their pirating excurlimn down the river. We reeret their wounds di I not prove mortal, and sijcerely hope tf they are ever again -.aught attempting to (teal men (mm our (hipping, that hey will receive their quietus on the spot. One of the >oats whirh made the attack on the Perthshire, waa fltted >ut by a sailor hoarding house keeper, by tiie name of donabon. The boat which we mentioned as having been ipset, belonged to this individual It was picked up by hectnw of the Enterprise, in euch a mutilated condition is to render it useless A large brass pistol was found in it looded with powder and slugs. Sir Cii ari.ks Baqot continues to improve. He now walks about within doors. Not Goh.ty.?Godfrey Pope has been acquitted of the murder of Leonard Bliss,'^n Louisville. MovutKfns, Theatricals, Whereabouts and I'oinos? L)r. Lardner is at Mobile with his fair lady, lecturing on the stare. Russell was to give a concert at Boston on Saturday last. A Boston paper ol that date deservedly ays of him:?"Mr. It. owes a great portion of his fame and popularity as a singer, to the distinctness of his pronunciation and clear articulation of his

words, even in the most difficulty songs." Wm. B. Dabney having been honorably discharged, is now ready for some post of honor and responsibility. His name is accordingly entered upon the slate as a candidate for the Presidency of the new National Bank, that is to be, on the next political ascendancy of the Obons. Maffit is at Boston, preaching at the Odeon. It is saiil he is to preach there every Sunday lor an indefinite period. The R ainers have just given their farewell concert at St. Louis. Elder Knapp has disappeared from Richmond somewliHt hastily, and is now in Baltimore. Sir Charles Bagot's health is slightly improved, lie is expected shortly in this city, where he has engaged rooms at the Astor House. The Warspite is lying oft' the Battery in waiting for him. Sir Charles Metcalie, the new Governor-General. is winning great popularity at Kingston. Professor Silliman, the distinguished savin, is lecturing in Pittsburgh before the Wirt Institute. Mr Wordsworth, the poet, was sojourning in Carlisle, at the last accounts. The venerable bard, it is stated, is superintending the publication of a new Poem, of which Grace Darling is the heroine. The venerable Thomas Clarkson, now 84 years of age, has consented again to preside at the general Anti-slavery Convention, to be held in London . U.. lO. I. ?f Tnn, Hon. Kdward Stanly has been unanimously nominated by the Whips of the eighth district in North Carolina, lor re-election to Congress. Washington Irving has prepared for the press an extedsive view of the expulsion of the Moors from Spain. Mr. Kirk's society, in Boston, are about erecting a large church tor him in Somerset Court. Gen. Cass has been appointed Regent of the Michigan University, Welch and his Circus are in high feather with the Baltimoriais. Daniel Webster reached Washington on Wednesday. The Hon. R. J. Walker, of Mississippi, whom rumor savs is to be our next Minister to France, arrived at Pittsburgh, Pa., on Wednesday last,en route for Washington. In Transitu!?Graves?G T. T.?The Governor has offered $1000 to catch him ; but it is all gammon, for there isn't money enough in the StateTreasury to pay "one cent reward." Col. Johnson was at Louisville on the 3d instant, on his way to Natchez. Major Andrew J. Donelson, formerly Private Secretary of President Jackson, is announced as a candidate for Congress, in the Nashville District, Tennessee. The Hon. Cave Johnson, of Tennessee, has announced himself as a candidate for re-election to Congress. Hackett has just closed his short engagement at the Park. Mr. and Mrs. Brougham are playing at the Chatham. Mr B. takes a benefit to-night, it being his last. The Hon. Edward Everett is thinking about taking tea in China. Burton is in this city. He will appear at Niblo's, as will the pretty Miss Reynolds, the Ravels, &c. Ex Gov. Marcy and Chief Justice Savage have arrived at Howard's, to finish the winding up of the Nicoll and Trust Company business. Mr Howard is endeavoring to encourage and reassure his guests, now that the " twenty third of ApriF' has quietly gone past; but we are authorized by Father Miller, to assure them this is all mistaken confidence, and that they cannot be let off in this way?for the danger has butjust begun, and will continue to increase for a whole twelvemonth to come, during the whole of which period " ascension robes" are daily expected to be on the rise. The Hon. P. P. Barnard, M. C., from Albany, i i n .uo i line anivru ai me adiui iiuuar, wlieic iiic auuuai St. George's dinner will be given this day. Lord John Hay and suite, from the warspite, are expected to be present. Dinner at 6 o'clock. City Intelligence. The Last Murder.?An Irishman named Patrick Rush, a laborer, of 62 Centre street, was knocked down on Saturday by a fellow named Edward Dimon, a five point loafer, recently from Blackwell's Island, and falling upon the curb stone, died almost immediately afterwards from apoplexy,superinduced by the blow and fall on the side walk. The coroner held an inquisition in the Grand Jury room yesterday morning, when the following testimony was elicited:? Elles Rush, being duly iworn, said that the deceased was her husband, nnd was born in Ireland?he was 46 years of age, and lived at Mr. McKee's, 61 Centre street? he left the house about 12 o'clock yesterday, and I did not see him afterwards alive?I found him at the city prison doad, and was informed by Mr. Broply of the corner ol Anthony and Centre streets, that he had been taken there. Thomss Swam, being duly sworn, says?I live at 153 Anthony street; I have frequently seen the deceased; he sometimes was intemperate; 1 saw him yesterday morning about 10 o'clock, corner of Little Water and Anthony streets; lie appeared to be a little in liquor; he was in com pany with another man whom I do not know; I saw him again in the afternoon between three and four o'clock, about three doors from where 1 live; I saw him fall upon the pavement; I saw no person near him at the time he foil,he got up after wards and followed a man to the'ptimp; he did not appear to be injured by the fall ; there was no bloedlupon him; I do not know the man; I should know him if I saw him. Q ?Is that the man sitting thare??(pointing to the prisoner.) A It is; this man drawed a fail of water and laid it down on the side of tha walk, and then the two men commenced quarrelling, but I did not hear any thing that passed between them; I then saw this man draw oil and strike the deceased with his fist; he knocked him down, but I did not see him strike more than one blow. Oeorok Rolougm called and iwarn?I live at 140 Anthony street, and had seen deceaaed, but had no acquaintance with him; I found him lying on the pavement yesterday, nearly opposite my bouse; his head waa lying on the curb signs, and he appeared to have been bleeding fro si a cut in the head; he appeared to he ssnseless and almost pulseless; he did not revive after that; I took him to the city prison with another man, and left him there dead. Pktkr Swa xts called and sworn?I live at No. 6 Little Water street; I did not see the prisoner, nor never saw him before yesterday, to my knowledge; I saw nothing of the alfray nor beard no quarrelling; all I know about it is, thnt I brought the man to the city prison on a cart. Hon a 110 N- Ball called and sworn?1 live at 139 Anthony street; I saw the deceased fall yesterdav afternoon, from the lront of the store door of Arthur McKenny; I cannot say whether he fell down or was pushed, as I had not a full view of the door; he got up hfmielt and appeared to be apparently intoxicated. John Handly, of Brooklyn, who was passing at the time testified to seeing deceased fall, and when the prisoner who was near him passed by, witness asked " if he did not think it wax a shame for him to strike an old man;" the accused replied " that he had been bothering him all day." AuSASBn Mark ikwici called and sworn ?I live at 150 Anthouy street; I saw the a"c,used strike the deceased on the left side of the head, and he then fell on his right side to the pavement. Drs. Macomb and Tompkins held a post mortem examination on the body of deceased, and returned as the result, that the immediate cause of his death was apoplexy superinduced by the blow and fall on the pavement. The jury returned a verdict in accordance with these facts, and the prisoner was committed for examination. Gkbat Movement in Stock Operations.?The new Hoard of Brokers is rapidly becoming the great centre ol stock operations. Their system of meeting openly in the Exchange, before all the world, seems to tnke amazingly. Their transactions ap. pear to be nearly double the amount of the old Hoard. Some of the members have already cleared their #20,000?some their #10,OCX). The times mur. ; Trouulb in Porto Rico.?We learn by the Su san, from Ponce, P. R., that great numbers of armed negroes werejseen on the borders of the island, and [that the whites were in a constant state of alarm. Theyjexpected an attack from the blacks every hour. Thk Piratk auain.?The slaver brig which was boarded by the boats of the Vincennes, a short time ago, has again been seen chasms vessels ofl the Isle of Pines. We trust that when she is again boarded she will he taken possession of. She is rather a dangerous craft for that dangerous place. Quickest Passaoe Yet ?The steamboat South America, Capt. Hrainard, lelt Albany on Wednesday evening of last week at ten minutes before 7, and arrived at New York sixteen minutes past 2? making her passage from wharf to wharf in 7 hours 21 minutes?over 21 miles the hour. Hudson River ?The river continues very high at Alhuny Piers are underwater, and as there is plenty of snow in the interior, there will be no lack of water for some days to come. Simplicity.?The following rich specimen of rustic simplicity is from the Miner's Journal i? "New York city i? ?tii<l to tie infestod with numerous groupsot daring burglars." t United NUt<i Circuit Court. Present the Circuit and District Judges. Aram 2i.?Tht People v?. Jeste Hoyt ? After the had taken thdr seats, the iiamea of the jurora were called over, and Judge Thompson desired the defendant's counsel to proceed. Jacob Little, examined by Mr. Seldeis, testified that he was, for the last^ten years, an extensive dealer ip exchanges, and in money business. Q by Mr. Seldeis?Suppose you were in the receipt of large sums of money, for which you can discharge yourself from all responsibility by depositing in bank such funds to the creditor your principal, and supposing you were afterwards required, instead of depositing it, to retain it in your own hands, under your own control, without the right of using it, a-id to pay it upon drafts payable to the order of persons residing in all parts of the United States, what would you consider an adequate indemnity, without reference to any fixed compensation you were to receive from your principal? A?From one-eighth to one-half per cent, according to the advances to be made. Judge Thompson?You state what is the common usage and not simply what is your own charge? A?Yes, sir. BenjitMiiv F. Butler, sworn and examined torthe defence?Q?Mr. Butler, during the time you held the office of District Attorney, and during Mr. Hoyt'scollectorship, were you employed by him to defend a suit brought t A ?Yes, sir. Q?Was that suit settled? A?I believe that suit was never formally settled, although some compromise of it took placeQ?When was that done? A?A little more than a year ago; the suit was brought against Mr. Hoyt and one of the banks. 1 was not concerned for the hank. Q?You received instructions to commence several suits against the firm of Lord & Co., at the suit of the United States? A?Yes, sir. Q?I wish you would give some explanation about those suits? A?In the month of January, 1840, at which time I was District Attorney, I received eighty bonds, given by Nel. son J. Elliott U Co. as principals, and Reuben Lord as surety. Immediately, or very soon, after receiving the bonds, 1 applied to the Custom House to ascertain the names of tho persons who composed the firm, having no means of ascertaining myself. I made this inquiry personally. I was then informed, bv some officer of the Custom House, that the firm of Elliott St Co. was composed of N. Elliott and } Lord. That information was given to me officially. I supposed, at the time I received it, and until after the return of the writs, that the information was correct. I did not bring the suits for two months after, although I had instructions to bring them immediately. The reason why I did not bring the suits w??, that Lord had large claims on the government. Throe commissioners were appointed by government to investigate those claims. I was one of the commissioners. Tending the investigation, an opposing claim was put in by the counsel for the corporation, and considerable liti. gation took place as to whether those claims should be paid to the corporation or to Mr-Lord. Theclaim ofMr. Lord was argued by Daniel Lord, Jr., Esq., and the claim of the corporation was argued by their counsel. In consequence of these claims I delayed the suits, as I thought they would be ultimately paid to Mr. Lord, and not to the corporation. I suspended the suits for two months, and I made a full report to the Secretary of the Treasury in explanation. Here Judge Thompson interposed and arid the evidence was not pertinent to the question before the court, and called for Mr. Butler's costs, which were handed up by Mr. Hoyt?amount, $-2661. Mr. Butler requested to be allowed to read some extracts from bis letter book in explanation of the part which he had in the proceedings above detailed, which the court permitted him to do, but as they are not relevant to the subject matter of this Buit we do not give them. John L. Tiffany sworn and examined on the part of the defendant. A book containing a daily account of the deposit lists was handed up to witness. Q?Have you footed up that book? A?I do not recognise this book. Q?Were you an assistant ol Mr. Walters.? A?Yes, sir. Q?State what the course was with regard to the amounts reimbursed to merchants .by Mr. Hoyt. Were tney cnargeu to toe unitea states/ A?They were not. Q?When the amount was received from the Treasury what was done with it? A?We deposited it with the cashier, and it swelled the amount of the'deposit list. When the excess of deposits were called for by the merchants, we paid them, but we Kept no entry of having done so, and when the returns were made we charged them in the deposit list. Judjre Thompson.?What was the effect of that? A?Beyond our office I don't know what the effect is. Cross-examined by the District Attorn?t.?Q?Was not a separate account kept for those deposits? A?Yes, sir. Q?Was the excess credited to the cash account or quarterly account? A?I cannot tell. Q by the Coubt?Is there any account kept of the de. posits? A ?Yes, sir, there is a deposit book. Hamilton Bruce sworn and examined for the defence.? Is a clerk in the Custom House; has been there since May 1839; is a liquidating clerk; sits at the desk formerly oc. pied by Mr. Tremain; Tremain had been in the Custom House for many years, I found some entries lu Mr. Tremain's desk, from whieh I ascertained that the Collector had been charged with more money than he had received credit for, amounting to about $300. Cross-examined hy the District Attorney.?I did not compare those entries with the impost ;book, but I compared them with the cash list. Mr. Brown recalled?i examined the account of short deposits now produced, commencing in 1839 and ending with Mr Hoyt's retirement'from office. I found the amount to be $1483 83, chnrged to Mr. Hoyt. Cross-examined hy the District Attorney?This sum is due by merchants in this city; they aro all able to pay if called upon: I don't know that they have been called upon hy Mr. Hoyt; it is the duty of the cashier to apply to them. By ibe Court?State where the liat now produced on the tame subject caxie from? A?One part ia in the handwriting of Christy and the other in the handwriting of Jackson; they are Custom House Clerks; I have no reason to believe that Mr. Hoyt has collected any part ot thia money; there were some notice! sent to the persons owing the money, but I don't know that they were all sent. To a question hv Mr. Hoffman?It was the ordinary business of the office to sand those circulars or notices. Thompson. Judge. ?You stated that you examined a book marked B, and found eighteen Pirora in that book against Mr. Hoyt; I want to know what those errors were A?The eighteen errors were in the interest account of the three first days of Mr- Hoyt's time, amounting to $48. George T. sworn nn<l examined for the de. fence?Was a Commissioner of the Custom Housa; I succeeded Mr Brown; 1 was employed rather as a distributing Agent; my commission on disbursements was one per cent. Cross-examined by the District Attorney?The Commissioner before me was Mr. Brown; I do not know what per rentage lie received; there was a dispute between him and the Government about it. 1 believe there were three Commissioners in Mr. Browns time; when |I came into office the whole of the papers and accounts were in Mr. Brown's bauds; he handedthemoverto me; I don't know whether the Collector was one of the Commissioners or not; my commission on my disbursements amounted to $440. Seixas Nathan sworn and examined for the defence? I nave Deen lor tne last 20 year* a upaier in cxcnnngcs, ana in paving and receiving money; 1 have never charged let* than half per cent. Cross examined by the District Attorisry?Q.?li a Broker was appointed Agent to a Banking Hou*e at $40,000 "a ?year and he was directed to hold the fund*, would he charge the half percent? A?He would. Mr. Hofpm** read letter* of Mr. Hoyt in an*wer to those of Mr. Woodbury, read on Friday in relation to the bplance* appearing on foot of the quarterly account* re. mniniag in Mr. Hoyt1* hand*. After Mr. Hoffman had got through with the reading of the correspondence the Counsel for the Defendant rested their case. The Court then called upon Mr Hoffman to know if he had any other evidence. Mr. Hoffman laid they rested also. The CotIrt directed the District Attorney to furnish a list ofthe points upon which he relied, and directed the Defendant's Counsel to have a lilt of Defendant's claim* made out ltv Monday morning for the jury. After which the Court adjourned to Monday (this day) at 10 o'clock. Court of Common PIom. Before Judge Ingraham. Aran, 25.? Was. Chance vs. S Drufmie ?The other Side of the Ca'e?K report of the trial of this case appeared in this paper of Saturday, which presented the ststement made by the opening of the plaintiff's counsel, hnt did not state the positions which were taken for the defence. No defence was interposed on the ground of th e rust upon the watch movements sold, although such defence existed. The suit was brought in violation of what Mr Dryfous considered to he an understanding with Mr. Chance, entered into in the presence of Mr. Ferdinand Thieriot, one of the firm of Messrs F. Melly, Jr. fc Co., and the defence was rested upon points of law arising upon the plaintiff's proof, which points will undergo tho examination of the full bench. Tea.?We know of no housa better capable of supplying this delicate article, than the Canton Tea Company, ol 121 Chatham street. Superlative and .,.,,...1 ... i Tnncu ifuaiuuo iia?>uriaiiiMi ill |?ncr*, mill r*l|UI5llC neatness are found here in happv combination.? Howqua's Black Tea has obtained a high notoriety among the connoiseurs and epicures in this line. Another Defaulter.?The Washington Globe states that the Collector of the Customs at New Orleans, appointed by Mr. Tyler, is minus in his cash account about $>l<N),000. Lake Navigation.?Navigation on the Ontario and Erie, has been resumed. In one week navigation all over the country will be in excellent order. High Prick of Hay.?Shipments of hay are making from the west into Canada. The price there is $20 a $24 a ton. Collector of Albany.?Albert Gallup, locofoeo, has been appointed collector of Albany, in place of I itomnft McElrny removed ENCoi!RAr.i\a ? Filteen stcamboataare now building in Cincinnati. OO- When doea the exhibition of new paintings for 1H|3 open 1 I)o tell. Court Calendar ?Tun Dir. Hunmo? (Jou*T.?No*. fl\ #9, SO, 08, BO, 87. (W. 89. 91 i?, HO, 16,97. ? i BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Washington, TCcrrtapoodeme of the Herald.] Washington. Anril ? lflih Mr. IVebstet's Ritwn?Sorner* Cate?DtepIntercet Felt?John C. Spencer. Dear Sir The return of Mr. Webster to this city, and hie anticipated resignation, excites no little interest. His resignation, 1 think, is beyond all doubt. The engrossing topic here is the sentence of the Court in the McKenzie case. The finding of the Court Martial produced no little amazement; for it certainly is at variance with the settled conviction of the public mind, and with what is reported, and positively claimed to be the unanimous opinion of the Cabinet, and what is understood to be the opinion of seven members of the Court. The Somers tease is, and ever must be, one of thrilling interest. It fnrnishes a crisis in the short, yet eventful history of our gallant navy. The pen ofhistory never recorded deeds of more heroic and chivalrous daring, and the scroll of fame is enriched by no brighter names than those lhat have been furnished by the American navy. The true and judicious friends of the navv have been filled wiili dread at the attempt that has been made to vindicate the tragedy of the Somers, and not only to screen its principal actor, but to claim for him new honors, and a brighter fame. The horrible aflair of the Vomers has presented the question, how far human liberty and human life may be sacrificed to allay the fears of a commander, or to minister to his crude and false notions of subordination and discipline, engendered by vanity, and nurtured by mental imbecility. The great gifts of God to man, human liberty and human life are too sacred to yield to any other power than that of stern, unavoidable, and inexorable necessity. Then a freeman may be fettered with irons?anu then he may be torn worn lamny ana mends, lacerating the tenderest feelings of the human heart, and spreading gloom and desolation over the domestic hearth, und over the hopes and prospects of those more intimately allied to him. But unless such necessity exists, no matter if ten thousand brighter names shone upon the historic page of our navy; no matter if ten thousand brighter ileeds covered it with glary, the American navy would become a bye-word and a reproach in a republic of freemen. It would become a very stink in the nostrils; and public opprobrium and execration would settle upon it. 1 care not if the mightiest armada of Europe would quail before it?it the thunders of our cannon caused every throne on earth to tremble ; aud if the gallant bearing of our tars inspired respect in every quarter of the globe, one murder of an American freeman by the arbitrary and lawless power of a despotic commander, sanctioned and countenanced by the. navy, must tarnish its glory, and awake one deep and universal exexpression of public indignation Whether on land or at sea,the spirit andgeniusof our laws and institutions throw the sacred mantle of their protection around the humblest and poorest citizen; and the humblest man in the crew of the Somers, by God, by nature, and by the law of the land, has secured to him the same rights, and the same protection as the most distinguished officer that ever walked an American deck., Strange, indeed, would it be if the American navy were the tyrant's home, and the despot's throne; and if the freeman, who left the peace and security of bis fireside to encounter the dangers of the deep in his country's service, should be exposed to the lawless violence, or the coward fears of a commander Public opinion will settle this great question right, and all T fear is, that the effort made to screen and justify McKenzie will expose our gallant navy to prejudice and popular hostility. Where, in this broad land, was the shocking bfinir of the Somers palliated and softened as if was by the representations of the friends of McKenzie, announced at the domestic fireside, without producing a thrill of horror1? and where was the parent who did not cling to his son and vow that the American navy should never witness the lawless execution of his child 1 and where was lhe[mother whose son was enrolled upon the navy list who did not offer up her prayer to Heaven that he might speedily be released from a service where chains and blood, punishment and death were made to allay fear and to feed a fahe and diseased appetite for renown? I have but a moment to advert to the relation of Mr. Secretary Spencer to this question. It was a delicate and trying one, and most nobly did he sustain himself. His bearing has been that of a tender and oflectionate parent filled with anguish at the ciuel death of his son, as well as that of a high minded patriot submitting the cause to the law and to the legally constituted tribunals of the country. Pure and elevated as has been his course in all this matter, he has been charged with bringins|otiicial influence to bear against M;Ken/.ie. Nothingcanbe more false. Never was Mr. Spencer present a moment in the Cabinet when this question was under discussion, and never did he exchange a word concerning it with the President or the Secretary of the Navy. He abstained most carefully from all interference, and from the exertion of official influence on this subject. This is well known here, and I am well assured that every member of the Cabinet will cordially and fully sustain my assertion. Never did Mr. Spencer utter one word to the President on the subject, and never did they in any way communicate concerning it. Yet to sustain McKenzie and to excite some sympathy in his favor, the slander has been gotten up that official influence was sought to be directed against him (K/- Now that the city is so full of strangers, they could not employ their time more advantageously should they have a leisure hour at their command, than by visiting the American Museum. The immense number of curi osities that the establishment contains, would richly pay them for the trouble ; every quarter of the globe has contributed its quota to the valuable collection. The grand cosmoramas form a prominent feature?they consist of nearly one hundred views, and are exquisite works of srt; to behold them alone is well worth double the price of admission. The splendid performances in the Lecture Room comprise every variety of entertainment. Singing, dancing, juggling, imitations, recitations, legerdemain, tic. Whero else can so much amusement be obtained for twenty-five cents 1 (pj- The liberality that is evinced by the manager of Peale's Museum, has been attended with the success we predicted. We have always maintained that if the public are presented with attractions, they will appreciate them, and the patronage conferred will be commensurate with their merits. Dr. Valentino is a great favorite, and it would be difficult to name a performer who has afforded more genuine delight, and gives greater satisfaction. To Sigr.or Blitz must be conceded the palm of superiority as a magician. For though thtre are many person* in the same profession, there is not or.e who possesses a tithe of his abilities. THE WORLD'S FAVORITE!?BLACK WOOD'S Edinburgh Magazine for Apiil will be published at noon TO-DAY, at the New World OIHce, 30 Ann street, at only 19) cents per single copy, or $3 a rear. The great talent embodied in this celebrated periodical, and the low price at which it is afforded, render* it the cheapest magazine in the world- The present number is a splendid one, as may bejudged by the following table of contents: I. The Tractice ef Agriculture?a noblo article. II. Poems and Ballads of Schiller. III. The Last of the Shepherds?a capital story, IV. The Foundling of the Bell?by Charles Maekey. V. Ammolat Bek?a true tale of the Caucasus?from the Russian of Marlinsky?chapter III. VI Occupation of Aden. VII Sonnet. VIII. Caleb Stukeley?pait XHI. IX. Imaginary Conversation between Mr. Walter Savage, Landor, and the Editor of Blackwood's Magazine. X. The Burial March of Dundee. XI. Lord Ellenborough and the Whigs. J. WINCHESTER,Ottlcs, 30 Ann si. {&?- BRISTOL'S 8ARSAPARILLA.-Eight years has this popular medicine been gaining afsst hold on the confidence of the public, and it now stand* approved by the medical faculty a* a standard remedy far scrofula and other diseases arising from impurity of the blood.?The case of Mr. jHolberton is but one of a thousand who have been restored to health when all other remedies had failed. Everv dav brines new prools of its virtues, and those per?ons who desire restoration to health are desired to call on Wm. Burner, No?. 60 and 69 Courtlandt treat. Thomas Ilogan, 909 Stanton street, or at Milhau'a Pharmacy, and examine a mass ofltestimony ol such par aona as are to be seen and inquired of. Bbld wholesale and retail by Wm. Burgor, 63 and 69 Courtlandt street, and 189 Greenwich street. {?- LEONARD ROOERS, ESQ, AN OLD REVOlutionary Hero, who has (ought for his country through twe wars, rnd is now 98 years old, says Sherman'a Cough Loraages hare snved his life. His physician and all his friends thought every day would he his Inst; when, behold ! a bo* of Sherman's Cough Lozengex soothed and allayed his cough, and he is now as comfortable as ho has been for years. Ho tells all he sees of Sherman's Lozenges, and is never without them, in case of need. Wn micht fill our paper with such cases, where Sherman's Lozenges have cured the supposed incurable. But an article so long, and so well known, hardly needs a word from any one. Dr. Sherman is the originator of pleasant medicine, and his Lozenges are the only ones known or used. Warehouse, 106 Nassau street. Agents-3 Le leer Buildings, Philadelphia; 4 Stanwix Hall, Albany; and 8 State street, Boston. Q&- SPLENDID NEW NOVEL WILL BE PUBLI9IIED in a double " Extra New World," on Tuesday morning, a splendid new Romance, received by the Britannia, entitled " 1 he Man of the reaple," a Romance of the Times of the French Revolution, by the author of the " Prince, Duke, and Page." Oneofthe best novels of the day ?full of spirit ami stirring incidents of that great dta- I ma In the world's history. Price, 19^ cents??19 a hundred. j : .i.