Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 11, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 11, 1843 Page 2
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and a baatn ol aolt ond water placed along aideof him, and 1 have than Men h*? own eon .elected to whig him,and thea aprinkle mil a ad water on hi* hack (artaaMhmm* ) Yea, 1 hare teen a daughter that compelled to whip her mother ; an! hare teen minuter1, of the go.pel making c hildren do thia duty and then weah their hand* in the blood ?{great aatomahment and aome ahahaa of the head among the audience. Voice. - Will you give US the ipMkir'i name 7 Bbowr,?W* hove hi* name bat we do not wlmh to giro it to-night, m the man may bo apirited away by the body stealer* The Rev. Mr. B?u, of Troy, wu then introduced to the audienae. Ha mode a very strong appeal to the feelings of the christian portion of the papulation in iavor of the cause ot anti-slavery. c laid that any man who favored "the damnable system of slavery woe a viper to the body politic, and an illegitimate soul on the soil of the republic." That twothirds of the north were ponderers to the institution of southern slavery, and that the clergymen lacked the moral courage to come out and show themselves. He said that there waa unlaw that lagalised marriage among the slavea of the wuth, and therefore that they and their mat- i tors lived in open violation of all the lawsof God and man, in indiscriminate prostitution, brutalizing, debating and destroy ing every principle of humanity. Oi vo them education and thay will make themselves free,and not keep them ignorant under tko deluded hope that in such ignorance they were happy with their lot? (Applause.) Heeontinued?"Here at the North, if a Minister seduces one of , liia congregation he was soon routed out, but the Clergy at the South could mis indiscriminately with their slaves and all was well-fapplauae) Was this right? ("no. no.*) Auothrrargumrnt was used against the cause of Anti-Slavery?that was that it partook too strong of amalgnmatioB He would ask if this is an argument at the Nerth in Iavor of the continuance oi slavery, what is that ot an utmost universal indiscriminate mixture of white ond bleck blood among thaae very opponents of Anti-Slsvery movements 7 (Very great applause.)? suck a hypocritical argument waa the plea of the devil himself. (Laughter.) The aneer of "amalgamation" against anti-slavery men came with a poor grace irem those who well knew that two thirds of the slaves now born south, or one half were the pure strain of the yellow boys. (Great laughter.) Tea, a southern slaveholder's nabob would come here to the north and marry one of our daughters, who from being raised perbapa to wait upon herself waa aeon transposed to a lordly mansion and immediately become so habituated to indolence that she would walk t hrough three roams to ring a bell for a servant who might be in the room adjoining, (laughter) and a; thi igs progressed she wauld in course of time see her 1 1 >1 t1 hlabf ter) and lantern jaw?, (laughter) strongly daguerretyped on the facet of the yellow boy* and girls of the plantation and then becoming accustomed to the horrible trade the gives him no reat until he packa them oil lor tale, so that they may quit her sight forever?(applause and criea of shame, shame ) A person who said he was from the town of Lynn, Massachusetts, rose and said he wanted to say a few words?that he was from the same place that George Latimer, the white slave, lived, and he wished to mention the fact that Governor Morton while coming on here from,Boston, this week, took a seat in the second class of cars, to have a talk with some of the colored people and the abolitionists. He supposed the audience all knew that the abolitionists had tried to get the rail roads to break down this distinction in the cars, and, therefore, he thought that thia was quite an item of considerable consequence, (laughter) and might tell at the neat electionHe said that as aoon as they could succeed and break up the ' Jem Crow" railroad cars on the railroads, then they intended in the Old Bay State, to break up the " Jem Crow" pews in the churches. That the railroad people now used that as an argument, and he did not knew but they would be compelled to break up the " Jem Crow" pews first, and the railroads afterwards. Brother Brown now commenced a flaming speech on lack of freedom?white alavea, hlacK slaves, police officers in Albany, runaway negroes,advertisements, law, gospel, Kmeline Sullivan, Albany, the Dutch and the devil?all the females beginning to move out of the church, and the smell ot brimstone, or something stronger, issuing from a pew of darkies in our rear, we involuntarily alid out ef the church, and found oursclf going down the Bowery at a rate of seven knots an hour, at a quarter past ten o'clock at night. Court of t hancrry. Before his Honor Tice Chancellor McCoun, M*v 10?Jtmtrican Inturanet Company, Vi. Dr. W. I. Simert, el. ml.?In ihia case the Chancellor made the order asked for by the complainants. Merchant*' Motrin* Inturanet Company, VS. Calob O. Haiticd, at. al?Motion is denied, ana the decree is allowed to stand. Each party to psy their own coa's. Court of Common Plena. Before Jadge lnglis. Aran. 10?Saxton versus Rotd.?Thia was an action brought by plaintiff to recover $90 for ship stores furnished by him for the use of the schooner Agawau, in the mouths of May and August, 1941, of which the defendant was owner. For the plaintiff it was proved that John H. Jackson.captain of the schooner, purchased the first parcel of the stores on the 2id May, 1941,and the other parcel on the 30th Aug. 1941 ,an l that both parcels were delivered on board said schooner at the respective times when they were puichased ; and that the captain directed the bills to be sent to the defendant as the owuer of the schooner. The defendant set up as a defence, first, that an agreement under seal was entered into between him and Jackson, the captain, that he (Jackson) should take charge of the schooner as captain, provision her, and pay wages to the crew, and afterwards divide the nett profits with the defendant ; and that defendant under said agreement was to be at the expense of any repairs that might become necessary to he done to the vessel. The next defence was, that on the 19th and 90th May, 1841, defendant caused notice to be published in the Courier and Enquirer newspaper forbidding all persons to trust the crew or any utker person on account of the owner of the schooner, and also a similar notice on the 30th and Slat August and 9d September, 1841 ; that plaintiff was a subscriber to tha Courier and Enquirer, which was sent to 119 South street To rebut theee defences, the plaintiff proved that the store at which the goods in queetion were purchased was at Ne. 88 Wall street, which he himself continually superintended ; that Mr. Webb his partner, had tha entire cnarge and control of the store in South street, w here the plaintill > Uom or never went, and that the business earned on in Wall street was totally distinct and different from the business carried on in the store in South street. Upon this state of facts, it was contended, on the part of the defendant, that, under the agreement, the master was to be considered, for all purposes of liability, the owner of the vessel; and that as long as the agreement existed the general owner was not liable : and also that the publications in the Courier and Enquirer were, under t-he circumstances, to be deemed siiiiicient notice to plaintiff. The court adjourned at 4 o'clock until 10 to-morrow (this day,) Harris Wilson, esq., for plaintiff. B. W. Bonny, Esq , for defendant. Circuit Go art. Before Judge Kent. Mat 10.?Hugh Graham vs. MJrtd Waller?This is a case for rent of premises near Murray Hill. The plaintiff hired the premises to a Mr. Tates, and he subsequently underlet to Alfred Waller, at the yearly rent of $000 per annum. The) suit is brought to recover two quarters, rent. Mr. Graham is absent to Europe, and left the basinew with a Mr. Mapes, his attorney. It seems thst a Mr Young, and also a Mr. Winans, received rent. The defence is that defendant hired of Michael Yatea instead of Hugh Graham, and they paid rent to Young and others as agent lor Yatea. Theodore Sedgwick for plaintiff; Mr. Cook for defendant. Verdict for plaintiff. OcncrsU Sessions. Before Recorder Tallmtdge an 1 AldermenfFurdy and Hilfiel J. W. 8tbajio, Acting District Attorney. Mat 10.?jf San-ant Triad for Grand Lareeny.?A woman named Cathsrine Ward, a native of New Jersey, aged 47 years, connected with a respectable family in this city, was tried on an indictment for grand larceny , in stealing 51.10 from James Cass, of 377 Division street, in whose family she was a servant at the time. The only evidence iig-unst the accused was her own admission of committing the offence, made in pretence of Mr. Can and othera. The Jury found her guilty , and the Court aentenced her to the State Priioa for two yean. The Kteoaan, in passing aentence, atated that the prisoner, although connected with one of our moat respectable families, owed her degradation and present disgrace to habits of intemperance, and it was, therefore, the more to be deplored than if emanating from other causes. 7Viol for Perjury.?Robert Bcott, formerly a clerk in the employ of Stephen Potter and James A. Bcott, late lumber merchants, at tha corner o( Hammersly and King streets, waa, tried on an indictment for perjury. The charge was that in a surt on the 12th of August last, in the Marine Court, by Frauds P. Simpson, of Middletown Point, Connecticut, before Judge Randall, for the recovery of S'i.M for oak lath, delivered to the firm of Potter A Scott, the eccused testified that Bimpaon agreed to sell the lath for $4 per thousand leet, and was to receive his pay in lumber, and also that no demand had ever been made by Simpson for the lumber, previous to the suit. On this testimouy for defence, judgment was rendered by Judge Sherman in lavor of the defendants. Mr. Francis P. Simpson was called by prosecution to prove the falsity of this statement and averred that he had never made any agreement with Robert Bcott, the accused, relative to the leth, as he did not suppose that he, Bcott, had any power to make such agreement. That previous to sending the lath to the firm or Potter A Bcott, he informed Mr. Stephen Potter that he wished to send a small quantity to them, but no agreement was made as to the price or terms of sale. That he had furnished lath to Mr. Potter at various times previous to the delivery of the present amount ut issue, but had olwsys sold it at $4 per thousand, and nevar TDtiiiB ant HfrMinpnt t a reroiie mv in Inmhmr Alan that paid V> |<er thousand for the loth at Middlrtown, but puting tor it in troda he wa? enabled to aoll it for Jht name price for cash, and realise a am all profit. W.^C. Winana who waa in the employ of Cotter It Scott aa clerk and book keeper, testified that the aale of the lath waa made at tour shilling* per hundred feet and that he entered the sale in the hooka of the firm at $4 per tbouaand taet, which he thought waa made by a mistake on h<? part, he being under the impreaaiou la the haate of the moment, that at four ahiilinga per hundrad fo<d it wouli amount to $4 per thouaand. Jemea A- Scott, late partner with Mr. Cotter, testified that the loth w aa purchased and a note given by their fl m for the amount, which waa to be paid in lumber.? Judge Randall waa recalled, and read from hie minutes the evidence ofW. W. Winana, recent bookkeeper of rotter fc Scott, in which Wlnan 'a atatcd that Simpson of. ferod to oell the aeeased ank lath at $4 a thouaand, and that Scott refaoad to take R at that price, when Simpeon agreed to aupnly him at 94, and deliver the Lath at that price, at which it waa entered in tha books of Potter k Scott, The discrepancy in the testimony of thi* witnaaa, waa such that the proaecution ooncludod to cloae their avi(il'tlPf T*Vtm dalanee leak mm mm * shlv RARfftirf?1 h* n h Bi i, M<| .then culled nnntHT o( w(tne*M to C?e the good < hirer tec of the ecroird ; and thejury retted a verdict of not goilty without leering their Mat* 1 he Cftrl then edjetirned till this morning II o'clock P. W. Snow, Into Coneul at Canton, died on Sunday, in Protidence, from the eflecta of diaeaae imbibed while in China. Oowtradict?i>.?The report that Commodore M?>ore, of the Texian nary, had turned pirate. NEW YORK HERALD" W York, Thnndajr, May 11. 1?**. Herald Literary Depot. All the now and cheap literary pablicatloas of the day are for aale, wholesale and retail, at the Haaau> Orrtca, northwest cornsr of Naasan and Fulton street Q[J- SuatcaiBEBichanging their realdence, will plaaae notiiy at this office, corner of Nasaan and Fulton streets, where they want the Herald left hereafter. Anniversaries, Blny, 1843. Thunday, 11(A. American Bible Society?Tabernacle, 10o'clock, A M. American Education Society?Mercer street Church, half past 7 o'clock, P- M. Exhibition of the Pupils of the New York Institution for the instruction of the Deaf and Dumb?Broadway Tabernacle, 4 o'clock, P. M. American Temperance Union, Tabernacle, 7$ P. Id. Friday, t'itA. American Board.?Tabernacle, 10 o'clock, A. M. American Society for Meliorating the Condition of the lews.?At 7| o'clock, at the Reformed Dutch Church, sorner of Broome and Oreene streets. Tks Homers Tragedy One* More. According to every appearance the agitation and movements in this melancholy affair will never be brought to a close. In Philadelphia subscriptions are under way for the purpose of procuring Commander McKenxie a sword. Something is also doing in Boston and Baltimore, and in this city we find in an evening paper a very interesting and curious correspondence between him of the Somers and certain merchants and brokers of this city, which indicates the strange and unaccountable feeling that pervades certain minds. We republish this correspondence, and have alss added to it a poetic effusion in the old ballad style, which was sent to us by the opposite side. We place before the world both these remarkable documents on opposite sides of that solemn tragedy,because we conceive it to be most manly, most fair, and most honorable to all parties concerned. By reading over carefully the merchants' letter and the poet's ballad, and comparingtheir several statements with the evidence on the trial, it will be seen that the fancy of the poet is as near the testimony as the facts of the men of business. We believe that it is hardly possible for a large class of society, in the present age, or in this community, to form a just and impartial opinion of that sad tragedy. There has been a bitterness of feeling, an ascerbity of speech, and a general excitement among the friends of McKenzie, as well as among those of Spencer, that prevents any cool or rational conclusion on the real merits of the case. The opinions of the Court Martial, or of any body of merchants, cannot alter those conclusions which the world at large, out of the reach of personal influence, have come to, on the evidence and facts of the case as brought out on the trial. We do verily believe that a large majority of the public decidedly condemn the necessity, the propriety, and the legality of the execution, although there are few that regret the result of the trial and the technical acquittal of the Commander. The worst feature in this said affair is the extreme bitterness with which the advocates of McKenzie have assailed all those who differed in opinion with them, and particularly the awful barbarity with which they have uniformly assailed John C. Spencer, who as a father, a Christian and a man, would have deserved reprehensiou of the severest if he had stood by without a feeling or without a tear on the subject. Yet all these considerations and views will pass for nothing among the excited friends on both sides. The present and the future ages have yet to give a certificate that will outweigh all that ever can emanate from Wall street. Correspondence, New Yore, April 18th, 1843. To Commerces A. 8. McKeniie :? Sir?Your commercial and maritime countrymen have a duty to perform to you, in relation to your suppressing the mutiny on board the U. 8. brig Somen. Your con duet bu Deen sunmitteato your (uperiori in the naval service, and has bean approved. Ton have been tried by your equals and acquitted with honor. That acquittal, through its highest functionaries, has been approved by yohr country. It is now becoming in your countrymen to unite their voice with these public decisions, and to assure yon of their sympathy and approval. A mutiny in a national ship is, itaelf, a heavy public calamity, full of danger, immediate and remote, to the best interests of your country. The turning of your ship into a sea rover, would have made the entire ocean a scene of outrage, rapine and murder. The land, also, would haye rang with cries of distress. That such a mutiny should have been organised by an officer, who had every advantage of connections, eduoacatien and talents, to seduce the common sailor and to carry into eilect his further purposes, was giving to the danger a form the most urgent and appalling. The weakness of your defences, the immature age and unsubdued, youthful, reckless passions of your crew; the certainty that to punish the ringleader would expose you to the utmost hostility of his friends, every way powerful aad that the inconsiderate pity of many might embody a formidable opposition against you, rendered the neceesary dsscipline and punishment full of peril to yourself.? But last and chiefest.the horror of an officer being obliged to execute, without the ordinary forms of the Justice of his country, a brother officer and two of his crew, made your position painful and diffloult without aperallel? Under such circumstances you carried into effact the authority of your ship, restored its discipline, saved the honor of our nnvy, the commerce of your country and the lives of your associates, and rescued countless numbers from every form of outrage and death. By decision, ncrjy, miu imij cuunigs, putting n nn ;gur line, honor and life, you mot tuck dancers. You have thus entitled yourself to our warmest thank* and highest praise The fearful example will not be without its effect. Lawless ruffians will aot dare to seek in the aaval service, the means ot consummating their Crimea Your brother officers will not hesitate to discharge their duty In enloroing discipline. Well disposed seamen will not fear the taint of a service where mutiny and murder may go unpunished, and although we cannot withhold our sympathy from the relatives of the mutineers, yet our regret is that the crimes were conceived which rendered punishment necessary and not that punishment has been inflicted. As for na, we present our thank* to von. We offer vou our congratulations on your honorable acquittal. We present you our best wishes, that your country may reward, and the world may acknowledge your decision, courage and patriotism. We remain, with great respect, New York Insurance Co N L St Geo Griswold B McEvers, Prest Boorman, Johnston kCo Atlantic Insurance Co Goodhue k Co Walter R Jones, Prest Andw Foster It Sons Mutual Safety Insurance Grinnell, Minturn k Co Co, Z Cook, Jr Prest John C Green General Mutual Insur'e Wm W De Forest k Co Co, N G Rutgers, Vice G K Collins It. Co President Howland It Aspinwall Sun Mutual InsursnceCe Hicks k Co A B Neilson, President Benj'n L Bwan Jackson Marine Insur'e Spafford, Tilestonk Co Co, 8 Baldwin, Prest Brown, Brothers It Co Alliance Mutual Insur'e C Bolton, Fox k Livingston C?,Jacob Harvey .Preat CH Marshall David B Ogden John Griswold Daniel Lord, Jr Rol>eit K rmit John Atithon E D lltu Ib'it k Co George Wood Davis, Brookr k Co J Prescott Hall P Harmony's Neph's k Co Samuel A Foot Alsopk Chaunrt-y Hiram Ketchum Wm Wbitlwck, Jr Marcus T Reynolds, Prime, Ward k King Samuel M Woodruff Barclay k Livingston J J Van Rensselaer John H Howland RobtC Cornell James Leek Co Loek wood De Forest Joseph Kernochan wm ^eioon Benyn lie Koreat kco Gordon k Talbot Taylor k Merrill Harea k Co ganda, Ko* k Co John R Hurd BoR.-rt k Kneeland Center k Co Woodhull k Mintnrn* Neeina, Townaend k Co Cary k Co John T Smith Wm 8 Wetmore Joaeph Foulke k Bona Wotmore k Co Tucker Cooper k Co Allen k Pa?on Wm H Ruaaell Charlea N Talbot R Wither. Darld Olyphant Jno Coyder Oeo Douglaaa Halrted Hainej k Co John Hageerty k Bona John P Stag* Auaten, Wilmerdine kCo 8 Oro.veuor k Go Peter I Neriua k Bona haa >1 Leupp Joaeph Bampaon k Co Jonathan Hillman L M Hoffman k Co H.-rnman Naih kCo WlD H HowlanJ k Co E G Faile k Co Silaa Holme. Nicbolaa Saltua J.moaD P Oedon flprague, ltobinaon k Co Tonnele k Hall Daniel 8 Miller 8 T Niroll Jonathan Btnrgeo Jamea W Otia Wianer^ Gale k Co Jacob R LoRoy C k L Dpnmaon It Co Frtncii P 8ici N THulbard, ChenorykEli Hart k Co W R k C Hitchcock Abm Kardea k Bona Joaeph Hndaon *.ee ? at Dsiifiti BUte, Gardiner A Howell Shepherd Knapp Abraa Rieharda Samnel Bell Cooper L UiranJ Henry Colt It Co JoUnaon k Lowden Thomaa P Stanton Henry Holdrege Samnel J add'a Bona Html L Mitchell til White It Son J k L K Bridge Wm S Packer Joieph Varnum Prentice, Finn It Co J W Leavitt A H Center A Son Chriatopher Wolfe Ruaaell Bart 0 A Cuihmaa k Co John Jewett k Sona Robt Jaflray|A Co Stone, Swan A Co Edwin Hoyt E kJ Herrick Fred% L Talcott Cheater, Clark k Co T Putnam A Co Pen fold A Schuyler Lane, Lameon A Co Wn O Bull A Co NeamithACo ?v ?SjiT^!rCnttIag^ l,l^lBrtrr^Tobb!ni' Oalliard A Kmbury Abilaa Fisher W A F Natl KhH Height A Co T Viator A Duckwitx O A Worth Oeorge Hastings F C Tucker Samuel Pack wood W B Poet Thomas Barron O U Hewlend Henry Uoggill Thomas Suffers Robert Hyslop Samuel S Howlood James W Ogden James loyd J Foster Charles A Jackson J N Cobb Joseph Bouchaad James k Uscree Brooks Ketchum k Ten Brooek k Co Wilson A Co Wm P Miller E D Comstock John Billiard Jr K W Dunham A Bon Lorine Andrews W? ? Bogert George Piltn J A O Hazard fc Co W? Dodge fc Son Ezra Lewie C ^ 8 Rowland E T H Qibeon k Co Do i?cT,tor * Whltmareh Dowa fc Ouiteou O Mao.'*?.. , Jamea W Bleocker Footer k Niciereon Franc 1a Leland Kuaaoll 8t0.rKM Wa G Ward Jamea H Br?K11' Joaeph Battelle Timothy T Kiek.lm P Schideainger Wm C Doughti-ty Epkraim Corning Brinkerhoof, Fox * Pulte" N. T. Carry 1 mua Henry Oardner T J Watera Richard P Buck Edward 8 Bibby Benjamin Richarda Char lea L Livingaton C fc V Waldo 8 C Morab Paul Babcock George W Bloat John Worta Irving Van Wort Bartlett fc Abbott N Low Nicholaa Low Jamea Rogera George Bulkley N O Kortright Samuel G Cornell David C Co I den PC Cornell JohnCDelprat John Loidlaw Win C Emmet P fc H Van Neat George F Tollman Bncklin fc Crane Herrick fc Van Boakerck Butler fc Barker David Dowa Robert Bayard Jamea B Douglaaa Morria Ketchum W H fc John C Minturu Pbiletua H. Holt Mullord Howes Jaaper Corning E M Cnwdrey George 8 Puffer Jamea LVerlck Jamea W Anlen Francia Diaz Benjamin A Mumford George Mc Bride, Jr % Samuel P Lord Frederick W Fovre Charlea E Quincey O F Gluim Guy Richarda Dwight Johnson O J Hayea John Beale J Howard fc Sona Oniric ha fc Kruger Hamilton Murray Samuel Hotaling Charlea E Tuwnaend D H Robertaon Wilaon, Milla fc Co EH Tompkina E Dunacomb fc Beckwith J T MerrUt H G Sand ford Hrnry Haviland Allen fc Whittleeey J Elnathan Smith Elijah Hoprock Samuel Candler Charles L Vose George Leland Wm H Harbeck D ?c A Kingsland St Co Bradish &. Johnson Wm C Tallmadge J F Clarkson A B Howard George W Attwood Egbert K Van Buren John Goldschmidt Jamea P Wallaoa J V Gibaoa Edward Bill Philip Spever Theron Loaee Henry Holt Charlea Williams Edward Remaen Schmidt k Balcher Goorge Merle Henry Barclay Jamea O Proudfit Ph Woodhouie Alexander Mattiaon Jamea Bell John W Quincey Jamea P Drummond William L Stone Francis Hall Tabsttown, 0th May, 1840. Gbntlimkis ?I have resd with deep interest and with emotions of no ordinary sensibility, the letter which yeu have done me the honor to address to me- The testimony you have borne to the purity of the motives by which I was governed in performing a painful act of summary justice, under the pressure of an overruling necessity ,haa such force and value that I gladly receive it aa a fair expression ef the Judgment of that great popular tribunal to which, in ourcountry, all mattera of general interest are finally submitted ; and to the document which contains it, I and my ehildren after me will ever attach a priceless value. Your judgment forever sets at rest the suspicion, il such has, indeed, been sincerely entertained, that my acquittal by the Naval Court of Inquiry and Court Martial was in any degree owing to the professional sympathy of my brother officers, and not wholly to the intrinsic justice of my defence, and the irresistible evidence on which it rested. When I look at the names of those who have subscribed the letter before me, and reflect on their standing and position ; their capacity of forming a sound judgment, their admitted intelligence, and unsullied probity, 1 cannot but regard the opinions it expresses as conclusive evidence that the judgment of the Navy is ratified by the verdict ef my country. This is the verdict bom suited , te sustain that consciousness of having acted from a sense 1 of duty which has hitherto been my support; a sense | of duty so solemn and imperative, that had I refused to obey its voice, sanctioned as it was, by the deliberate opinion of all the officers who were associated with me, I should have been guilty of disloyalty to my country and treason to the cause of humanity. For the kindness which has impelled you to eonvey to 1 me this invaluable expression of sympathy and approba- , tion, 1 beg you to accept collectively and individually,the assurance of my warm and lasting gratitude. 1 am, gentlemen, very truly and respectfully, your obliged and most obedient, ALEX. BLIDELL MACKENZIE, Commander U. 8. N. Messrs. N. L- kO. Osiiwold, and others, New York. The Bo me re. A Dallas?By norser denting, Esq., Quarter Master V. States Service. Come listen all ye sailors bold. Come listen unto me, I'll sing you of a cruel deed ; A bloody tragedy. i/gme mirn lanuimen, oua auu mu. Come liiten unto me, I'll make yea bleei your lucky (ten Yoe've never gone to iee. It *u the Somen, graceful, swift, A? trim t little brig, A* ere we* noddled by shipwright. Or (ulor helped to rigThat, right before the steady(Trades, Wei she cleaviag her awift way, And daihing from ner glancing howa The aparkling, auowy (prey. Like unto aome live ocean bird, Swiftly and light ahe breaata The up-curled, watery railing hilla, And akima along their creata.. Like unto aome live ocean'bird She spread* her winga of (now, And pile* thecanvaaa, gleaming white, On apan aloft, alow. On, on she fleetly rushes, Her wake, a track of foam, Outstreatching far, attests the speed With which ahe flies for home. Home! home! ah! what a Joyful word For every seaman's ear, But, ah ! vain word! vain ward ! to aome Of that brig's crew I fear. Stern sounds of import, dark and dread. Rise from her peopled deck : They're not the thrilling battle cheers Or shrieking* of the wreck, They're not the friendly trumpet's hail Far o'er the water's cast; Nor boom of cannon belching forth The fierce and deadly blast. They're not the orders, loud and hoarse, High rising o'er the gale, "Clew up ! clew down ! lay out and pus The gaskets round the sail TVnw'r* iminHfl dtf onviiiah and dMnair I Low, mournful dread and drear, Sighs, prayers, and inward euraaa The mntteringa of fear. They're aonndathatna'er were heard before Among a Yanhee crew ; That ne'ar before diigraced a ahip O'er which our bright flag flew. The grating'* rigged?the hangman'* whip Dangle* from main yard arm, The wond'ringcrew gaze on the eight With terror an J alarm. In doubt and fear they whiiper low, Scarcely above their breath, "What mean theae novel aight* and ilgn*, These *ign* of crime and death?" Ala*! the meaning's soon too clear; The noose i* round the neck . Of three poor men, but men a* brave A* walk the Somen' deck. But what'* the cause, and what's the crime, That thus, in manhood's bloom. And without form of law, three men, To such a death, can doom? Ala* ! suspicion, hate, and fear, And vanity, are rife; And a poor pride, that will not count The wortn of human life. A lubber** heard a wild boy"* yarn, That makr* his cheek grow pale, And straightway to the quarterdeck, He tells the wond'reus tale. 'Ti* taken up, and for this cause These men are doomed to die: A tale, which most men would have called, A weak and silly lie. On one side, Small and Cromwell stand, Bold men and sailors true. They quail not, though the boldeat might, With inch a death in view. The meanett Yankee tar that lire*, Will dare the ghattly foe, Where hulleti fly; where cutla**, pike, Oivea fiercely, blow for blow. Amid the (lathing cannon'* roar, When hand to hand we board, But. ah ! tia different far to face The hangmen'* cruel cord. Starboard, young, fooliah Spencer atanda ; The teara are in hia eye What feeling* of deep agony Mnat through hia hoaom fly ! Hethinkaofhome.hia father,friend*, Hi* mother** fend care**; He think* of all the hope* *nd fear* That promiaed life to blea*. He think*, too, of hi* comrade* bold Doomed by hit idle tale*, And their dread fate more than hi* own He bitterly bewail*. The whip* are manned with pialol raited The flrat Luff bravely atanda To guard that on the murd'rou* rope* Are laid unwilling hand*. Now, doomed men, look yonr la*t on life Look on the gathered erew t Look on the hounding joyou* brig : Look o'arthe water* blue Look on tbe Hooey Hooting cloud* j Look on the aun'acalnili^ht; Look on that banaor waving iron, Emblem of law and right Look ! look your loot! lor hark! a gun Send* forth ita imoky breath, "Whip!"?inatantly npon the word Their efee are aealod in death. The deed ia done ! that eruel deed? " Three oheera " the captain criea, " Three cheer* " for that dark blood atriped flag That o'er ua mocking Hiea. " Pipe down ! Pipe down ! The Captain criea " Tia dinner time o*day. That over in their ocean tombe I Theae corpse* we will lay." And aad aad alow our messmates dead We launched Into the waves, And watched them sink, mid ocean's moans, Deep in their watery graves. O'er them the winds a requiem sing ; Deep, mournful sounds the blast; And shriller hiss the curling waves As homeward we speed fast. Our brijpflies lilts some guilty- thing Faster, more fast she flies, From where the blood of murdered men From the deep ocean crieu In vain ! In vain ! Thou oan'st escape, Fatal, perfidious bark! The stains of blood are on thy deck. Thy freight is curses dark* And other hands than flesh and blood The " numberest 'snongst thy crew : Andafc hostly "mess" thou'It alwaysbear Acrost' the ocean blue. And not a.'0118 by mortal hands, Will be, When howls nightr blast, Thy reef poiL'ts knotted, earr ings hauled, Or mainyaru gaskets passed. No! often on that tallows spa r The yardsmen n.sve will *)uail, In tha midnight watnh at fige res three Unearthly?flesh less -pale. Strange sounds will float upw n the air, And in the blsst will speak ; And round the main-yard am is three ghoats Will play, and dance,and shriek ! And ill luck, and misfortune dire Will follow in thy wake, Till the ghastly three, when: lie their bones, Thy last dark haven makr. Oh ! better far to yiald hor then At once unto the dead, Than keep the bleody, cu raed craft, An honest seaman's dread I Take?take her far away fi*om land, Har rudder lash midship i From every yard-arm, fore and main, Let hang the murderous whip. Sheet home on every cursed spar, Set every rag ef sail-, And Inevn Kor tn tha AftAfln rltftfllfl And demom of ths gale ! * Admission to ran Bab..?The. examination for the admiaaion of Attornies is to ta ke place this day in the Superior Court room, in the City Hall. Marcus T. Reynolds, Joseph BoswelL, and Mr. Attorney General Barker, have been appointed a court of examiners. We have the most unquestionable authority for saying that the Judges of the Supreme Court have exhorted those gentlemen to put the candidates through the most searching and critical examination. Such an examination as will enable the Court to test the capacity, intelligence and fitness of the young gentlemen who may seek to become members of the legal profession, and to reject any who cannot give a ready and off-hand answer without stammer or hesitation, to at least a reasonable number of questions. The elementary books which are to be made use of on ths examination, are Chancellor Kent's Commentaries, Blackstone's Commentaries, and Doctor and Student. ?The books of practice are Graham's, Burrill's, aud the last edition of Archbotd's Practice of the Queen's Bench in England, and one or two others, which we do not now remember. In the evening another examination of candidates for admission to the degree of Counsellor, is to be held in the Library. The examiners are not yet Appointed, but we have reason to know that their Honors the Judges, will require that a searching examination shall also be made into the qualifications of the candidates in this department of the profession, and that the examiners to be appointed will be likewise exhorted to give no certificate to any gentleman who has not a thorough and scientific knowledge of the authors in which he is to be examined. Coke's Littleton's Tenures, and Fearn on Remainders, are two of the principal books to be on this examination. Official.?The Madisonian announces that the President left Washington on Tuesday morning for h i farm in Charles City County, Virginia, where he will remain for three weeks. Mr. Tyler has purchased a new farm in that direction, and paid $3),000, from the savings already made out of a salary of $25,000 per annum. He is right. The "Madisonian" also announces the resignation of Mr. Webster, saying?"we regret that any necear e'py, either real or supposed, should have existed for his retirement." Either "real" or "supposedl" wnataoes in&i pnrase mean, jonn jonesi Contxmfttkji Hoax.?Some impertinent coxcomb took the (trouble yesterday to write a number of letters to as many legal gentlemen about town, purporting to come from the office of the Herald and all signed "James G. Bennett." Several gentleman of our acquaintance called upon us, and others sent messages, when it was discovered that the notes were forgeries, and the whole thing a miserable hoax. We have a copy of one of these notes and have some inkling of the silly perpetrator. As soon as we are satisfied of his identity, he shall be exposed. Troubli nvriix Camp?The positive intelligence announced yesterday of Mr. Webster's resignation lias created a'great deal of commotion in the Custom House, Post Office, Pewter Mug, and other resorts of the Tyler "democracie." The*government officials here are divided into three or four cliqutt, and it is supposed there will be warm work soon. BArroiNTMxrrrs at Sihq Sirq.?Elam Lyndea, the recently appointed keeper of Sing Sing State Prison, has taken charge of that institution and Michael Hoffman having declined to accept the nomination of agent, the inspectors have appointed William H. Peck, a brother-in-law of Eli Moore to that responsible station. No man escapes or attempts this week. Ma. Harry P. Grattan.?This gentleman makes his debut before a New York audience at the Park to-night. He appears in the character of Hamlet, in which he gained in England the warmest encomiums of Sergeant Talfourd and other distinguished men. Mr. Grattan is a gentleman of acknowged literary talent, and as a tragedian,he has earned an equally sound reputation. A much greater de gree of interest than the announcement of new candidates far public favor usually excites, has been awakened by that of Mr. Grattan. Let us see how he fulfils these high anticipations. Beautiful Concert.?Mr. Bley, assisted by Madame Button, Messrs. Rakeman and Timm, give a concert this evgmng at the Apollo Rooms, Broadway. Mr. Bley is a celebrated periormeron the violin, of the new school from Paris. He is the Gymnase Musicale. Mrs. Sutton is well known as the first soitano in the country. It will be a delightful and refreshing entertainment. The selections are admirable?see advertisement. From the West Indies.?We have files of papers from Deraerara, and the islands. Frequent shocks of earthquake continued to be felt at Nevis, St. Lucia, Acc. A shock at Antigua.on the 14th ult. caused much apprehension. The island of St. Vincent was suffering from drought. The canes are burning, and the young plants dying. The Union Blues of Nuwarr.?This fine, spirited Company came over yeeterday, and were very handsomely received by the Light Guard of this city. They were reviewed in front of the City Hall by his Honor the Mayor and the Corporation. After that, the military and the honorable Corporation went into the tea room and liquordated sundry epigastric demands. Another Strike?The sailors 01 nfw "Tirana, amounting to two or three hundred, have struck for higher wages. Another Defaulter.?John Hutt, [the treasurer of Arkansas, for 04,400. Small potatoes. Cltjr Int*Ulf?iiM. Swiuumo ik? Appointmunts, Jcc.?The Mayor's office and avenues thereto, were crowded to excess yesterday with the newly appointed and elected officers, who had assembled for the purpose of taking the oath of office; and the remainder of the time ot his Honor was occupied in examining the thousand and one applications lor places r.s city watchmen. As to the general appearance of the whole party, we should judge that very few of them had called upon Jem Grant, the Corporation barber. The reason may have been?unfortunately for them?that Jem deals upon the cash principle; we aslted no questions, but would respectfully remind these gentlemen that Jem Grant, No. 1 Ann street, is duly appointed Corporation Barber for the ensuing year, and does up his business at 6 cents a shave, croton water gratis. They must look decent by next week at least. During the day, Malachi Fallon, the recently appointed keeper of the City Prison, appointed ths following persons as deputy keepers, who took their stations yesterday afternoon:?Abraham B. Purdy, of the 8th ward; Joseph K. Hatfield, of the 11th; Robert Donnell, of the 5th; Joseph Cornell, of the 17th; Edward Farlan, of the 7th; John Asten, of the 10th; John Wheeler, of the 18th; Samuel Allen, of the 11th; Bernard Conway,'and Thomas Golder, of the 6th. The two latter have been placed in charge of the femals prison. Robert Lummery was appointed engineer; and Henry Keyser, of the 17th ward, was appointed deputyj keeper of the lock up house of the Upper Police office. We did not learn the name of the person appointed as deputy at Harlem, nor the watchman for the female prison. Another Scene.?When the Board of Assistants proceeded to meet the Board of Aldermen in joint ballot, the most disgraceful scene we ever witnessed took place in the passage between the two Board IUVHIO. J.IIIO I'accilgc: WU IKCIMliy uiaiuuicu IU BUIfocation with a crew oi the most ill-looking officehunting loafers we ever saw ; the Septembrizers of Paris were gentlemen in comparison to those fellows. As soon as the Board of A wist ants had made their way to the room door of the Board of Aldermen, a tremendous rush was made by the hungry loafers to obtain admittance into the Board room ; the door was immediately slammed ih their faces ; a general melee then ensued among themselves? the officers attempted to quell them, outit was all in vain. Officer Relyea was nearly choked: the staves of office were taken from the other officers, and one or two of them knocked down and trampled upon. Alderman Pettigrew was also knocked down and the skirts of his coat torn; several othei Assistant Aldermen were nearly demolished. Alderman Boggs' goggles were broken, and we fear his nose into the bargain. Assistant Alderman Henry of the 6th ward lost his silk Barcelona handkerchief : and pencil cases and penknives to no end were lost?in short Buch a scene of confusion and riot we never witnessed before. It would nave done honor to the Wapping or St. Giles in London oi Donnybrook fair in Dublin. The Last Rati.?A young girl named Mary MaI tilda Knight, whose father keeps a porter house at the corner of Division and Rutgers streets, came to the Police office on Tuesday evening and entered a charge of rape against a young man named William Margeaon. She stated that he seized her while she was in the act of makint a bed in her father's house, threw her on the bed, and then by force accomplished his purpose. He was arrested yesterday by officer McKibbin and committed for examination. Pkriury.?A German named Henry Reiter was fully committed at the Upper Police, on a charge of perjury, it having been proved by two respectable witnesses that he falsified himself in a suit before Justice NewhotMe, for the recovery of the sum of $4 for rent due by a man named Theobald Hepp. Victimized.?The Coroner held an inquest yesterday on the body of a woman named Mary Ann Brown, wife of James Brown,of the rear of 88$ Oliver street, who had died the evening previous from continued habits of intemperence. Shop Thieves.-?'Three of these pests to storekeepers were arrested yesterday and committed te prison for trial for petty thefts. The first were Mary Riley and Marv Rooney, charged with stealing two pair of ladies' shoes from P. S.Whitney, 74 Canal street, and another woman named Mary Rooney, for stealing a pair of shoes from the store of Stewart 3c Co., 197 Hudson street. Escape From Blackwkll's Island.?Mary Riley, Barney Jones and John Dericks. who had recently escaped from Blackwell's Island, where they were confined tor petty offences, were arrested on Tuesday evening by officer Sweet and sent back for punishment by close confinement and bread and water. Movements.?Major General Winfield Scott is amis private residence in &iizaDetntown, w. J. General McNeil was at Detroit on the 4th inst. Blair, of the GUbe, is in St. Louis. Marble is in Philadelphia. John Tyler intends visiting Virginia before he starts lor the North. His Excellency the Chev. de Argaiz, Spanish Minister, with his family, arrived in town yesterday, and has taken rooms at the Waverly House. Naval.?The U. S. ship Independence, Commodore Stiingham, from Pensacola, arrived yesterday afternoon. The following is a list of her officers: Charles Stewart, Commodore commanding home and West India (gnadrons; Silas H. Stringham, Captain commanding Independence, Lieutenants James T. H omans, Edward M. Vail, James Findlay Schenck, James 8. Palmer, Francis linger, A A. Holcomb, John J. B. Walbeck; James M. Greene, Fleet Surgeon; Francis B. Stockton, Purser; Joseph Stockbridge, Chaplain; James S. Biddle, Acting Master; Robert Wood worth, Passed Assistant Surgeon, James M. Minor, Assistant Surgeon; James Mayor, Professor Mathematics; B. Macomber, Captain Marinas; Algernon 8. Taylor, Lieutenant Marines; James W. Ripley, John Q. Adams, Passed Midshipmen; Charles T. Stewart, Commandei's Secretary; Albert B. Ashton, Commander's Clerk; Charles Dennis, Captain's Clerk; J. M- Salter, Parser's Clerk; Midshipmen E. Allen, J. P. Bankhead, Robert Milligen, George P. Welsh, Clark H. Wells, Albert O. Enos, Edmund C. Osnet, Andrew F. Monroe, Alex. J. Mitchell, James C. Jonett, Oscar C. Badger, Dawson Phonix, David A Cheever, J. Howard March, H. SL George Hunter, Charles Woolley, H. O C. Shaw; Michael Hall, Acting Boatswain; Was. B Brown, Gunner; J. Rainbow, Carpenter: James Frazer, Sailmaker; Timothy C. Watrous, J. C. Lawrence, Master's Mates. Naval.?The following changes have taken place in the Navy since the 2d instant t? Lieut. Samuel F. Hazard, to the Decatur; Lieut. A. A. Harwood, to ordnance duty; P. Mid. Jamea A. Doyle, to the receiving ship at Baltimore. Gunner, Thomas Dewey, to the ordinary, New York; Lieut. Joseph H. Adams, sloop Levant; Lieut. Ch. H. McBlair, leave four months.; Lieut. James Noble, rendezvous at Charleston ; Lieut. Junius J. Boyle, leave three months; Surgeon John F. Brooke, leave tfiree montha. Unrivalled Exhibition.?All the animals in the United States united, accompanied by the celebrated Herr Drieabach, the unequalled wild animal tamer, with his leopards, panthers, tigers, and majestic lion, will enter the city at Barclay street ferry this day at lOo'clock, A. M., and form a procession, headed by a splendid music car. drawn by tour large elephants, containing an excellent band of music, ana proceed through Barclay street to Greenwich street; up Greenwich to Chambers street; up Chambers street to Hudson street; up Hudson street to Abingdon Square;up Bleecker street to the Bowery; down the Bowery to Grand street; up Grand street to East Broadway; down East Broadway to Chatham street; down Chatham street to Broadway: up Broadway to the corner of Thirteenth street; where they will be exhibited for one week, under a spacious pavilion, prepared expressly for the occasion, capable of accommodating six ta eight thousand persons. _____ T? n. . ,w . m*\ Unm.T.?Three advertise ments in another column inserted by Mr T.Jones,of the sign of the American eagle, 82 Chatham street, should be read by all. They are headed "A clear complexion," "The hair forced to grow," and "A good shaving soap at last." The articles are known to be excellent?we advise all to try them, as they are sold reasonable. Foreign News at Hand.?The steam shipGreat Western, Captain lloeken, has been out twelve days. She will arrive on her regular day, Sunday? with ten days luter news from Europe. Chatham Theatre.?At every repetition of the play of" Metamora," we discover beauties before unobserved, both in language and the manner in which Mr- Forrest displays the character of " the last of the Wampanoags," which make us lament the premature death of the talented and gifted author. Supported by Miss Clifton and the new favorite at this house, W. Marshall, the pece went ofl to the delight and satisfaction of all. To-night Mr Forrest plays Macbeth, and Miss Clifton app Nirs as Lady Macbeth. No doubt a full house will greet them on this occasion. | BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. , Late from Mexico.?By the ?chooner William Bryan, Captain Moss, which arrived last night, we have received a file of papers and a letter from our correspondent at Vera Cruz, dated the 24th ultimo, from which we extract the following items A * Forced Loan" decree has been published in Mexico to the amount of two millions and a half, of which MOO,000 are for the American government. The money is to be paid in to the government within lour days from the pub'ication of the law. Thia loan tails only on Mexican citizens. An American schooner arrived at Vera Crux in tour days from Campeachy, with despatches tor the government. They inform us that every thing was in the same state, which means that they were in a bad state. The greater part of the crew of the steamer Regenerator have demanded their discharge, which, as they are Englishmen, cannot be denied them. By a law recently enacted, an additional duty of 20 per cent, is imposed upon all imported goods. The British ship Alice Jane was to leave on the 25th ult, with fresh troops for Campeachy. Supplies of coal and money are also being sent to that place,?New Orleans Picayune of 2d inst, Capt. Campbell Graham, of the U. S. Army, and Walter Gwynn, Esq , civil engineer, have been appointed to make sn examination with a view to re-ooening Roanoke Inlet at Nag's Head, and establishing it as a permanent ship channel from Albemarle Sound to the ocean, and report to the government on the practicability as well as the probable expense of the work. Major Gwynn, who is well acquainted with the subject of inquiry, deems the work practicable. If so, and it should ever be acplished, its importance to North Carolina will be incalculable, while it will add another harbor of refuge to vessels on our coast in bad weather, thereby saving an immense amount of property from shipwreck.?Norfolk Herald, May 8. Qt^ Commodore Parker, commanding the United 8tates naval forces destined to the East Indies, is to sail with the vessels under his command from Norfolk, viz. the frigate Brandvwine and alnnn nf I war St. Louis, by the 20th inst. Any letters that may be received at the Navy Department in sea| son will be forwarded by one or tne other of these vessels. Otf-Hora, the supposed murderer of his wife,had a further examination on Monday afternoon, which resulted in a final commitment to await his trial at the November term of Baltimore County Court. Sales of Stocks at Philadelphia Yesterday. $2000 Tennessee 6's,75); $1041 Schuylkill Navigation S'i, 1880,75; 80 tharea United Bank, 5: 18 do Oirard Trust, 18); 4 do Louisville Bank, 70; 83 do Oirard Bank, 4). ArTcaBosao.?8shares Schuylkill Bank, ckp, 8; $3000 Tennessee 6*, 76); $1000 do, 78); 16 shares Wilmington R R, 10); 80 da do, 10); 68 do Oirard Baak, 4) ; 16 do Mechanics' B'k, 18); 148 do Oirard B"k, 4) LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS. Philadilfhia, Mav 1*?Ait Caraccas, Wheeler, La Gnayra; Knthlreu, Taylor. Sierra Leone; Oru Warren, l?av, Portsmonth, NH. Below. Trident, from Halifax Cld Milliuoket, Pierce, Bangor: La Orange, A'len, Ht John. NB. Baltimore, Mav 9?At Gaskat, Keed, A reibo; Dover, PricivrI, Boston?had been chore en the Bodkiu bar, bnt get off without daroagi'; Vanda. Pierce. NOrlears Below, Hebe, l from Hio de Janeiro. Cld Iowa, Thompson, Rio and a mkt; Atlas, (Br) McCallum, llrlifax, N8; September, Dawes, Anx Caves. Nobfolx, May a?Arr Louisa. Potter. Nantucket; Boston, (a) Holmes, NYork. At Beawell's Point, Agenora, Lanpher, NYork. Arr 4th, Passport, Lewis, NHaren. Korelarn Porta. La Ouatsa. April 14?In port, Rowena, Williams, from and (or Philadelphia, in a Tew days; Lochiel, Lnl kin, of NYork, for Porta Cabello, do. Bixaaa Laotss, April 4?In port, Loader, Conway, from Rio Nnnex for Salem, in todays: Ribeit, Cook, fordo, in a week; Wasp, Leavitt, from New York, landing cargo and retailing it onl. Guaudaloupb Sutfei.ers.?Four thousand one hundred and twenty-six dollars have been raised in New Orleans for the above purpose. George M. Thatcher has been recognized by the President, as Consul of Denmark, for the port of Boston. Q(f- Recreation for the rolnd is as necessary as exercise for the body. Were man eternally toiling without an occasional relaxation of his mental faculties, his intelleot would become impaired. An intense and incessant devotion to one particular pursuit, is injurious in the extreme. Well does the adage assert that " all work and no play makes Jack a dull boy." The same remark is applicable to children of a larger growth ; so, therefore, if you wish to ease your mind, and divert yonr attention from the cares and anxieties attending the accumulation of "filthy lucre," go to Peale's New York Museum, and our word for it, in less than ten minutes all yaur turmoils and troubles will be buried in oblivion, for Miss Darling, that fascinating little witch will instill totally difisrent thoughts into your head. Try the experiment. 'Tis well said that Paris is France. Tho mind is last in the contemplation of this wonderful city. The model at the American Museum shows every street, square, edifice, monument, garden, fountain, bridge? every part of that great city with the minutest accuracy. Those who have not been in Paris for twenty years re oojmze at once me nonaei they lived in, and every familiar apot. Full aa the Muieum now ii ot curioaitiea, Paria and the Sea Dog are attracting the greateat attention, though the performances make moat fua. 00- LOST LAST EVENING ON BOARD ONE OF the South Ferry Boata, a large Pocket Book containing aome money and papera, kc. The finder will he auitably rewarded hy leaving it with Smalley k Nelden, No. 60 Pearl at. Q&- TO THE LADV READERS.?We recommend the eatabliahment of A. Gramljean, No. 1 Attar Houae, In Barclay etreet, to the notice of atrangera viaiting the city. Hie aaaortment of perfumery ia of fir*t rate order, and his own compoiltione ler the preaervatien of the Hair, are bated upon a acientific knowledge of the auhjeet for which tney are intended. Thia aimple fact has aecured the extensive patronage which they have al way a received from our citizens. ft^-TO MEMBERS OF THE BAR.?GURLEY fc HILL will tell at auction, at the New York Long Room, 169 Broadway, on Friday evening, IMay 13th. a valuable Law Library, comprising the beat and rareat Engliah and American Reports, Treatiaea, kc., in law and equity, |in good order, and bound in the moat aubatantial manner, aome ol which were expressly imported. oa- CASE OF WILLIAM PEARSAL8, PROPRIETOR OF tTAMMANY HALL.?The numcrotit fricnda thia gentleman will be delighted to hear, that, alter years of the moat excruciating agony in rheumatiam, and all ita attendant terrors, he haa been restored to health, alter having tried all the remedies and physicians from whom he had the least hopes of success. Mr. Pearaall has been restored by the use of the nerve of Bone Liniment and Indian Vegetable Elixir, from Comstock k Co., il Ceurtlaudt street, near Broadway. Further particulars of the facts may be learned at Tammany Hall, or at 31 .Courtlandt street, where the remedy is tote had. Who will suffer rheumatiam after this 7 00- THE CATHOLIC HALF ORPHAN ASYLUM of this city has uaed Sherman's Lozenges among the many children in thia institution for two years, with the greatest benefits. When the children have worms, one or two dos' S of Sherman's Worm Lozenges are sure to destroy and dispel them. If any are troubled with a cough or cold, a few doses of Sherman's Cough Lozenges will operate like a charm, curing them in a few hours ? The Sisters of the Asylum say Sherman's Lozenges are most valuable medicines, and worthy of all coafi- I dence. Remember, it is Sherman's Lozenges we speak of. They are sold at the warehouse, 106 Nassau street, and by ageats, 86 William street, 110, 373 and 469 Broad, way, 10 Astor House, 337 Hudson st, 77 East Broadway, and 130 Fulton at, Brooklyn. SAND'S SARSAPARILLA.?Mr. Phillip R. Capsn.of Windham, comes to add another to the many testimonials ? ? iu?. in" wii" nfieri lor nearly two years troubled with an indolent m? lling un- 1 der liar tongue, which wa? ?o largo hi to >.rt;>ed? her 1 wallowing, and much affect her spevch. It wm frequently opened ?nd discharged large quantities of offensive matter. 8ho had alao the erysipolas, accompanied with extrusive dropaical enlargement, attended with darting paina, ao revere aa to disturb and much of the time totally deprive her of reat. One of her arma waa ao stiff and painful aa to render it ulmoat uaeleaa. Under all tbeee afllietlens, by the advice of her phyaiciai., ahe naed thia valuable article, which almoat immediately relieved the pain and lameneaa, removed the awelling and diaeaae under the tongue, and ae reduced the dropaical enlargement aa to leave her dreaa a quarter of a yard too large around the waiat; the awelling of the limbs, which waa very diatrnaatng and troublesome, haa alao been removed. I For particulara, see advertiaementa in thia and other city I paperi. 1 Prepared and sold at wholesale and retail and for experta'ien, by A.'B. SANDS fc CO , No. t78 Broadway, corner Chambers street. Price $ I per bottle?six bottles for $A. I ?p?Mgpaamama??mpam??m BIOIFBV MABKKT. j Wednesday, May 10?0 P. SI. , The stock market continuoa its buoyancy and oxcltc- f ment. Bales to-day were again large, and higher ratea. 1 Ohio ' rose 2} percent; Kentucky 6}; Illinois J; New j York 7'aof 1848 fell }; American Exchange Bank rose 1}; 4 Mohawk ]; Harlem 3; Stonington 1; City A'a,18i8, fell}; do A'a of 1870 rose 1 per cent; Manhattan Bank }. ( At the new board there were aalea of the United States t loan at 113}; Kentucky A'a, 81. I The stock bubble ia growing with prodigious rapidity. The abundance of money and the rapid rise of prices | which it oeeaaions are fast sweeping into oblivion the discredit and disasters of stock operations in the last few yenra. Prim are paid higher than the known and ad ( mitted value of itock. Tho director* ol tho New York ,| Life and Truat Company admitted their capital (o bare ? been impaired U percent, and aubaequent diaaoveriee ' made the deficit greater, yet the price ia rapidly approach- ? ing par. AU bank atocha have riaan prodigioualy The J a N

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