Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 21, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 21, 1844 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

' W' km weaab??f T H Vol. X., No. 144?Whole No. 3714. To tlu Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newspaper?published every day of the year except New Year'* day and Fourth of July. Price 3 centa per copy?or 3? P?r an' sum ?postages paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price 6f cents per copy, or $3 id per annum? postages paid, cash in a lsrance. ADVERTISERS are inlormed that the circulation of tho Herald is over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing last It luii the largeit circulation oj any paper in thii city, or the world, and it, therefore, the beet channel for bxuinctt mtn in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed at the most moderate price, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaoraiEToa or the Herald Establishment, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets. NEW YORK. SCHOOLED'8 fftjjmrf K A M *u i^Li'Wrtp IE A V E the foot of Cnurtlant street, daily [auiiilav rd.] at 8 o'clock, A M , by Railroad from Jersey City to Morrist wu direct, without change of C?r?from thence by Post Coaches throneh Meodhain, hester, Sell, oley's Moumoin, Port Colden, Washington to K.nston. At Washington a daily line intersreta to and from Itelviderc. For seals apply to J. HILL, at John Patten's Commercial Hotel, 71 Couriland' street. N. B.?Extras furnished at ths shortest notice, by applying to 1N.B LUSV.. Morristown apW 2m*rc iFfeiPfciiA GREAT WESTERN RAIL ROAD ROUTE, FROM ALBANY TO BUFFALO (336 MILKS) BY HAIL 110AD. The only Office is Nbw York established by the several Rail Road Companies between Albany and Bnlfalo is at No. 59 COURTLANDT STREET, JOHN 1\ CLARK, General Agent NOTICE TcTlMMlURANTS. The Subscribers having been appointed agents for forwarding Immigrants by Rail Road from Albany to Bnvalo and intermediate places, are enabled to send them during the Summer from New York to Utica for S3,06; to Syracuse $3,93, to Auburn $3,36; to Rochester $4,61. to Buffalo $5,50. Children from 3 to 13 years old at half price; under 3 years free: and all Baggage from Albany ou the Rail Road is entirely free. It is evident that it cornea much cheaper to the immigrant to travel by Rail than by Canal, he reachiug Buffalo per Steamboat from New V otk and Rail Road from Mbauv in 43 hours; whrreas, it takes per Canal from 9to todays. The following calculation shows the result, viz Passage to Buffalo per Rail Passage to Buffalo per CaKoad $5,50 nal.say $3,00 Luggage from N. York to Luggage to Buffalo, 50lbs Albanv, lOOlbs free, bal- free, balance for 1001 hi- 55 ance for lOOIba II Loss of time at least 9 days Luggage from Albany to worth to the laboier, say Buffalo free 50 cents per day 4,50 Living for43houri, say- 75 Living for 10 days, 50 cents per day 5,00 Total per R. Road---$6,43 $13,05 Redact fare per R. Road 6,43 The traveller per R. Road saves $5,63 They also forward passengersho Cleaveland, Portsmouth and other pieces in Ohio; Oettoit, tic., Michigan; Green Bay, Milwaukee, dec., Wisconsin Terr tnry; Chicago, Illinois; and to different plnc-s in Canada, at the lowest rates. All information as to the different routes given grafts, and Tickets to be had anly at the Albany and Buffalo Kail Kond Ofllce,59 Courtlandt street. WOLF ft KICKERS. my8 lm*rc SUMMER ARRANGEMENTS. BLOOM1NGDALK. MANHATTANVILLE AND FORT WASHINGTON LINE OF STAGES. Fare to Manhattanville 13kj[ cents?Fort EQWSSKSft Washington 35 cents. This Line will com, .mlJlU"i^WftineDc?, running on Saturday, May 4th, 1844 as tuliuws :? Leaving Manhattanville, at 6 o'clock A. M., and continne ruuniug every hour outil 7o'clock P. M. Leaving New York, corner of Tryon Row and Chatham st, two doors east of the Harlem Railroad Office^at 7 o'clock, A. M., and continue running every hour until 8 P. M. Stages leaving Fort Washington for City Hall, 1% A.M. and lT?. 1 P. M.. 3*. 4 and 6*. Stage, leaving Cite Hall fnr tort Washington, 9 A. M., 11 and 1 P. M., 3, 4 and 6. Three Stouts pau on the roate Kred's Hotel,Buruhaift's Man tion House, Orphan Asylnm and Lunatic Asylum, Strieker's Bay, Abbey Hotel, Trinity Church Cemetry, High Bridge to Kurt Washington. B. MOORE, ra3 lm*rc Proprietor. 3 0RKVILLE, ASTORIA, HELL GATE KKHRY, KAVENSWOOD AND NEW YORK STAGES, ajw-?_ W ill commence running on Monday, May 1M,<* "* 'oMows """P'Wrnf Leaving Astoria, at 7,1,9, and 11 o'clock, A. iVl., i, a, i. i/i, 5X and 7 P. M. Leaving 3 Chttham street opposite City Hall, at7,9, 19, and 11 o'clock A. M.. 1, 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 o'clock P. M. This Stage will call tor passengers at 20 Bowery, coreeroI Tell street, and at Hazard's, Yorkville. All baggage at the owner's risk. On 'he arrival of the stage at Astoria, it * ill im mediately be in readiness for conveying passengers to Ravens wood and Long Island Farms. Fare 12% cents Horses and Wagons to let. LEWIS It CARTER, mH lm*ec Proprietors: PLEASANT AND CHEAP EX'HJKSIONS. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEW BRIGHTON, PORT Rl< HMOND, (STATEN INLAND.) A NEW YORK FERRY, From Pier No. 1, North Hiver, foot of Battery Place. 0m The Steamboat CINDERELLA, will ran ri follows, daily:?Leaves New 9 and o'clock, A M , at SX and 6 P. M. Leaves Port Richmond, at 20 minutes to t, and 10 minutes to 10 A. M.s at 1, and 4>? P. M. Leaves New Brighton, at I and 10 A. M.; at 13d and 5 P. M. On Sunday?Leaves New York, at 9 and II A. M.; at 3 and 6 P. \i. Leavrs Port Richmond, at 20 minutes to 8, and 10 AM.; at 1 and 0 P. M. New York, May 9, 1844 rnylt Omrc SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK AND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY 13d CENTS. THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN GAFFY, jMM 0M On and after Monday, May 13, will run as follows:?Leave Newark, foot of Centre at, at S^3KJK>7yi A. M. and l)s K M. Leave New York, loot oi Barclay it, at 10 A. M and 4 P. M. On Sundays?Leave Newark at 0 A. M. and 2 P.M. and N*w York at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. Kreigni carried at very reasonable rates. May 10th, 1944. mllre mm ALBANY DAV LlNm-b 'or Albany and L3%3' Intermediate Landings, at half-past 6 o'clock, JLhKLA M?The new aufco nmodioos steamboat MOi'TH AM RICA, Captain M. H. 1 ruearfell, will leave the foot of Robinson street, on Monday, Wednesday and Friday mornincs. at 014 o'clock. The ?OU FH AMERICA will leave Albiuy for New York and intermediate landings, every Tuesday, Thursday and Bdiuiday mornings, at <i)s o'clock. in8rc NEW EVENING LINE FOR ALBANY. Fare $1?be'lhs 50 cents Deck 6s. jMM) The Near and Splendid steamboat NEW Qgj!^3lFL?3eJERSEY, Cart R. H Furey, will Lave the XakSCK.J'trr foot wf Barclay street (north tide) on Wednesday evening. 15th instant, at seven o'clock Secular days from New York, Mondays. Wednesdays and Fridays ; trom Albnoym Tuesdays. Thursdays and Saturdays The New lersey liasoeen rebuilt and rtmudelled, and fitted np in the best possible in inner. She lies a large number of elegant State Rooms, a laig* and commodious Promenade Deck, a Ladies' Saloon with sleeping accommodations for 100 persons and attentive and airy Cabins Altogether, she has sleeping accommodations for nearly 700 persons. Her dmnght of water is ligl*t, so that she will always be able to cross the bars with out detention or transhipment. in 13 7m* rc PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY. jMM DAILY, Sundays excepted?Through DibfemJS&i^Prrct, at 7 P M., from the Steamboat Pier beSBaHsnlEsKatweeu Conrtiandt and Liberty streets. The steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. St John, Monday, Wednesday and Friday ereuings, at 7. The Steamboat ROCHESTER. Captain A. Houghton, on Tuesdar, Thursday and Saturday Evenings, at 7. At Five o'clock, P. M.?Lending at lutei mediate Places:? The Steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain Wm H. Peck, Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday evenings, at 5 P. M. The Steamboat UTICA, Captain T- Hyatt, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, at 5 P. M Passengers taking this line of boats will arrive in Albany in amMc time to take the Morning Train of Cars for the east or W<*lte [T7~The above Boats are new and substantial, tre furnished with new and elegant State Rooms, and for speed and accommodations are unrivalled on the Hudson. For passage or freight, apply ou board, or to P. C. Behnltzal the office on the wharf zd30 rc ARRANGEMENTS KOH 1844. OLD EHTABL18HED PASSAGE OFFICE, 140 Piuc itreet. corner of South. m & m THE ?ub?eriber beg* leare to call the attention of hii friend* and tli* public in general, to the following arrangement! for 1444, for rtie purpose of bringing oat cabin, 2d cabin, and iteeragr |nu*engtr*. by the Regular Line of Liverpool Packet*, tail in* the l?t,6th, llr.h, 16th, 21*t and 26th of every month. 11; the London Packet*, to *ail rem New York, the lit, 14th and Mth?and from London on the 7th, 17th and 27th of each month. In connection with the above, and for the pnrpo** of affording atill greater facilittea to pn*?eng*r?, the unbicriber hasenlahliiheila regular line of tint cla*? New York built, coppered and copper laateoed (hip*, to tail punctually every week ' throughout the year. For the accommodation of penon* wiihing to remitmoney tJ their I imiliri or friend*, draft* arc given, payable at light, on the following Bank*, rit I'roviiyial Bank of Ireland, parable at Corn, Limerick, Clonmel, Londonderry, HJigo, We* ford, Beh'ait, Waterford, huway, Armagh, Athlone, Colemin. llalhna, Tralec, Yonghal, Ennitkillea, Monaghaa, Banbridga, Ballymena, Par?on?tewn, Downpatnek, Cavnn, Lorgan, Omagh, Rmngnnonn, B.-mdon, Knnii, Ballyihanno Htrabane. Skibereen, Mallow, Moneymore, Cootcbill. Kilrnah, Dublin. Scotland?Thn City Bank of (ilasgow. luiglaim?.Me*?r*. Hpooner, Atwood Jc Co. Banker*, London; R. Mogphy, Waterloo Road, Liverpool; payable in every town in (irwt Britain. n ?|t i> vt) ai l*u * ,, nier of South. N. Y 9r i'"1 BYIINES k CO, K Waterloo lload. ffimVc Liverpool MARSEILLES LINE OF PACKETS M & M The undermentioned ?hi|? will be regularly diipauTTnrom hence en the l*t, and from Maneillea on the ith or each month during the year a* follow* From New York. bW.rill..: MINERVA. Cant. Brown, Dec. 1 kVbi TRK.9COTT.Capt. My rick, Jan. 1 March 5 ll'll V TltflMV?nV Cant Hvlveatel fc?h I I I HELLESPONT, Capt. Adams, March 1. Mayi OOKIOLANUS, (.'apt. Haile, April 1. Junei They arc all cornered and copper fattened, and have excellent accommodation! for passengers. The price of cabin passage will be 9100, exclusive of wioee and liquors. Oooda addressed to the agents, BOYD k H1NCKEN. will be forwarded free of other charges than those actually paiu. Kor freignr. or passage apply to LAWRENCE k PHELPS. lOJ.Kront street or to BOYD k HINLKKN, Agesifs, in?r No Tontine Buildings. I . . E NE J The foliumtug puravs will be given to come off over the above Course on the 29th and 30th of May. First Day? Purse of $200, Thrte Mile Heats in hornets; free fornll 'rotting horses that never woe a purte over $75. fecund Dtv?tune $10, Mile Heals, hot 3 in 5, under the saddle, for all th">t never fotted for money. Alio, the tatne d ty, purte $30, Mile Heats, b-st 3 in 5. in lumen?free for all that uever w on a parte over thiity dollars hu it in to be made at Jouet' Second Ward H< l?l, on Thursday eteuirg, May 23J, I y lu o'clock, 1' M. Three or more to make a field lor each of the above pnriet. Ceuireville Coii'te, May 19th, 18,4. tn20 9t*ec A I'arie for (30, Mile Heats, best 3 in 5, to come ofT on Thursday next. Free for that uever won a purte of $33 Kntrietare to ba made on Tuesday afternoon at Second Ward Hotel, by 8 o'clock. m20 2l*j? LEECHES! LEECHES! LEECHES! AH nnn FIHHT QUALITY LEECHES. just received rtUjUv/V/ by the Sweedith brig Alard? 60.000 by the ship Krescott, and for sale wholeiale anu retail, at eery low prieea, bV C. J. FERDINAND fc COPPA, m9 Im* re. Importers of Leeches. ISA Naaaau at UURN1SHED ROOMS TO LET, in a Freurh " Two or three furnished rooms to let, consisting of a parlor ana a Ufa room. wttna closet afljsininir, nnu an attic room II required. The rooms are in a very good order, and very ensveniant for luminer. Refereucts rschauged. Apply at 7 Walk-r street. myl9 3t*rc H'aMS, SHOULDERS, fcc-90 lihds Pickled"HamsTvcry superior: 90 do iu dry salt HAMS AND SHOULDERS-, fce. SO hlids Pickled Hams, handsomely cut and trimmed 90 do do in dry salt do do 10 uo Shoulders, pickled do do 90 do do in dry salt do do A do Jolrs. do do do 29 do Hams, smoked, do do 10 do Shoulders, do do do 2r0 bbls Pickled Harm, for sale by m20 K. K. COLLINS St CO.90 Sonth st. MONEY TO LEND. A BHAIIAM J. JACKSON, Pawn Broker, No. 91 Reade R street, near Broadway, loans money in large or small sums, as may be repaired, on Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry, Silver Ware, Dry (Joods, Wearing Apparel, and iwrsonal property o< every description. ap23 lm*rc VOYAGE TO VARIOUS PORTS IN EUROPE. ASIA, AND AFRICA, IN THE MEDITERRANEAN. JAJ- A first class veisel, with superior accommodations rtjjfyf'T passengers,will he dispatched as nDove on or abont MMHstthe 10th pronmo, touching at the Azores or Western Islands, Ihvn proceeding to Gibraltar, thence to Malta, where Mediterranean pilots will be taken, (hence to Athens and the Grecian Islands, thence to Constantinople, where tne principal part of the outward cargo w.ll be disposed of. from thence to J'euedos and the Ruins of ancient 'l'rov.tlienc* to Smyrna. Hoio, Samos, Rhodes, Cyprus, Tyre. Sidou. Caesarra, and Joppa, where the vessel will remain a sufliaient time to rnabie passengers to visit Jerusalem, then return down the Mediterranean via Egypt, Tripoli and Syracuse, and, if time will permit, and the paaseng-rs desire it. the cruise maybe eiteuded to Messina, Naples, Civita Vecchio tha seaport of Rome, thence to Cornea, KlDa, Leghorn, Uenoa, .Nice. Marseilles and Barce looa, touching for supplies at Tanitier aod Madeira, and taking the southern passage. acroia the Atlantic, making if denred a brief atop at Charleston, 8. C. to laud rajsengers and their effects, and thence to this port The voyage will probable occupy about 7 mon'hs, during which time much valuable commercial and other information mav be acquired; also highly interesting catineu of curiosities, lie. may be collected. This pioneer expedition, projected lor the purpose of opening new avenues for trade between the old and new world will doubtless be one of profit as well as of pleaaurto the passengers, all of whom, besides being proiidrd with every possible comfort aod convenience to be louud on board of a ship, will be allowed to take with tliem the cruise round, a certain quantity of saleable goods to dispose ol by barter or < thcrwise. which piivilege if improved will probably yield a profit sufficient to nearly or quite cover the price of passage. The charge to each passenger, provided a sufficient number offeis in season, will uot exceed the usual extremes of a gentleman passing the summeral Saratoga or Niagara. 1'hose who may wish to avail themselves of this favorable opportunity lor acquiring practical commercial knowledge and visiting the Holy Land, and many other places of importance ta the student, the man of pleasure and of business, will plsase make early application, as the size of the vessel to be employed ou the voyage will depend in a measure upin the number who come forward early end engage passage. The company will be select, and will he fnruished with everv possible information respecting the articles most saleable at the |>orta intended to be visited, and the most advisable investments to be made in return. Kor freight or passage, apply to ml2 2w*m> HAiVI'l. w. DKWKV, 109 b'ront at PASHAOK KKOM KNHLANO, IKK LAND, SCOTLAND AND WALKS, VIA LIVKRroOL. TMK subscriber baa made unequalled arrangements s#3f?fVfor bringing out emigrants this year. 1844. Those iBMKasendiug lor their frieuds would do well to apply at the old established [>acket office or JOHN IIKRDMAN, 61 Booth it. S. B.?The itiini ol thii line now leave Liverpool every fire days, nnd draft* can ai mual be furniihed Tor any amount, payable at ail the priucipal banking iuatitutioni throughout toe aaited kingdom,apply asabove. . n>2l re "aK- T APBCOTT'B'UEN ERAL PA8BAOK T)h" WjKW KICK? Itemoved from 43 Peck slip to 76 Siuthst. MMpfii eoruar ol Maiden lane. Persons desirous to ?enrt for ineir filends in the old country, can by calling ou the subset i bers make the necessary arrangements on the most advantageous terms. Mr. Wn Tapscolt being in Liverpool, renders transacting such business with tliem highly beuetieial to all parties wishing to have their frieuds comfortably and quickly des patched. Llrafts for any amount, payable on demand without any discount or any charge whatever, in all the principal towns throughout Ornat Britain and Ireland, can at all Mines he eb aineU ou application to VV. k J T TAPSCOTT. At their General I'assage Office, mil re 76 Mouth st. corner .Maiden lane 4JKT PA?8AOE FROM DUBLIN, CORK, WATER JW^KOKD, UERRV, COLKKAINE, BELFAST, WMBbsNewrv. Drogheda, he ? I'ersous wishing I > m.-ii<1 lor their Iriend' can nave tliem brought out Irom any of the above ports in first class American Packet Ships, on the most reasonable terms. and without their experiencing any unnecessa'y detention. Mr. W. Taoscott, one of the firm, will be on the spot to give his |>ersonal attention to the passengers engaged by the subscribers or their agents here, and persons may rely that the wishes and comforts of thoee whose passage may be ngased by them will have all due and proiwr attention. For particulars apply, if by letter, post-paid, to W. It J. T. TAPSCOTT, at their General Passage Office, 76 South st, cor. Maiden Lane, where, also, Dralts may be obtained, for large or small sums payable on demand, without discouut or any other chaig?, at the National or Provincial Banks of Ireland, or any of their branches throughout the Kingdom ml. rc PACKET SH P QUEEN OF THE WEST IgjfVFOIL LIVERPOOL?To sail fuesday,21st May? JMHKsCan still take the bulk of 206 bales of cotton and couilortably accommodate eight more passengers in the ctbin. For freight or passage, apply to the Oaptaio ou board, west side Burling Blip, or to WOODHULL fc MINTURN8, ml7ec g7 South street FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line?Regular Packet MqUVofNth May?The splendid packet shipSHEHIDAN, JHMbCaptain F. A. Depeyster, of ION tons, will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having accommodations unequalled l'i uni ... ..uauvit, "I'f't uu ?OMU| II uiirani WIUUI, 1001 of Wall street, ot to It. K. COLLINS It CO. 59 South at. Price of passage $100. The racket ship Oarriok, Capt- B. J. H. Tnuk, will auccae (he Sheridan, and tail the Kth of June, her tegular day. aMee |? KOK LIVERPOOL?Warranted First British ?JH(wy Ship, and tails on the 2let of May ?The very fine A KNNLl, copiier-faateoed, fatt tailing Britith thin lie LKN THOMSON, Captain John Petrie, haying osin v the whole of her cargo engaged and on board, but can yet take a few torn of colonial goodt only. Kor balance ol' fr'ight or cabin passage, haying very handsome state-room accommodations lor eight paste; gert, who will be made comfortable and found for siity dollars each Apply to Captain Petrie, on board, at pier No. 10 North River, or to the subscribers, Cabin Pastsge$00. ROCHE, BROTHERS Si CO., mIStoSlrc ?5 Knlton st, neit door to the En I ton Bank ifiP KOR NEW ORLEANS.?LOUISIANA AND liltWNEW YORK LINE.?To tail 15th J.ine.-The fast jftMfatailing packet ship OSWKOU, Captain Wood, will positively ttil as above, her regular day. E'or freight or pattage, having handsome fnvnished accommodations, apply on board, at Orleans Wharf, foot of Wall street, brio E. K. COLLINS St CO. 59 Sooth street. Agents in New Orleans?Meatrs. Hnllin and Woodruff,who will promptly forward all goods to their address. Shippers by this line mty rely upon having their goods correctly measured, and that the ships of this line will tail punctoally as advertised ?20 ec "LIVERPOOL?The New Line Regniar 0^ Packet 31st May.?The new and very tnperior New WDKgVork built packet ship QIJEEN OK Til E WES 1', Capt Philip Woodhouse, 1250 t ius burthen, will sail as above, her regular day. Kor freight or pasaage, having elegant anil roomy tceommo1 dations unsurpassed by any ship in port, tpply to the Captain on board, at west siae Barling slip, or to WOODHULL 4 M1NTURNB, 87 Month St. Price of passage $100. The pneket ship Rochester, Capt John Britton, 80* tons hnrthen, will succeed the Queen of the West, and sail on her regular day. Hat Jap*. mire PASSAGE FOR LIVERPOOL. fcfig- . SAIIdJ ON FRIDAY NEXT, the 84th of X'" "ty, foe, last sailing thip HELEN ? V.. ... vi.' '"nn rnrif,wui nan poeiriveiy ?? tburr 1 he limn I nom|non li?a handaome farnialied State Hnom accommodation. in the rahin which will he found and made very comfortable for Hiity Dollere each Her b-tw>en deck* fur ateeiage paaaengera 11 very light, lofty and well ventilated, which cannot hot make her the moa> deairahla conveyance ont of thia port. Tli -ae viailinu [he (Jl<l Country ahuuld call and tee her accommodation. before engaging in Mother vptael. The t?rmt of |m.?age will be very moderate Applyon board at Pier No. 10, North Iliver, or to the.ub.cribera, KOCHK. It CO., 15 Kulton afreet, neir door to the k'nlton Bank. P. 8 ?The H T can yet take a few tona of Colonial Rnor-g. for freight apply at above. n?UU>84 rc ???- KOR MAK8KILLKB?Packet l?t Jnne ?The.hip KRW^eTKk'.SCOT T, Capt. Lawrence h'ortfirniht or paa nBHI&iage, apply to LAWRKNCK it PflKLPH, 103 Krontatrevt, or to ml?ec BOYD fc III NCR KN. 9 Tontine Bnilding 13ARK HU.MA, from Mavaunah, u di.chargiog at the loot oj *-* I ine atreet, K R. Con.ignee. are relucted to attend to [he receipt of their good. tni9 ec BOYD ?t H1NCKKN, 9 Tontine Building. w rc JEW YORK, TUESDAY CAFE TORTONI, TABLE D'HOTE , EVERY DAY AT KOUIl O'CLOCK, Cold and Hot Punch, Mocha Coffee, Segart, fyc. No. 7 Park Place, mlHwrc J BAHDOTTE. Jg TO LET?The Store No. 61 Liberty strict, oow ocB cupied by the aMMM. A very desirable location for Lt'ie Dry Goods Jobbing Business. I'ossessiou coo be uu or bcfoie let uf Augtut. in2 lrnrc PER8BE It IIROOKS. _ BOARDING. AT 17 COURTLANDT 8TKEET.?Tki? establishment A haviug receutly bero taken on a leaae. is now ready to receive I ingle gentleuien or families who may with permanent Board, with comfortable apartmiuts. Enquire of Mrs. Orre, No. 2' Courtlandt street. a30 I in * rrc DR. S. C. FOSTER, TJA8 REMOVED from his late residenca, No.4Cfi Houston. H to No 17 Amity stieei. inlA '**??_ B7)AUD AT~ N EW B RIGHT < IN?The establishment known as the " Brighton House," having beeu lately reBitted and repaired, it now open lor the receptiou of boarders. The many advantages which New Brighton possesses being well is deein?d unnecessary to particularise them? any iufoiuiatiou can be obtained by applying at No 2. broadway. mIt iwjgb IfURNISHED ROOMS TO LET?With or without board, in the m st eligible part of Broadway, near Kranklm street. E'or pertictilars amiuire at 366 Broadway, between the hours ol 4 and 6 I'. M. . ..... . Also, the basement of said house suitable for a I hytician.who can, if requisite. ob'aiu board as ubovu. mU Iwrc " REMOVAL. JAMES LITTLE' DRAPER AND TAILOR, Has rsmoved from 24) Hudson street, to 406 Broadway, ml] lm*ec REMOVAL. PUR. J. HEINE haa removed to 20 Buaue street, between O Chatham and Centre itreeta, where he contiuuea to be cpusuited on the various branches of his profession, in bis native (the German) or English languages. m2 lm*rc "removal. T^HOMAS WARNER, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, 1 k.. samAuas! hi. nffiaa In Nn IB ('itv Hall IMhpp rnmpr _f Dunne street _____ _?P21 REMOVAL. JB. BTOU VKNKL, Importer and Dealer in Wines and ? Brandies, who legale and teuil, iuforma hit frieuda and the public, that he has removed his establishment from 21 Ann st , to 21 John street. He invites lovers of Good Wines to visit his cellar, where they will always find a constant supply of Bordeaux Wines, Burgogne, Champ ugne, Madeira. I'ort. and other good Wines. He also impoiu Absyntne, Kirschrirwasarr, lie., of the fi*st hous's in Switzerland. All orders delivered free 01 charge to bonses, by the gallon or dozen bottles. Mr. J. B. S. will attend to bottnug wine for any one who mav desire his servi< es. in7 lra'in pulpit anTTkorensic eloquence. MR. GEORGE VANDEJSUWFF ID ESPECTKULLY anuouuee* to Members and Stadeota of fe th? Clerical nod Legal prolessions, aud to ih* Principals of Universities and Colleges of New Voik and the neighborhood, trial he intends on the 1st June next, to open rooms as A SoHOOL OK uKATOJU,. fur gentlemen deriroas ol attaining, under nil instructions, a finished st) le of Elocuiiou and appropriate Action?so ncceasary to the formation of a perfect public orator. Qnod n agiiad vos pertinet et nesrire malum est.?Hot Mr. V receives no eupil under fourteen years of aire; but attends Universities, Colleges, tec , preparing the Students lor public exhibitions in English, Latin, aud (Jieelt declamatit us. Cards of Mr. V.'a Terms, st 120 Greenwich street, when a book ta now opened for the entry of gentlemen's names for I tie next ijuarter. in 17 Im'ec I'll ENIX IIORSE BAZAAR, SO. 180 AND 191 MERCER STREET, NEXT TO BI.EECKER STREET. ?h The next regular PUBLIC AUCTION 8ALH. JiuS will take place at this establishment, TUESDAY, f 1 Annl 30, eouiinencing at eleven o'clock, with Car ridges, Harness, Saddlery, tec., new and secoud hand. At 12 o'clock, will be offered a catalogue o f very superior Horses. Gentlemen ia the country having property to dispose of. either st public or private.mle, will have their orders faithfully attended to. ... At Private Sale?50 fine young country horses, kind and sound, just in from the western part of the State; two superioi matched pairs of Bay Horses, a fine pair of Brown Horses, t splendid pair of Bay i.imsirn Horses, a pair of Bright Sorrel Horse, youug, sound, kihd and very fait trotters. Also, several very fine nMldla Hor??s Also, u private sale, two very luiodvnmeRockaway Wagons, and a number of new and second hand Barouches and Light Wagons. Horses taken at Livery, and bent in xrpenor atrle. Accommodations for ilaalers' hort*t, in stables unsurpassed by any establishment of me kiod in the United States. STORAGE?Vehicles of all description tnkru on storage in the large and convemeut repository of the establishment. W. COWAN will attend personally to nil orders for buying and selling horses All persons selling property at this establishment may rely upon having a tkuk account or ssi i: rendered, and the rvtt amount os? rnochkus will, mall catee, be paid promptly in money. The ARENA of this establishment is built on an entirely new and most convenient plan, being detached from the main building ami stable, tneiebv not interfering in the least with livery or sale horses going oat or couiiug in on the day of auction sale At all other timet the Arena is entirely clear, and reserved for the accommo'istion of private horses and those oj sale, affording every lacilitr for exercise, training and showing bar**. COWAN AMD DICKS, 13 lm*ec Proprietor*. A/TIBS AUGUSTA BROWNE, Corapo*i*r mad Profrs*or o( iU Muiic, anil Organist or the Kev. Dr. Cox1* church. (Urooklyo.) wishes to intorm the ladies of New Yor? and B ooklyu, that her father, D. 8. Bll JVVWK, Piofeuor of Logier's System of Mu*ic, ha* removed to 78 1'ine Apple it., wlit re she will ntceire application* for lesson* on the Piano Knrte and Organ, and iu Singing and Composition. Her uumeroi-s compositions for *alr a* ab?ve. mlB 41*in r pH K~A III A OK LUcIa 1)E LAMMERMOOR, by Doair.nti. ha* heeu carefully and beautifully arranged Dy Signor Urredid, for the Guitar, anil subm tted it to the judgment of the folluwiug artitl*? Mr. Elieue, lieiuricli, nud Maroucelli ?who approve of it* correctnea* aud beauty. For ?ale iu the principal mn ic (tore* myl93t*ec H A A K c U T T 1 N (r NEW PRINCIPLE. AN EXPLANATION IS NECESSARY, IN ORDER to fully comprthind the great advantage* which will aiis* from patronizing Pnal in'* uew pian of Hair Catting, Itc ? Every body ha> felt the unpleasant lenaation* created by having the dirty hair binth applied to hi* head, for the forty-seventh tune in a day, (and in *oine instance* uaed apon the head* of in valid*) without cleanin g, lu view of tin*, the *ub*cnber ha* devoted hi* entire establi-hinent for introducing a new feature iu the treatment of the hair?that of having a large Lumber ol fir?t rate bri.she*, and in no inatance to be uaed aaecondtime without a thorough cleansing By giving th* science of Hair Dresaing and Wig Making hi* lot* time and attention, togethc with the great personal comfort ensured, at hi* tlabiisbmeut, ha solicit* a trial, satisfied that those who give his system one trial will appreciate the benefit and luxury afforded at uo iimi lar concern in this c>ty. A private room I* lilted np for ladies. Shampooing and Hair Dressiug. EDWD. PHALON, ipT Im'm 311 Broadway, opposite St. P*nl'?. HALLOCK'S CASTOR OIL CANDY TH nnu, . .1 ....... I In k. . . ... ?,n* ........ r in >L. m n,|. nf mA. 1 ministering cutor oil. eip-eiaiiy to chililran, nad io order it reay be obtained by families in their own immediate neighborhood, it is for sale by most diuggists io cit es, and ge neral stores in eouutry places, neatly put up in packages, with lull dire'tiona for nse. See that the inventor's own name. A. C. Hallock is written on the engraved wrapper. Wholesale dealers can he supplied Dy thequaulity from the manufactory. No 17ft Spring street. New York. Retail dealers can obtain their supplies from the following agents:?Olcott, McKesson k Co., W7 Maiden lane; aud'lirael Minor, 211 Kulton slieel, N. York city; Job Carpenter, Sing Sing; J K Vau Vort. Newburgh; Stephen Krost Pouglikeepsie; Van Valkeobu>gh k Hossman, Hudson; John Doan, Catskill; Roosevelt k Co. Albany, who will snp|dy all western New York. l)r. Skeait,I5l k'uiton st. Brooklyn; Jamas Douald, Williamsburgh, L. I ; Dr. Knxlish, New Brunswick; W. C Braniu, Treuitou: Van Wagner, MS Broad St., Newark, New Jersey; Dillwyn rairish,8th street corner Arch, Philadelphia; Israel J. <Malum, cor Baltimore and Kanraw streets, Baltimore; W Stabler k Brother, Aleiandria, D. C. A gents wanted throughout the world, in IJ Intend *er POISONS! POISONS! POISONS! ARK you troubled with Veirmu t The fullowing preparations are warranted to riterminate bed bugs, cockroaches, inoths, ants, rats, mick, (lies, (leas, mosquitoes, and all insects attacking the vrgrtarde kingdom. The bed bug poison maybe used without iojury to bedsteads aud beddiug, and invariably successful. The I'atchoully compound lor destruction of the moths in flaunels. woollens, clothing, furs, chairs, cushions, kc., aud invaluable for cloth, fur and lUnoel dealers. The Compound Chemical Whale Oil Soap k?epi the rose Diiga, curcuuo, coccui &nu oiner iniecia irom me trees, piauta and vegetable!. The celebrated Kly Paper will dispel llies and inutquitoes ?/ feet uall y. There ia no agency in thin city, and only to be had from the inventor, PR. LEWIS KEUCHTWANOER, AO Maiden lane, 2d door Irom William atreet. Removed from 2 Wall atreet. .V B. Be editions not to parchaae any where elae, purporting to lie mv preparations. ml.lltaw liu'ec GENTLEMEN'S LEFT OFF WARDROBE. rT,HE HIGHEST PRICES can be obtained by Gentlemen A or Kamilies who art desirous of converting their left off weatinir apparel into caah. To Enmities and Gentlemen quitting the city or changing reaidence, having any anperllnoua effecta to diapoae of, will And it much to their advantage to aend for the subscriber, who will attend attheir residence by appointment. J. LEVlNBTYN, 466 Broadway, np ataira. A line through the I oat Office, or otherwiae, will receive pi ueiition. bH 1m rod * re SECOND HANI) G.O KOtt SALE. AffADE BV WEIRS of thia eity. It has an eztra pair of A'A wheela, ia remarkably eaay, and well calculated for a phyaician. Can be seen at Wilmarth'a Bar.aar, Croabv atreet, near Grand ml7 3teod*rc NEW COAL YARD. TPHE SUBSCRIBERS have, uken a Yard at No.7 Hall A Place, (near the corner ol Seventh alreetand Third Aveune, directly oppoaite Tompkina Market,) where they intend keeping a aneply of every dear option of Coala, viz:?Peach Orchard, Schuylkill, Let igh, Liverpool, Newcastle, Sydiey, Virginia, and Cumbeilaad, which ihey offer at the lowaat market prices. IU1<1 (illicit a (hare ol the public palrouitRe. Orders received ?? abere, or at the old lUnd, 411 Waihington itreet, coroer I.aight street. WARD 8t DROWNE. Orders ihrongh the Despatch Post will receive prompt attention. m!7 lm?rc ff1*110 L.BTERV. PAPER HANOINOS, AND WINU DOW SHADES?The subscribers lisvn removed tlieir eatablishineiit to No. 243 llroadway, opposite trie Park, where they luteuil keeping, as usual, the lament stork of Upnolsfry Goods in the city, consisting of Curtain Materials and Trimmings. h'urnilure Coverings. Plashes, (kc he., together with a general assortment ol Taper Hangings and (Borders of entire new |?ut-rus, end which they are determined to nell at unprece lentad low pries Their stock of Shades will consist, as heretofore, of the most mavniheent trench Shades to the cheapest kiad, aa low as ii each, with a general asaortment of buff and while Linens and Chintl, for Shades of entire new pstterrs. SOI,DM AN i HART. 241 Broadway, myT lm*rc opponite the Park. IRK I MORNING, MAY 21, 184^ M?tlin<llst Kptwopnl Conf< rrncc?Nnturilny's Proceedings. The Conference met at 8 o'clock, liisliop Soule in the chair. The journal of Friday warn read and approved. The committee on the subject of slavery reported adversely on the ground of the impossibility of reconciling the northern und southern views on the question. Memorials on the subject of slavery were presented. The committee who had been appointed to report on the subject of publication of the work of Mr. Young, giving a detailed historical and chronological account of the rise and progress of Methodism, reported atlirmalively. 1 tie subject matter wus referred to die committee on printing. Mr. ^ANnFOKD rose to call the attention of the Conterence to a mistake which tiad been made by the Reporter ol the Journal oj Commerce, and which had already done much injury to die Church, and caused some displeasure amongst some ot the members. The mistake occurred in substituting the Cincinnati Report tor that which belonged to New York, and vice versa. Tins mistake had gone the rounds of the luess, and hud provoked many cuninientarit-s from the journals and tiie public, us it was accompanied with remarks wiucli were uu injury to the Church. It was a mutter which the Convention ought speedily to correct.? lie telt assured (hut the mistake was unintentional, us it had originated with the ollicial Reporter. It ought to be speedily contradicted, and he would add, that even in the ollicial Report, the same error had been committed. Rkportf.u ok Tint Journal or blame rests on the Committee uml an error ot this kiml ought have at once been pointed out to me, immediately alter the mistake occurred ; 1 would theu have promptly corrected it. Mistakes will sometimes creep in to reports despite of the most acute and e\|??rt Reporter, but the mistake in question ought have immediately been pointed out, and it should have been corrected. The committee are to blame; my report was submitted to them. Disnor Hovlk?1 urn surprised that the error in question should have made u wrong impression on the minds ol any ol the members Of Ibis Conference. air. Hamikokd did not mean 'o suy It had ; hut the matter had been pointed out to him as a matter ol' duty to refer to it. of thi: Journal ok Coiimkrce?It ought to have been immediately pointed out to me, audi should have corrected it. Mr. Sanufork did not mean to say the ollicial report as published contained the mistake; it was the report that appeared in the Journal of Comnurce. Mr. IIamjs moved to take up the report of the Committee on Missions in relation to ihu formation ol a German Annual Conference. The committee reported adversely on the ground of the knowledge ol the Knglish language possessed by the German missionaries. Resolutions were embodied in the repot t, which suggested reference of the subject matter to tiie committee on boundaries. Air. Castwkight was ol opinion that if such resolutions were adopted, it would entangle their operations a good deal, unl trench upon a rule ol the church, which It was moved that the Committee on boundaries should take into censideratim the subject matter ol the resolu lion, and rej>ort thereon. Mr. Smsi >:k was of opinioo that the resolution ought he passed. Air. Kim.av felt it was the duty of the Conference to appoint some Uermau missionary, us there could be 110 difficulty about it. He trusted that the proposition, coming Irom the committee, would prevail,us it would relieve many difficulties. Bishop Boui.t: wished to say on the matter that ho pre sumed every brother desired to reconcile the difficulties growing out of the present state ol things. He was anxious thai the difficulties growing outol the present state ol things should be removed. Mr. Dhaka supposed that if the subject matter would meet with the approbation of the Kpiscopacy, on the tierman Conference, and that they would threw out the suggestion, it would meet the difficulties. In the Mississippi Conference there was, for instunce, a German brother, who was laboring on the Mission at New Orleuns. There was not a brother capable of examining him, or of instructing him in Methodism; and u would be a great point gained, a an experienced brother was sufficiently ipialihed as to go and examine him in his owu lunguage, and report what was his progress. The adoption of such a course as would unable them to convert their German brethren, would do a good deal ol service, and wusofthe utmost importance. Mr. Kavasaoh was of opinion that this was introducing a new principle in the discipline of the church. The up pointment of German Missionaries had nothing at all to dixwith boundaries, anil It would have a very bed effect, mill would encroach U|>on the well-established rules ami discipline ol the churcn. Mr. Lucky differed from any plan that would encroach on the established rules of the church. The <iuestion tietore thorn was a question of jurisdiction, and it ought to bo referred to the committee. Mr. Luckt thought that the action of the Convention on the subject ought to supersede any action in regard to boundaries. l)r. Wihani rose amid cries of "nuestiou. uuestion." Dr. Winans ?aid ho would uot allow himself to be put down in the abrupt manner in which it wai sought to do it. The present was a grave <iueition ol jurisdiction,and he stood tor ward to express dim views upon it. The mca sure was an important one. There were connected with the Church many of the Germans, and lor instance, in partaking of the Lord's Supper, the Clergyman in explaining could not make himself understood by the Germuu brethren, who understand but few words in the English language. \lr. Gi n had h it one word to offer ou the subject and that was in relation to the advantages that would arise from such a course, as wojld admit of young men now converted, to be employed end to enable them to get ordained. The resolution was adoptedA resolution was offered proposing that the communication of brother .Naaa be talren up lor consideration It contained a request trorn the Editor ol a German Methodist Journal, proposing that he should be sent on a mis sion to Germany?not in the character ol a missionary, but as an Editor. Mr. Coi.limh said that the subject matter in the communication was one of the deepest importance, Since Brother Naaa had arrived in America, he had done much good by his publications, and had coniiderable influence amongst the German population. Mr. fees offered some remarks in support of the resolutions, amid several cries of " ipiestion, ipiestion." The question was taken on the adoption of the resolutions, flit voting affirmatively. Mr. Collins, who bail possession or the communication referred to, here applied for leave to retire, with a view to bring forward the document*, pending which, re olutioni were ottered, containing extract* from the journal of the New York Conference of 1043, in relation to the action of that body on the auhject of slavery, and the Wesley rule on the subject of temperance, (raaaed ) It win then resolved that a new periodical be established which will furnish reports of the sermons and general news in relation to Methodism. A resolution was offered proposing that a committee be appointed, to whom all papers anil document* on the subject of Methodism, which were intended for publication, should be referred I arried. Mr. 8r.T0?? rase in support of the proposition in (elation to the appointment 01 Mr. Naas as missionary or editor for Germany. There were no less than 40,000 or AO,000 Germans In New York, and in Cincinnati, Now Orleans, and other places about the Htates, there were an immense numltercf the German brotherhood. When they recollected the strong efforts that were new bring made on the part of a foreign power, to estaldish Jesuitical sway in the country, it behoved them to look to this subject, and make every ellort ta advance such an undertaking. Brother Naas came In this conntrv an infidel, and was con verted. Mr. CtPFRi kbw but one diflii ulty in thn way; ell were agreed as to the l>rnelici,il eifccts which such an undertaking would preduco. Mr. Btxns was struck with hut one objection, that wax, as to the capacity in which the brother should be permitted to go in. He wished to go not us a missionary, but as an editor. Mr. Ki.t iott had a conversation with Mr. N'aas and telt great confidence in the success of such an enterprize. Mr. Hamuli felt deeii interest in the subject. They could send him ostensibly as an editor, but virtually as a missionary. The bishop, that was the agent of the pope, sent his Catholic priests to the Rorky Mountains; by the time the priest gets there, the Methodist minister will be sure to be at his heels. So they were hound to take these measures, and do everything to counteract the priestly influence. Mr. Drsks; was sorry his brother should have made so injudicious n speech as it would bo in the hands of Bishop Hughes the next day, and then it would he sent to tiermany, lie thought, under the circumstances, it would be as well to go openly and not covertly. Mr. difficulty arose from thn law in that country. This move was for thn purpose of meeting the Catholic, the rationalist, the sinner, and the infidel. Mr. Dr.snns was of opinion that such a step was necessary to check the rising floods of lloman Catholicism which were now flowing over Kurope. Mr. opposed the passage of the resolution, on thn ground of constitutional restriction. Alter a few further remarks from Mnssrs. Bangs, Lucky and Capers, thn resolution was passed. Mr. Bsxiis suggested that the debate he not published by the reporters. A resolution, proposing tlist thn hook agents of Nc.w York Im Instructed to supply libraries and seminaries with such tlooks as they |mssessnd. An amendment was ottered, proposing that the missionaries be also included. AwrMHr.R felt that the missienanna who had grown gray, and to whom the hooks belonged, were the persons that were nntitlnd to them. A motion to lay thn resolution and amendment on the tilde was put and negatived Mr. Baxhs was of opinion that the subject should belaid r>n the table for the nresent. Mr. Kaklt waa of opinion that many who voted had to tad for the rider in order to put down the horse, (Laughter) Mr. Mcaaiv would vote against both horse an I rider. (Laughter.) Mr. Biimof moved to lay lioth horae and rider on the table. (lloara of laughter) A rairr.?That ia tho only way to effectually kick against it. (Laughter.) Tho reoolution was then laid over, i A resolution on the subject ef regulations in SunJay [ERA I. scnool* was onerni. n urew a ui-iineiion heiweeu miiiilay Schools and voluntary associations Alter u lew remark* from Mesarg. Simpson, Bangs, < artwright and Kavanagh, the reaolution waa laid over. Dr. S>m m offered a reaolution in relation to discipline. Adopted. Ttie Convention adjourned over to Monday MctlioUWt Kplucopal Conference. 1 till ing Monday's session Bishop Hedding took the chair. The usual routine business having been dis|>osed of, a debate arose on a recommendation ot one of the committees to adopt a change in the rule of discipline relative to local preachers. The change proposed described a course ot study to the exhorters, who should become applicants lor admission, as local preachers, which course of study was to be specified by Conference Mr. Smcer was opposed to the change. He vindicated the zeal, usetulness, piety und ability ol that class ol men, the exhorters, who, after working hard all the week indischurge of their temporal dutiesjelt moved by the divine spirit to exhort their fellow men oil ibe Lord's day to repentance and the leitr ot the Lord. He repudiated any such test of litness to he u iaithfnl servant of God, as what is called learning ; and although by no means liidillerent or opposed to the acquisition of knowledge of every kind, he could riot help remembering that John Nelson, and such men whose names were venerated, and whose works, by the divine blessing, were the most iKiwerful to he pulling down the strong holds of Satan, were produced under the present system?a system which was well adopted to secure the primary object to be kept in view?the progress of Methodism. Mr. .Iessk 1'kck arose to approve of the change. He did not think there was any danger to he apprehended from making men more learned, he would ask, was it likely that knowledge would cool the ardor of their piety 1 He thought that the church would he hcnelitted by subjecting th> exhorters to an examination before their licenae to pieach, in order to tent their utulity. Intelligence would not destioy piety ; and when he heard any such doctr.ue, as that ignorance was the mother of devotion, broached in that i onfereuce, he felt that anything like that would come better from another ijuurter than lrom the Methodist Church.?(Hear, hear) He would be glud to see the young men learn to lead and know and think, before they ass tuned the work ol the miuiatry, und uuything that would induce their young men to study whatever would increase their useluiness, In; coulil not out approve ol. Mr. Sliccr role amidst cries of order, order, itc , and said he wished to answer thut which the brother who spoke last asked him. The I'rksiukrt called to order. Mr. Slilkr.?1 wish to say, that 1 never gave utterance to any such words as that ignorance was the mothor of devotion. Mr. Pecs.?O, not at all, sir; 1 did not mean that.! .Mr. Si.itf.n.?Wesley said, that readiug books was a good thing, but saving souls was better. Dr- lUmn renewed his motion for the matter to lie on the table.?l'ut and lost. The Secretary again read the section of the report of the committee under consideration. Mr. saw no objection to the proposed change, although he feared it would keep back usetul men wno had not time to read or ktudv. All men were under a moral obligation to acquire all the knowledge they could, uot nly lor their own sakes, but lor that of others, in their day and generation. Dr. said th?<iucKtion amounted exactly to this? that no exhorter should be licensed to preach unless he guve satistactory evidence that he had utteuded to the course of study proscribed by the annual Conference to persons claiming to nrench. He opposed that proposition us uuti Methodisucal, as opposed to the genius and spirit of Methodism lrom its very origin till now. Many ol the most useful men belonging to their body were licensed to preach without the qualifications contemplated in that resolution, and he was of opinion that tkreo-fourlhs of tliul very conference would never have been licensed, il such a rule had prevailed as that proposed) even sevoroil Doctors of Divinity now in the laxly would have never become preachers. They should keep their wooden shoes to look at occasionally. (Laughter) It was the power of tied and not of man to ruise up men to preach salvation to the world, lie looked with horror to every proposal lor theological institutions, or studies, as a preparation for the ministry, lie had no objections to preparations ; but so long as tied called a man and approved with his blessing his qualifications, they had no right to he unsatisfied with him ; and whether the rule us it stood was right or wrong, he would remind them that some ol their best preachers could neither read nor write. Mr. Kiulkv moved the Indefinite pjitponcment ol the debute. Mr. Towlr asked if a motion for postponement was open to debate. The Prksidknt said it was. Mr. Coluirs wished to know what point they were speaking to, or what they wished to be at. He understood that a motion for indefinite |>ost|>onement thiew the whole subject on the table. (Laughter.) Mr. Power.?'That is the very view I take of it.? (Laughter) llis views were a little ditfereat from some of his more venerable brethren in the work. It was suggested that Conference would have sumo difficulty in carrying out the change , lint admitting the tact, there wenadvantages secured more numerous, and which they would havo no trouble in carrying out- There was not a duty proscribed by <!od, or an instruction given by a l onlerence that was not attended with more or less difficulty. An allusion was mode to u point which wss always sure to have weight in a body of .Methodist preachers. Home old lashioned Methodist rule, John Nelson, and that name was never men ionod hut with respect by a Methodist preacher, and the thought those allusions was taking advantage of the subject. These brethren were long gone to their eternal reward, hut worked in different circumstances from those ol the pi.-sent day. Truth and ei-or were (O blended. that it was only necessary to place the truth in a plain atul unadorned way he lore the hearer, to convince him That u na not now the case ; error wua ho moilifled and remoilitied, it assumed so many color*? transforming itaelf into an angel of light, anil aasnmed often a counterfeit to the vital doctrinei of Jeaua Christ, that the old laahirned way of John Nelaon wa? not applicable to thoae circumatancea. It no v requires a maa to preach the Word, not only with a warm heirt hut a clear head -to eparate the counterfeit from the real, and show the genuine truth of Jesus Christ. Mr. Tower continued to support the proposed plan of examination at some length, principally on the ground that no movement--such as the temperance, had been proposed without a cry out about difficulty. Mr. Oain iTHS next followed, lie thought that if they were to establish a theological test for the ministry, that they should set about it in an open, mnnly way at once, and say that hereaber no man should be admitted into the Church, unless he knew so much l.atin and such a ipiantity of Oroek and studied theology, etc., lor such a time That would he revolutioniring trom the foundation. John Wesley made no other qualifications requisite than gifts, grace, and usefulness not .1 word at?out ignoranru then 111 not depart from the old ways of the church V'.nlighten, Instruct them, make them think 11 you will, hut never let 11s suy that (>od calls no man to preach unless lie |>ossesses a certain amount of literary, theological, or scientific attainments. Don't let us say that brethren. If that is adopted, whence will come the supply of teachers to the cold population I hope you will not depart in this respect from ancient institutions, or the rock whence we were liewn. According to the church, the great bead of it can alone call men to preach, and to his testimony mid credentials do we alone give credit. The only questions to he uttered were-is he a man of faith' is lie converted by the holy spirit/ is he familiar with the great truths of Christianity / If so, then fiod has called that man to preach, whether learned or not ; and 1 lod lias called men into the Methodist Cburrli who did not know one letter in the Knglish tongue. After you have ascer tained that aurh a man is called, you have no nuthority to put him from preaching, although you may prune him, and learn him as well as you Mr. Pki.s rose to address the chair nt the same moment ns Mr. Ki*, who remarked that he w is unfortunate in not catching the aye of the President Mr. Pwx proceearu HP wm m opinion mai me notation* made against the proposed change could be eniily got over, tiy allowing to each annual Conference the liberty of adopting or modifying (he rule to itilt their variout circumstance* Mr. Kinlkv ugaiu got up ami ?aid, bishop, lookthia way if you pleaae, the next time (laughter.) Prciidkkt?If Mr Kinley gets up n* aoon ai another the next time, we shall hear him a* aoon as any oneelae. After a few remark* from n member, Mr. rose and anld, ho felt muclr'ohliged lor the chance to speak. lie wai ?ery glad to get It in bag to the hopper, and aa it wna not a large one, it would aoon run through.?-(Laughter ) lie did not know what hot broth ren meant who had apoken. They got up one after ano ther to make motion* one after another en their reaolutlona, but he thought tliey had better let exhorter* alone They got aa much knowledge aa they could. In general they hail not time to read, and aome did not know how to read at all, and he did not know how they eould atudy it they could not read Yet he Raw them get up aftei other* hud preached long dry sermon* and thunder ami lightening, and by a few word* make their way to the heart, and conveit linnera.and he thought any resolution bad which would exclude such men. He thought that the rule* a* at present existing were quite miheient aa it regardivl exhorter*, and that the Annual Conference were fallv able to judge of their efficiency. Mr. Cooper and Mr. Ferguson next mode aome remarks after whirn, that part of the report wn* recommitted to the committee for rcviaal. The next subject introduced was relative to a change in the diacipline, preacritiing the mode of trial ol local preacher* accrue! of oft'encea, but the debate was ot no general interest. Superior Court, flalore Chief .)tutice tone*, Judge* Oakley and Vandeipoel. Mat 20 The Court win occupied on argument f anas during the day. I . K. Circuit Court. Bofore Judgn Bella. l\fiv 00. - TV Stiitf\ M. Jlndrru) Tnh itl Thin caie, which 1m* occupied tin* attention of the Circuit I oiirt tiiriiiit th* moit of Ihf laat week, wan oonttnuid tin* Jay. The Court adjournal over to thi* morning. - , _ LD. Price Two Ceuta. City Intelligence. Iiowir Police OlBcc?M *v 'JO?Tor it or . Siii o? Clotho.?A man named Cord Otton wan arrested yesterday, anil in fully committed to prison, lor stealing a coat, veat and pantaloon*, worth $'- > from Mr. William II. Clinton, No. 11 Kutgera atreet. Cmarckd ?itii Falsi; 1'hs.tsncss ? A young man, named Jamea P. llickox, was arrested and held to hail, charged hy Mr. Oliver B. Craig, of No. l i? Canal street, with obtaining tiom lam, Mi jyth March luat, a number of gross of (ten-holders, worth t>4. on credit, by false pretences, and then relating to honor his note. Picmis). ? Po< ski ?A Herman named Selliginan Swab was arrested and is fully committed for tiial lor abstracting three sovengns, worth $14,M, from the pocket of Thoi Aimatrong, No :t?U Water street. Si'uncis lit * in.?This inonung the Coroner held an in<|iiest at No. !>6 Hheritl street on the liody of lleury Craver, aged .VI, horn in liermany. lie had been in the Lunatic Asylum on llluckwell's Island, and was discharged about six weeks since , during the last fortnight he has taken daily, hall a pint ol applejack and eat srarcely any lood lie died suddenly about three o'clock yesterday Verdict " death from acute Phrenitis." Nupi'i'iiK' Court. Danish. Wchstkh appeared in the Supreme Court yea teiday. lie will be engaged professional!) iu an important argument case which comes before the i ouit this day The Court was occupied on argument cases. A very lull bar were in attendance. Circuit Court. Before llis Honor Judge Keut. Mav JO. ? Trrty vs. PcUibonrt?/ ia?id.?An issue of Chancery to try a question of fact. In April, IBM, plaintiff owned and possessed aa his own property sundry notes of band against defendant, some of them signed against defendant alone ; and others, which were signed by defendant und parties, named Howe k Bacen, to the amount of $1U,000, all of which he was liable to |>ay to plaintiff ? Defendant proposed to secure in part payment about f4000 of the debt by liond nnd mortgage, with an allowance for interest. The blither sum was secured to plaiutllf on notes Defendant then, it was alleged, proposed to plaiutilf that lie should receive of the " Chelsea Hanking Association" sixty live shares, w hich association was then nliout to commence operations by the name of the "Chelsea Bank," at the par value of ttie shares amounting to fO.-'OO in pait payment of the debt. Defendant with a view, as w as alleged to perpetrate a fraud, represented to plaintiff that he bail mortgaged tn the bank his bouse and lurm and certain lands, w hich, it was alleged, w as u fraudulent representation, on the part of the defendant. The Court adjourned over to this day. Common I'lenH. liefoie Judge Ulshoeiftr. Mav 30.?Uaiiison vs. Hull ami S/irnrrr.?An action of assumpsit to recover $1000, the price of a iiuuntity of patent medicine sold the defendants hy u suh agent. The defence put in was that plaintiff was partner to a Dr. refers at the time of the sale, and that the action was not sustainahlu in his own name. Witnesses were examined to prove the delivery. The case was adjourned over to this morning at 10 o'clock. From Florida.?We are in receipt of the Jacksonville Tropical Plant and the .St. Augustine News of the Utli und the Herald of the 14th inst. A friend residing at Jacksonville, writing us on business, appends the following in relation to the prospects of thu crops in the vicinity: "The planters in this quarter aro almost disheartened at the continued dry weather?some large planters on the river have not half their crops up, the seed having been put in the ground over two months. Both corn and cetton that is up, is dying oil' daily; in fact, vegetation seems to have ceased: and it is impossible,even should the season herealter prove good, lor lull crops of cotton or corn to be made in this quriter. 1 have had no rain for two mouths on my place. The weather in St*. Augustine, wc learn fiom the News is also uncommonly dry, and vegetation is i.uttering. Tho swamps und bayous in thu interior are dried of moisture, and travellers and planters find it difficult to obtain water. from the same paper, we learn that the schr. 11. W. dandy, for some time under seizure by thu I ollector, lor an alleged violation oi thu Revenue, has been released hy order of the Secretary of the Treasury. Thu Jacksonville Tropical Plant says:?"The Supei ior Court for Uuvalcommenced its session last Monday. The Court has been occupied nearly the whole week in the trials of Kverott, lor forgery. On the 1st indictment, lor forging a letter, he was found guilty; lined V100, and the pillory, one hour. Second indictment, forgery of a note; guilty?imprisonment six months." The U. S. Revenue Cutter Nautilus, Captain Wslden, arrived at this jam yesterday. She is on a general survey of Light Houses, on tho Southern Coast, having on board, E. U. Stacy, Ksq., Inspector of Lights. She is last 11'mi 01. .-unions, uuu an" vuuieu an inu i.igiil nnun j nuiii Mobile to Tybce. We learn from Copt. W. that after inspecting Tylwo Light, Mr. Stacy has orders to survey that part ot the Savannah Uiver on which the sunken wreck* are deposited, with a view of ascertaining the character ol the obstruction* and also of their ultimate removal. Mr. 8. is the inventor of a machine which has been very successful in removing sand bars and other deposites Ul our harbors and, ami he thinks that he will be enabled to operate with great success here. Olticerson hoard tho Nautilus?CreenWulden, ( aptain; (ioorge Clark, 1st Lieutenant, Nicholas Austin, tlnd do; Woodward, -Id do.?Saia.iruih lb jiublit an, Mij HOt'r Packet Ships.?We take the following just notice front the JAvtrjiool Mtvury received by the Britannia : ? ths " mostmukl."-On Wednesday, at 9 A. M , this splendid packet, A II. J.owher, commander, sailed lor New \ ork, with 34 cabin, 370 steerage, ami some second class cabin passengers. It is gratifying to find the spirit ami enlerpri/.e ol the owncis of this noble vessel, and the tine seamanship and gentlemanly conduct of her commander, meet with deserved encouragement. Twenty four cabin passengers are a large numlier for sailing vessels to take against the competition of our fine line oi ste amers , but the Montezuma lays claim to especial notice, us many of her present voyateurt, having crossed the Atlantic in her before, have waited, or gone earlii r than intended, preferring hcrtoany other mode of fravtraing the ocean.? This speaks well lor lioth captain ard ship. The Montezuma has decidedly made some ot the (piickrst and most regular passages on record. Important Arrest.?On Friday evening oft'icera arrested two young women, ot" < ierman descent, for passing counterfeit notes on several of the hanks ol New York and Massachusetts. One of them gave Iter name as F.llen .Smith On Saturday they irnd a hearing w hen the following facts respecting tliern and their operations came out. It appear* they had been in tlii* city but a few days, irom ,*ew lorn, unci iook roaming hi h private noine in Apple street, in the Northern label ties. .Since their ariival they have lieen active in disposing of their money in virion* jwrts of the city, by purchasing trilling article*, and receiving good money in change Home ot the shopkeeper* who were impo*ed upon, gave notice to theolticer* of the fact, with n description ol the women, which led to the arrest, at which time they were in the act ot paying lor a pair of *hoe* with an altered note an the Atlantic Bank ot New York, at the shoe store of Mr. Marchand. in Second street. Starch tva* inatitutrd at tha Mayor'* otlice, and u|kiii their person* the following deaonhed altered notes were found, to wit l-'our 5 to note* on the National Bank ol New Vork, altered Irom 51 note*; two *10 note* on the lirover*' and Batcher*'Bank ol New Vork, altered from *1 note* ; ono *100 nolo on the North Bank of Ma*?arhti*ett*, altered from n *1 note ; eight 510 note* on the Atlantic Bunk ol New Vork. altered from *1 note* ; one f 100 note on the Ma?*nchu?ett? Bunk, altered from a5- note ; one 5-N) note on the North Bank of Miniachiuett*, ulieied from a *1 note. On the penon ot one of the women a memorandum was found, from which it ia supposed they had, in addition to what wa* taken from them, not less than two thousand dollar* of apuriou* money, on rami! of the Boston Bank*. The memorandum exhibited a list of notes of the denomination of 5MK), *100 and 5UI, amounting in ull to 52000, all of which, it Is supposed, are on the Boston Bank*. The altered notes are executed iu the neatest maime r, and might deceive the best judge* of pa[>er money. Some of the broker* who saw them, say they would have taken them without n suspicion ol Uieir character. Mayor t'auiioii is in the posse* ion of the not el. amounting in all to three hundred and ninety dollars, it iisup|>o*ed they are in connection w ith u patty ol counterfeiters who have their head cpiarteia either in New Vork or Bo?ton, and the arrest ol these w oinen will nil doubt lead to their detection Oncol the women says she has a husband in Ike .Massachusetts State 1'rieon, who waa sent there for passing counterfeit money. They committed in default ol bail lor another hearing.? fhila. Sun, May'10. TitfNDKR Storm.?Thursday night about 11 and 12 o'clock, we had n tremendous Htorm ot thunder, lightning anil rain, accompanied with aatrong wild. Wo never mw auch continuant and brilliant (Wiica of lightning an laated lor aotne time which, with tlie Mnuannllv loud thundar and the frequant linking of the lightning in different place* in the vicinity, with deafening txnloa|ona, were terrific in the extreme. We have heard of aome hall do/an or morn idacea atruck . lint we are happy to miy there wan no loan of lite or aenotia damage Uitainrd Among the plaeea where the fluid drie ended are the " Old Aeaoamjr.''tho Park Home, (Miaa Ring a) the Kxckange Hotel, the Swan Tavern ataidra. kr. Tim granite ran of the parapet wall of the Park Honae waa truck urid broken to pieca and a nart preripitated on the kitchen, breaking through the roof, hut doing no aerioux injury. At the Kxchange the fluid entered the barbci'x aliop by a route not exactly luicertainaiile, and, knocking ovor the waahatand, rut a tew capera and deputed witliout injury to the building Hirhmnnd C<mptltr, May 19. IixntAN War?A letter received at Independence, Missouri, from tlie mountains, statesthat at various timea during the paat winter, the Hioux Indiana ma.le inroad* upon tlie I'awnee Indiana, killing in their encounter* eighty of the I'awneaa, taking two ol them priaonerr. and deatroying one hundred lodge* Onlv three of the Sioux Indiana were killed. It il lurlher atated that all the independent fur comnaniaa trailing on the noith fork of Platte, White river, and Miaaouri have done well thla acmon. Riots Amonu thk k* i.n I'hii.aiiki.hua.-? There came near tiring a scrtniia riot atnnng the black* in Ht Mary atreet, on Saturday evening original mg in a diapute between two aeta ol troateea of the new African Preabrtcrian ' hnrch erected on the aite of the one deaf roved by the moh in Auguat, 194*2. One o( the re tigioua belligerent partiea had taken forcible piliawlail I o: tin church, hut the Mayor matte ?uort woik oi m? matter by ?endlnjf a body of police to thr building. who | ejected the Intruder*, locked up the place and delivorod 1 the key* to In* Honor ?Phil. Timet, Mny 30.

Other pages from this issue: