Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 25, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 25, 1844 Page 1
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Ill nil I T H Vol. X., No. HlUWhol# No. 3710. To the Public. THE NEW YOUK HERALD?daily newspaper -publithod every day of the year except New Year"* day and Fourth of July. Price 2 cent* per copy ?or $7 26 per annum?postage* paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price SJ cent* per copy, or $3 13 per annum? postures paid, cash in alvance. . , ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of Phi Herald ii over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing last. It hut the largest circulation of any paper in this city, or the world, and it, therefore, the hest channel for btuint it ntn in the city or country. Price* moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kind* executed at the meat moderate price, end in the mo8t elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PnomiETOH OF THE 1'rn.U.D EsTAHLISHMEITT, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau street*. NEW YORK, SCMOOLE i '3 MutiNTAlN^g^.^_ LEA VE the foot of Co'^rtlsnt street, daily [ aunu.iv . <nc,a d,] at 8 o clock, A M., bv Railroad from Jersey City to Mnrri?t wu direct, wilnout change of C*r?froin limner bv Po--t Coaches tlironeli Veodlmn - hester, Sell oley's Munn'ain, Port (."olden, Washington to K?ston At Wiunicxton a daily liut-luter.ecls to and Troin llelvidere. For ?-ats apply to J. HILL, at Johu Patten's Commercial Hotel, 73 Conrtland' street N. B.?Evtras furnished at the shortest n*tice, by applvia* to N.H LUeA'.. Moiiiifwi Bf3K 2m?re GREAT WESTERN RAIL ROAD ROUTE, FROM ALBANY TO BUFFALO (325 MILES) BY RAIL ROAD. The only Office in "V?w York establisli?d by the leveral Unit Rood Companies bctwe. n Albany ami Buffalo ia at No. 59 COURTuAN OT "I'llEET. JOHN 1'. CLARK, iieueral A sent. NOTICE TOUMMIORANTH. The Subscribers having been appointed agents for forwarding Immigrant! by Rail Road from Albany to Bur.ilo and intermediate place*, are enabled to ?end thein during the bum hot from New York to Utica lor $2,00; to Syracuse $2,92, 10 Auburn $3,:t6; to Roch"ster $1.61. to Buffalo $5,JO. Children from 2 to 13 year* old at lulf price; under 3 years free; aud all Baggage from Albauy on tha Rail Roau is entirely free. It is evident that it comes much cheaper ro the immigrant to trav I by Mail Ro-id thao by Crural. he reaching Buffalo per Steamboat from New York and Rail Road from Albiuiv in 43 houn; wh> iw, it tak ? |ier (.'anal from 0 to 10 rlayi. The follow 'uk calcul*ii->n shows the result, viz :? Passage to Buffalo per Kail Passage to Buffalo per CaKoad $5,50 ual.say $3,00 Luggage from N. York to Luggage to Buffalo, 50lbs Albanv, ICOlb* free, bal- fice, balance forilHJlbs-- 55 ance for loOlbs II Lots of time at least 9 daya Luggage from Albany to worth to the laborer, say Buffalo free 50 cents per day 4,50 Living for 43 hours, sny--? 75 Living for 10days, 50 cent* per day 5,00 Total per R. Road $0,43 $13,05 Deduct fare per R. Road 6,43 The traveller per R. Road save* $5,63 They alio forward passe.1 grrs'to Cleavelaod, Portsmouth and other places in Ohio; Detroit, &c., Michigan; Onsen Bay, Milwaukee, lie.. Wisconsin Terr t iry; Chicago, Illinois; acd to different plsc-t in < "anaila, at thelo .ales. All information as to the differcut rentes given gt'u. ,, aud Tickets to be had only at the Albany and Buffalo Rail 1 ond Office,59 Courtlandt street. WOLF h KICKERS. my8 lm*rc "r-^r-irtT. tr()K HALIFAX AN'll I.IVK.HI'tlill.. /^S^EKStH The Roy il Mail Steam Ships BKITAN. vVpK^^KdES^NIA ana CALEDONIA, v/ill leave Bos "?u 'jr t':e abJVe ports es follows? Britannia, Ssturda*, June 1, 1844. Cnledouia, Sauday, June 16, 1840. Passage for Liverpool $1 ru. railage ior Jiaiuax 39. to I). BRIOHAM, Jr., Agent, m2l rc No. 3 Wall street. && asaa The Boetj of this Kerry will run as follows uuul luitlier notice:? 8TATEN ISLAND. Clifton?At 7>? A. M and p M. Stapleton?At 7^.91]J? A. M.. 4X, 9X. P. M. B, 10, A ,vl , I, 2}d, 5, 7, p. M. PJEW YORK. At 9, 11, A. M. and 2, 3*. 6,1%, V. M. in31 re HUMMtR ARRANGEMENT. ~ NEWARK AND NEW YORK. KARE ONLY 134 CENTS. THE NEW AND 8WIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN OAFFY, jiM*) A0L "n ntul afu>r May IS. will ran as Jpfollows:?Leave Newark, foot of Centre it, at SC^3K9E>7ii A. &1. and !><? P. M. Leave New York, foot 01 Barclay it, at 10 A. M and 4 P. M. On Sundays?Leave Newark at 8 A. M. and 2 P. M. and New York at 10 A. JV1. and 4 P. M. Frciirat earned at very reasonable rates. May 10th, 1(44. mllre SUMMER ARRANGEMENTS. DLOOMINODALE. MANHATTANVILLF. AND FORT WASHINGTON LINE OK STAGES. 4SF**t--?>? here to Mauhattacyille V2>* cents?Fort LJWJLLLgi"? Washington 25 cents. This Line will com, mence running on Saturday, May 4th, 1(44 as i"ii...- * Leaving Manhattaoville, at 6 o'clock A. M., and continue running eyery honr nntil To'clock P. .vl Leaving New York, corner of Tryon Row and Chatham it, two doora rait of the Hartem Railroad Office, at 7 o'clock, A. M., and continue running every houruutilt P. M. Stages leaving Kort Washington for City Hall, 7)d A.M. and 1 P- M., 3>?, 4 and 6>?, Stages leaving City Hill for I1 crt Washington, 9 A. M., 11 and 1 P. M., 3, 4 and 6. These Stages pass on the route Kred's Hotel, Bumham's Man siou House, Orphan Asylum and Lunatic Asylum. Strieker's Bay, Abbey Hotel, Trinity Church Cemetry, High Bridge to Fort Washington. B. MOOllE, in2 lm*re Proprietor. kORKVILLE. ASTORIA. HELL GATE FERRY. HAVENS WOOD AND NEW YORK STAGES. jgaie^-t Will commence runuina on Monday. May rW&Sfcr"#9. 1844, as lollow. :(We Leaving A?Cona, at 7, 8, 9, and 11 o'clock, .?l., 1, a. .1, 1/., 5S an" 1 P. M. La-ring 3 Cn ;thsm street opposite City 11.11 at7,9, 10, and 11 o'clock A. M., 1, 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7 o'clock P M. This Stage will cad tor at 20 Bowery, corear of Petl street, an I nt Hazard's. Yoikrille. All baggage at the owner's risk. On 'he arrival of the stag" at Astoria, it -?ill im mediately n? in regoiness for conveying passengers 10 Ravens wood and Long Island Farms. Vnr 12,'i cents Horses and Wacom to let. lewis Ik. CARTER, m? im*pc Proprietors ALBANY DAV 1.1N '.?For Albany and CW... Intermediate Lauding*, at half-past 6 o'clock, jCtawBLJ^A M ?The new and co umoiliotis steamboat HUt J'tl t>l RICA, Captain M H.'i rnesdell, will leave the foot of Robinson drppt, on Monday, Wednesday and h riday mornings, at 6% o'clock. The SOU l tl AMERICA will leave Albany for New York and intermediate Undines, ev.'ry Tuesday, Thorsdiy and Mam-day mornings, at o'clock. m8"c opposition evenino line for albanyT" DIRECT. dM The Nf* and Splendid Steamboat NEW fle."ipi^*fCj^J*''R3EY. Capt R. If Knrey, will li ave tlie -A&?odHb^K.)>ipr foot ?f Barclay atreet (north aide) on Wednesday evening, 15th in:rant, at s.'veo o'clock I'egular days from New Ycrk, Mondays. Wednesdays and Fridays ; from Aiban^Toesdays, Thursdays and Ssturdys The New l-rwy has Deen rebui't and remodelled, and fitted np in the best possible in inner. She has a 'arge uum er ol elig.iut Sttte Rono,s, t )a>fte and minion,tinus Promenade Deck, a Ladies' Sa'oon with slee.'iug accommodations for IU0 persons and eu-psiie and ai-y Cabins Altoge'hrr, she has sleepinit accommodations for nearly 10(1 persons, iler tlmualit of wtt-r u light, so that she will alwiys be able to cross the bars with out detention or transhipment. ml? 3m*rc PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY. .le'Ft' itim daily, Sundays excepted?'Through DililS^ tflNr "'ct' at 7 ** M., from the Steamboat Pier bey'i i ti'm i i i n Co'irtlandt and Liberty streets. The steamboat KNICKKKB'm.kek, Captain a. P. St John, Moody, Wednesday anil Krulay evening*. at 7. The Siemn'ioat ROCHESTER. Captain A. Houghton, on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Evenings, at 7. At Fiveo'clock, P. M.?Landing at mteimediate Places:? The Steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain Woi H. Peck, Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday evenings, at 8 P. M. The Steamboat UTICA, Captain T. Hyalt, Tnesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, at 5 P. M Passengers lakiug this line ,,i poau will arrive in Albany in g'ui le time to lake thu Morning Traiu of Cars for the esst or (T^The above Boat* arc new nod substantial, are furnished with new and eieg-nt State Rooms, ejiu for ipeed and accommodations are unrivalled on the Hudson. Kor iiassage orfreiitht, apply ou board, or to P. C. Schnltzat the office on the wharf. mill re. '1MJ THK LADIhS?If ton have lutiry excregenct-a, conceal A ing a broad aed elevated forehead ; il yon have the tinsight|v apieudage of a beam on your upper !ipa ; if yon have supertlnoni hair wfignring any part oi jour otherwise beantilol facer, the Poudre viublne, invented by Dr. Kelii (Jourauj, will quickly and f.irever eradieata'it v. iioout the slighter miury or oiacoloration to you skins?tin* you can be aatulied of by ireing the pniwation teeted at ti e Doctor'i office ; all doubts of me irtiele beint a luiaibna ?ill 'lUickly vanish h or sale only at 87 Walker atrret, firstetom ftnm the corner of Broadway?SI per bottle? where m >v be li.d the fo.lowing articles all warianie .Th* eelrbratrd Italian .Medicated .soap, lor c.nring all blotch a, pimple*, free Wet, t?n, morphrvv. icurvvMich, rrdii?*?, tallow net*, r ruHghne?* of the skin ; for ch.ipp d hand*, fice, cr mn?|U'to hi-ev it* effects are immediate ; in the wash'rg ot enililon. in allaying al' irritation and chafing, it* prope.iie* *r? really a-touiahing.soViotteningandhetling tnalnomotherahould lu without ac ike Onecnlie, 'iU cent*, i? anflicient, and we warrant it or retarn th* money |i not euccaaafal Be on yonr guard a hold imitation, and buy no where el?e but an above tii nr'Ud'a Kan de, or True Water of Beauty, i* a well known and app-ova t cosmetic f'nrcleausuir, healing, purifyii it, anil henntilvmg the cnmp.exioa, and by ill dihtiiw properties preventing thelorina'ion of wi inkles,and banishing tueia when prerept, SI per hoUle. Oonrvnit * Hair Dye will change r*d or grsv hair to a beauti ,'pl d?'k brown or nlattk. without iteming tne akin. Si per hot tie. Whiiker and Kveb'ow iJye, ?5 cent* per bottle. ,. lionrand a Blane d s.apagne, or Mpuush Whi.e give* a pure Iff -like alahaater wluteaea* and imooihneaa to the akin?free from all iiijiiricu* ingredient*, and it entirely annihilating common chalk and Hake while. Pat np in elegaut boxes, in cent* each. 1 hia, wit i other of Dr. O a preparations, I* imitated. Buy no where else but at ?7 Walker a re-t, th* Ur?t .trrt ftom the corner < f Broadway, svhere w.ll be f?B0,l an luaoitment of the most delicate and choice 1'eifumery, imported from a71 part*. Agent*?Jordan, 2 Milk Itreet, Boston; 7? Chestnut st.eet philadelphiat Robinson, Hamtburgh; Herniteh, l-anc.nttrr Heab ook, Princeton: Trippe, Newark; Tomer RoehevtwGn i swell, Lockport; Smith, Palmyja; Grig,, Hamilton counts ; tinthn.-, Albany: ileinstrert. 1 loy; Gray. PonghkecrsieElliott, Goshen: Myen, New Haveg; Dyer, Providence- TnvIrtr N*>u.'lk trf l .:tr!i';ill!. l.'JVfffl 1 Ivfn HaUrn- ^ . * ryp rt; I'rwMn I'ofUtnooth; Patt'n, UoL, Ban*,.,: J-tithrr Whiry.Oalan; f'tli r). fUnc*, Baltimore; Salby r*rk? WaahiM'-on; M ? Fm?*r, Rirhinond; Matnewion, iWwich. Conn; Bali, Hartf.ird; K. u. harre, Middlnown. mil Im ilyfawy to LEECHES! LEECHES! LEECHES! /if-* rtOn FIRST QUALITY LEBCHES. i?,t received 4U)V/UU by the Hwieilith brig A laid?60 00(1 hythe?hi|> I .r'kcott, and for aale wlioln*:e anil retail, at very low prieea, bv C. J, FERDINAND & COITA, ml lm*r? Importer* of Laechre, H? Nation it. I w J 1 E ME NE I . FIGARO! FIGARO! FIGARO! 1 CEOARS?As npiior'uaity 11 now ull r <1 o thoae w ho dei k-? aire to have atail cnu)pwuttiou fit iheir inon-y, ami lika to ratronue yceeg brgiucrrt, whnae pruicipl-a iu buair-a? ate tlie Mil atrict hnueaty, a, can bo avcrrtaioed by inspecting the j stuck in the store, and the prices, a? wall u by referring to i? verul of the | rincipil a id moat reap, ruble ra-ichaaia. hotel , keeiera a;d other. ie jwutiug tlx- qual ty of the article aotl h meat tninuer of <!e dug. The "hab-nerot Houre " 12 Beek man streat. and 9) Bet-e'at eet, rear WaM and Pearl atricta, depot and b an h of Una Julian de Rives' n<* pint ultra Havana, r igaro.aud L ta 'nd t? ^.ga-a. ure I lie plac-a referred to, uuder the iniinetliate maiiau- mem of I". na St Itivaa, Jr . aide agent*. I'uicliaar. a e rulillrd to tre the !" irara with iut rhirge. I'rieea : ijn and $21 I er in and $11 <Jo Regalia* The bunch ar.t.n* i Mining -1 Segua, JO, 62 aiau nil cla (ixgaiia) ?f bu ch?thia ia 1 quite a lurga u c in aid ring the ex e lent qu.lify of the S gars. | Wanted a I' w bariela o: good rice, for the Havana tcarket.iu ! eirliange for first rale Regains iri2l 2t*ec T?HE CO-PARTNERSHIP of P. A , WIDOW St t, DELI A MO N It:0, having been Una lied in cnua'qneuce of t.iie j deeth of Mra. MAkY. widow ol John Idelin uico. The auhic'ib ra, end anrviving putnera, ha'e furmtd a new coP'rtiu'uhi|o will co t iiue the aaine buiiiuat under the llrm of 1*. A. fit I, DfcLMOMCO ?. A. nKLMONICO. LAURENT DEL MON1CO. May 23, 1814. in\24 3l*ic CHEAP CASH TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT, 304 PEARL STREET, LATE lOS BEEKMAN. 'I'HE SI DSCRIBEU, well known lor tie cheapness and I durability ol lua work, deaitca to inlotmhia patroui aul the | public, tha Mia SOW, to mit'lie economical leniency Ol the times, making g irmenta of the v*ry beg* quality a: a redaction r.f twenty per c ur froin for.u er ricea, and teas it ia btlieied, bv twenty per cent, thau gar men of llieaatre quality ar? m ,de by fie ch ap hnuaei iu this city. Iu order thai gentlemen may undent ind w h t n ineaot by ?heap. was. the f lloaung bill of pricea ia aubmitied t their <v naineratioo, with auii rnutre that the gondi a mil be of the first-nte quality and the fit uueicrptiootble :? ,Su|*iior Weat of England Cl"lh Coat* $12 to IB Pants ol Blank or Caaaiiunei' J to 7 Vest*, of S.Ik. Satiu, Sic. 2X to 4 Makiig and Tiunming iu the beat alyle, at the following rricea : ? lioau (6M In 8 Pants atd Vcats Hi to lj? Superior Beaver O/ercoau, from 12 to 20 tnd-t lin^ee I _ FOR HALE?A SHETLAND I'ONY-One of AeaLavary handioine propottioni. Color black, full tail jU^^.acd mane, well brake to the aaddle. haa bee t driven i i kafiata, haa MM u?-d hyaladyaud rode bv children?uaeil to trot, cicter and shnroble. May be seen on npnlicatinii at 1 Mc.MAN'S stables, tn Vanr k ttrt-et opposite llichmoud Hill Ho lae. If not ai.ld befo-e the 27th inataut, will outhtldavbe sold *t uuctiou. at Tattcrsa l's, Urovlway. tn24 2t*ec MltS. CARROLL'S MEDICATED VAPOR AND SULPHUR BATHS. 3!4."> Uronilkvny, two tloorx above tiic Hospital. 7k If Its i:.lkhlll.l.,.i,llir ?,in.,?n. . . in her . .nr.... the Medical K ncii.ttr'eud the'public, that she hie removed I Irom Courthndt street, end established her Medicated Vi-por aud Sulphur Maths iu a more commodious and central ii'.uilion, at No. J?5 Broadway, where by her coutiuurd assiduity and strict attentioa, she hopes to m?rit th- patronage which her is-sbhsiim-iit has received for the last eighteen years. N. B ? Sulphur Baths require one hour's notice. Portable Baths sect to any port of trie city or its vicinity. Bathing Tubs fur li re. m24 Imrc EVERY MAN HIS OWN DOCTOR FOR CERTAIN DISEASES. A lTHOUGH A PERSON DISEASED need not fear ax exposure in courulticg a t hysician, a:ill there are many, who iruin an excess el diflidruc*, suffer ceinplsicts ol a private nature to make inroads upon their constitution, unchecked. To enable all to cure themselves without making the circumstance known 10a see ind person, they require a remedy at hand, safe in its natore, and inf.illib'e -u its results This 1 lug wished tor desideratum i< at length i liccd within their reach DH. HOLT'S VEOKTA BlE XlNCTli *E for Oono'rhmi aud (Jleet, $1 per bofle. Tnree to live doses of this mediciue taken at intervals of tlnee hours, are usually sutfici'itt to effect a cure?after takicg that quantity the patient should stop, and await the result Restrictions in diet, and avoiding exercise, are not absolutely necessary to effect a cure, but by attention to the diiectiucs on lbs wrappers, the cure will be much mote speedy. UR HOLTS SPECIFIC for the Venereal Dis-ase. $1 and $2 per bottle. I can Rive this compound the highest recomtnendatiou, for 1 have never failed to make a nermaueut cure by its u?e, in lbs Venereal Rise isc,Chancres ofirritable and spreading cliaricter, Bubo", maliguaut and corrosive Ulcers with Oleety and painful Discharges, and in every species of old and obstinate Ulcers; iu Cutaneous Eruptions from the abuse of mercury, Ulsers of the nose aud gntns. Caries of the Bones, Exostosis, Nodes, Cutaneous Diseases, and in swelling about (be jo'u's of rheumatic prrions. Vt hile a Member <11 the Medical Staff of the United States | Army, sad wlii'c engaged iu City Practice, I have never failed 10 make a cure with the above luedicines^and I have used them in some thousands of cases. HENRY HOLT, M D Sold in New York City by Randolph at Pant an, Wholesale Druggists, 'JUG Pearl stre-t, corner Herkman,aud by respeceabls Druggists iu several cities of the United States. Merchants and Traders from any section of North or South America, Panada, West Indies, and Mexico, can obtain thr Mediciuot on liberal terms, of the principal agent, A. Hughes, cnr. tth at. and Avenue D, N. Y.. and make arrangements foi their fatme supply in tliei' restwttire places. Port paid order*, enclosing cash, promptly attended to, and the in.-du.ine safely forwarded. _ _ mil lm*ec. JONE3' ITALIAN CHEMICAL SOAP~ rPIIE MOST blessed and wonderful remedy ever discovered 1 for the certain dnd permanent cure of all Diseasesand Eruptions of the Skin, Pimples, Halt Kheum, Scurvy, Blotches; in fact, any dislignremeut; but the public must be on their guard against DISHONEST COUNTERFEITERS, who attempt to coun'erf-it this valuable, sad iu its wonderwoixing effect, blessed article. Reader, be not deceived. Ask for Jones' Italian Chemical Soap. If they offer yen another, do not touch it. If you use it, 'tis dangerous or nseless. Ask particularly lor Jones's Italian Chemical Soap. We poeitive y warrant me aiiovr to be its real qualities; it alio u) the moil surprising manner Changes dark or yellow akin To a healthy, flnr clearness. Many may think ita powera eiaggerated; let aneh try it onesit has in hundreds of cases clenroo the akin of freckles, tan, sunburn, morphew;il can also be conscientiously recommended for old sores, ringworm, and sore heads. Physicians can be referred to who use it daily in their practice. But mind it ia Jones's Soap has done, and still effects their cures, Oct it do where else in this city but at the sign of the American Eagle, 82 ( hatham street, and 223 Broadway, N. Y.; in Boston at Reodiog't, 8 State street; Zeiher, 3 Lodger Buildings, Philadelphia; 207 Kiug ltreet, Charleston, S.C.: iiish. Lanranter. Pa.; and Mrs. Hays, 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn, L. Island m2t lm*ec NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC. r? THE BUILi'INO WHICH BROWN fc CO formerly occupied having been torn down for lire ( urpos-ol electing a more commod.o'is store, have removed their stuck, until their new s'ore is built, to No. I Mottandl2r> Chatham streets, opposite Hosevelt street, where may be found a sryc 'nil ci mple'e sssonm'lit f Hals and Cans, n' every at*, le now worn, secli *? iinutou Beaver and M"l<ekin Also, a very larg> supply of fine Panama Hats, rogitlier with Oeutlrme?s', Bora'and Infa. ts Leghorn Hsu. 0?ntlein?rs and Boys' doth and Bilk Velvet' n't, of the latest Its'iion; Childiens' Fsuey Caps of Chub and Vel'et, son e new patterns, winch admiie I All the above named article* will he sold ni tow t> can be purchased in thti city. WM. BROWN, m'Olm'm 128 Cha-ham opposite ltosere't. HULL,a TKUSSES. NOTICE TO RUPTURED PERSON9. T-r-^TigTfi PERSONS allhctrd wi'h liuptnres may rely if ^Ik ipon the b'st instrumental aid the woild affords, 1 jQ| I iu sppl cation et the office. No. 4 Vesey strret, Jot to e-ther ofrhe sgeuts in the priucipif towns in tha United States. Be cnr-ful to eiamine the back pad if Hull's Tiusses, to s-s if they areerdorsed bv Dr HuM, in writing- None are geutime, or to berelied upon at |Md, wnkamt his 'ign ilnre. Many peisous hare, undertaken to yend imitstinos of Hull's celenated Trusses, and thousands are impos d upon in couss t|U nc- These imitations caiinat be relied upon; ihey am rnrde hy unskilful mechrnics, and are no better than the ordinary Trusses. Bo :n? have bren fitted upat No. 4 Vesev str 'et, exclusively fur Udiei. having a s-pirate entrance from the bunueta d.-part ment, where a female is in constant attendance to wait upon female patients. mil linrc MEL-MCAL AND SURGICAL. OFbMCfcT fAOCTOR JOHNSON, 17 Duace street, so well knows to *-e the rictims of Syphilitic diseases, as the most successful Pictitioner that New York can beest of. in the treatment ol this destructive and almost unriaiingejhle malady, is still to be found at nil old office Dr. Johnson can satisfy any one thai he is legally qnalified to practise Physic oud Surgery?that he potreste* a knowledge of general disease superior to thresfourths of your general " Physicians"?and that his skill in the treatment and Prop" management of erery variety of Venerea! Disease and Stricture of the Urethra, it pre-eminent. My patienta are rot only from ererv part of the United States, bat rhey come from the West Indies and Canada, f cure on an average BOO patients a year. I discount-ounce qu ickerv* in ana form and therefore take this method of informing at angers, and )ierioua in the country where tlwy can fad 1 physician skilled in the treatment of their disease. Erery case I undertake I care, or make no charge. No matter how lou(t you may have tiled, Stricture, Ulceri npon the body, or in the throat, or nose, pains in the hrad and hones of the leva. I will sod ean enrs von. if vonr ease ii enrable. Constitutional Weakness, sometimes called Semiua! Weakness, brought on by a sec at habit induced in by young men. I hare pajd ranch attention to the treatment of this malady ; it constitutes part of lay practice. Many *n unfortunate victim of this nmiatnral vine has eiperi-need my salutary treatment. ''ytpepeia, weakness of the limbs and small otthe back, ooufasiou of intellect, forgetfulnesi, palpitation of tha heart, aversion to society, are only symptoms of this complaint. It my directions are follower], I guarantee a cure. Post paid letters, withstateioentol case, containing S3 for adrier, atteuded to. Observe, Office it Dnaaa slrwt. one Poor from .hat-am etseet. mJt lm*ee IN A LADY U rr H K M O S T D18 TI UIJ IS 111N < H M A R K r good h reed1 ing is the beauty, regularity and uealueaa of me Teeth." [ Chtttrrjkld. When Invrly woman, oh ! what folly ! Neglects her Teeth, and they decay ! W"at rh inns can soothe h-r melancholy 7 Wh it art can wash her grief away I Tli* only art h-r lose to cover: D'fects to hide; retnrn her joy? And to her heart restore her lover, It to the Dentist's skill employ. Her beaming eyes with hope are light-d ! Her luoy 1 iins?her Tetth of I'tarh Her rosy rh*rks?so lately sl>gh ed ! Are wreathed in smiles?and frnMs art. rUfhttd These charms the Dwtsi. Art unfurls. [ Golrtimith Red. LADIES who are partienlarly niee acd deli-ate concerning ih 'ir teeth, can have deraved and lost teeth replnr-d, t ig?thewiiK Me gum, to at to entirely elude detection. This is "the It-og'T of art," and it Ires from pain. All o|ientions perforate*! ill th* neatest and most scientific manner. JONATHAN DODGE, M. Operative flnrgeou Dentist, No. 5 Chambers st, IS. Y. m?* 3tdvhltwy*r? Tn n VJTOU P lit* ? irTtoo i un no l<ou IV jvuoivau, nrwvu 1 ir 1 A11U ISIVLjOO THE HUMAN HAIR. TU ACTUALLY FORCE ITS GROWTH, AND CURE DANDRUFF, fyc. TRIAL BOTTLE S-T H R K K 8 H I L L IN O 8. 'PO THOSF. v.ho luire rued Jonea'i ('oral Hair Iteitoratire know it? eacelleol qaaliciee: to thn-e who hare not, we ?ay that the fact of our telling J alulling brittle* mutt proee the truth of oar ttAteinrnl?ami th.V. we are not afraid of peraoni trying a ' u ill iiuaniityol it tirat. We warrant if. to potac** ibe following qnamie*:?It will force the hair to grow on any pirt whrre naire imeni'e I hair to grow, atop it falling off, cure Scarf or I'tndruff, and make light, reil or frrey hair grow dark. For <?r -tiiug th? hair toft and tillty. nothing egceed* thia It i?, in'M, th* moat economical, yet tuperiot, article made for the hi'r. Hold?price I, 5 or I thillicgt a bottle?at the Sign of tie weriean Kagle, 89 Chatham ttreet, New York; .119 Kultnn ?f, Brooklyn; 8 State ttreet. Beaton; I Ledger flnildinit*, Phila dr i hia; J?7 King timet, Charleeton, 8 C. mJf lm*ec u .11 in i j i ggaggeHgnaagai W Yfl :w YORK, SATURDAY M APPENDIX I I m ^ ai .ia r?; ** i I a u me ijencr ui oisaop nugnes. We annex as the appendix to the Letter addressed by Bishop Hughes to the Mayor, the famous Report of the Bishop's epeech in Carroll Ilall in October 1X41, published in the " Frtimm't Journal," in parallel columns with that published on the same day in the " New York lhrald" and w hich has been characterised by the Bishop ns the " basis and fountain " of all his trouble and controversy. Here they are, as like as two peas :? [h'rom I'm N. Y H?*?ld. Oct. [Krom the Freeman's Journal, JO, H?l.] Nov. t>, lllll.] .Mkeiixo or tiiie Catholic* Ohit Mkktinu ok tiie toNouimatea Meparatk Kkikxos or Kui.euom of Ticket. Km cation. La*t night a meeting of A crowded and highly rethe opponents ot the present spectable meeting ol citizens Common School System luvorable to a ju?t and equiwas called at Carroll Hall, table system of Common which was attended by au School* in the City of New immense concourse ol i>eo- York, was hold lan evening pic. Mr. Uregory Dillon the -J9tlt init., at Carroll was called to the chair, by ilall, in tin* city, pursuant acclamation. Shortly after- to public notice. At hall wards Bishop Hughes, and past seven the meeting was several of the Catholic culled to order, and oil mopnesthooJ, mounted the tion Ciiegory Dillon, K?q , platform, and were received was Railed to the Chair, uud willi great upplause. Tile 11. O'Connor and K. Sbortiil, i ltight lleverued geutleman Ksqrs., were appointed Se- | began his address to the cretaries. The ltight Itev , meeting by expressing his Bishop Hughes soon alter i delight and satisfaction to entered the meeting, and , lind that the forlorn children took his place on the platof New York had so many iorin, arm J the long, loud iriends and advocates ready and enthusiasting greeting to stand forth, for the pur- ot the meeting. Air. O'Con i pose of relieving their un- nor, one ot the Secretaries h ippy condition. Ho was read the lollowing reqiusi- i glad of this, not merely be- tion of the meeting fioin one cause the children required of the public papeis: ? friends, but because their "School Question.?A prospects for a better system general meeting of citizens of education were better lavorahle to such a system now than they had been for ol Common Schools in the sixteen long years past His city ol New York, as will lteverence then took a view extend the benefits oi public of the school question, and education to the children went over the whole ground, of all denominations, withwhich he discussed before out trenching on the reli the Common Council. He gious right* of any, will be adverted to their opponents, held at Carroll Hall this us wishing to cstublish a evening, U'Jth inst., at hall monopoly of religious free- past seven o'clock. By order dem, and to enslave the of the Central Committee." tax payers to support a sys- and suid - i tern, which, while it took 1 am delighted,gentlemen, money out of their pockets, to fiud that the lorloru and prevented the latlieri, hro- neglected children ol' the ; then, and uncles of the city of New York have yet children from having a so many friends as 1 now voice in their education, un see assembled round me. less they sent them to pau- Amidst the passions and per schools or paid for their prejudices of public men, it education a second time, is still consoling to observe His Heverence then said, that the rights of those chilthat the question had been dren to the benefits of edubefore two tribunals, and it cution are advocated by so was now left lor the deei- many friends, and certainly ! sion of the people them- it you were to abandon selves. If thoso who won- them in this emergency, ted a change would not vote their prospects for tne tutor the advocates of a ture would be hopeless, change, then was their When I speak of their torcause hopeless ; but if they lorn condition with regard would neglect the oppo- to education, 1 do not mean nentr and vote for these pub- that there are not schools lie men, who had stood by erected, but that those tham in the hour of trial, schools are conducted under there was a brighter day be- such a system, and on such fore them. principles, as nocessarily to prevent those children from attending them. The consequence has been as you know, that lor sixteen i years past, that portion ol our citizens represented by this meeting have been < obliged to provide separate schools, wnile they were taxed for the support ol those from whose existence thev derived no benefit.. i l( The Hight Reverend It ii impossible forme to speaker then proceeded lajr anything personally i thusIt is impossible for ol those whose names hare me to say anything person- been recommended to be ally of those whose names placed on the list of candi have been recommended to dates, and I would not for be placed on the list of can- one moment urge that they I diJutes, and I would not for should be placed there, had 1 one moment urge that they I not been assured, on the should be placed there, hnd most positive evidence, and I not been assured, on the which I could not doubt, most positive evidence, and that they are friendly to an which 1 could not doubt, alteration in the present systhat they are friendly to an tem of public education. 1 alteration in the present know that some of them, it system of public education, is said, are opi>osed to us I know that some of them, But again I have been asit is said, aro opposed to ui. sured by gentlemen who tint again, on the other spoke Irom their own per hand, I have been assured sonal knowledge?some hy gentlemen who spoke speaking lor one candidate, from their own personal some for another,?that hy knowledge?some speaking public and recorded acts, or lor one candidate and somo authorised declarations, all for auother?that hy public of them, aye, all ol them can and recorded acts, or au- be depended upon as deter thorised declarations, all of mined, should they, hy your them?aye, all of them can votes, he elected to the |>osit)M depended on as deter- tion in which they can de mined, should they hy your cidc on this question, to snpvotes be elected to the posi- port the justice of your tion iu which they can de- claims. (Tremendous aj>cide on this question, to plause) If, however, it support the justice of our should happen that we disclaims (Tremendous ap- cover we are mistaken in plause) if, however, it any of them, and if, after should happen, that any taking him for a friend, condiscover that we are mista- trary to all assurances we ken in them, nnd if nfter ta- have received, we And him king kim lor a Irienil, ac- an opponent of our mencording to all assurances sums, then he has the easy we have to the contrary ro- remedy ? he can write to ceived, we find him an op- the papers, and say we used ponent of our measures, his name without authority, then lie has the easy reme- (Cheers.) If any of the dy?he can write to the pa. gentlemen named take this l>ers, and say we used hit course, we can supply his immn niviiwui buuiviuj. aui1 1 uuill'tivv inill (Cheera.) If any ol the he ihall he hound in houor gentlemen named take thi* to do no?if we have l*ien course, we can supply hi) mistaken in him, he is bound place And I conceive that to declare it, and not perpehe (hall be bound in honor tuate the deception (cheers.) to do io, if we have been Before I call on the Sec remistaken in him he is boned tary to read the ticket, I to declare it, and not per- will (imply ?ay, gentlemen, petnate the deception.? that tho decision of thin ((.heers ) Before I call upon night on it is to t>c Anal, and the Secretary to read the without any expression of ticket, I will (imply say, individual opinion ai to the gentlemen, that the deci- merita and demeriti of those sion of thii night on it, in to names, which will he read be final, and without any Ai I already remarked, I am expression of individual not acquainted with any of opinion aa to the merit! or these individual!; hut they demerit! of thoie nnmei, have been selected by genwill be read. A* I have al. tlemen aa much interested ready remarked, I am not in this question ai I am; and acquainted with any of now, gentlemen, if you are th?*e gentlemen ; hut they unanimously determined to have been (elected by gen- convince :thfa community tlemen ni much interested that you are sincere, and in this question as I am; really in earnest?that you and now, gentlemen, if you sincerely feel that there is are unanimously determined a hona Jidt grievance of o convince this community which you complain, and that you are sincere, and wish redressed, you will really in earnest?that yon support the candidates thus sincerely feel that there is a offered for your choice, !>ehonafide grievance ol which you do not, yon yon complain, and wish re- have no alternative left hut dressed, yon will support that of voting for the dethe candidates thus oflered clared enemies of your for your choice, became if right*. I will now reouert you do not yon have no al- the aocretary to rend the tentative left but that of vo- name* placed on the ticket, ting lor the declared one- of that ticket 1 have apmiea of your right*. I will proved. It proaent* the now rerpiPit the Heeretary name* of the only friend* , to reail the name* placed on we could find already be- . the ticket, of that ticket I fore the public, and tho?e liuve approved It preaenta whom not being no promithe name* of the only nentlv before the public, friend* wo could find al- we have found for ourready before the public, and ?elve*. tbo*e whom not being so prominently before the public, we have found for ourlelve*. The Heeretary then icail ' The Secretary then read the following list: ' the following liat ?r-?ATo*i, Nr.!** **. Thome* O'Connor, Thomn* O'Conner, J. <i. Oottaberger. . J. tl. OoUburger, aiiicmri.t. i AuruBLr. Tlgho Davey, i Tighe Davy, Daniel C. Pentz, i K. C. Pent*, Oeorge Weir, fJ. Weir, Paul tfrout, I Paul (front, Conrad Hwackhammer, C. Schakhammer, William B. MacLay, M. B. McLay, David R. F. Jone*, D.K.J. Jone?, Holomon Towniond, Solomon Townaend, John L. O'Sullivan, J. L. O'Sullivan, Atignite Davi/ac, Augtute Deve/ac, William McMnriay, I Wm. Mr. Murray, Michael Walih, I Michal Wal*h. Timothy Daly. t 0..1. r,ncil NHIIItT WM iovoitw. n Mtiiim w HR rPCPJVWl t with the mo?t deafening and with the moit deafening and I uproariou* applaiuo, and iiproariou* applaune, and ' three terrific cheer* were three terrific cheer* were 1 Riven at the r.lone. on the given at the clone on the ' *uh*idence of which the *ub*idonce of which the IIIBUhon proceeded? rhop proceeded. i Voti have now, gentlemen, You have now, gentle- i heard the niirnen o( men who men, heard the name* of ' are willing to ri*k thamnel- men who are willing to ritl; IKK E IORNING, MAY 1844. vesin support of your cause themselves in support of Cut these names out of view, your cause. Cut these names and you cannot, in the re- out of view, and you can. cords of our nolitical con- not, in the lists ot our notroversics, find that of one litical candidates, And that solitary public man who is of one solitary public man nut understood to be pledged who is not understood to against is. What then, is be pledged against us. yotircoutsef ^ mi now, lor ?What, then, is your the tir.t time, tiud your- course I Vou now, for salves in the{Kisitionto vote the first time.lind yourselves at least for yourselves. Vou in the position to vote at have often voted for others, least lor yourselves. Vou aud they did not vote lor have olten voted for others, you; but now y on are deter- and they did not vote lor niued to uphold with your you, but now you are deter own votes, y our own rights, mined to uphold with your (Thunders of applause, own votes, your own rights which lasted seveial mi- ?(Thunders ot uppluusc, uutes.) Will you then stand which lasted sevmal mi by the lights ot your off uutes ) Will you then stand spring, who have lor so long by the rights of your oila period, and from genera- spring, who have for so Hon to generation, suffered long a period, and from genuuder the operation of this oration to generation, suf injurious system I (Renew- fereu under the operation of ed cheering) Will you ad- this injurious system t (lie hero to the nomination newed cheering ) Will you uadet (Loml cries of "We adhere to the Humiliation will," "We will," and voci- made .' (l^ou 1 cries of " we lerous applause.) Will you will," "wo will," and voire united f (Tremendous ciferous applause.) Will cheering- the whole ini- you be united I (Trcmendinense ussembly rising ni o?s cheering- the whole mant. waving of hats and immense assembly rising en liamlkerchiets, and every laamt, waving of hais, possible demonstration of handkerchiefs, and every ipplause.) Will you let all possible demonstration ot ap ineu see that you are worthy plause.) Will ynu let all sons of the nation to which men see that you urn worthy you belong? (Cries of "No- sons of the nation to w hich ver tear?we will!" '-We you belong f (Cries of "Newill till death amPterrillc ver tear?we will! " We cheering ) Will yon prove will till death and terrific yourselves worthy of cheering) Will you prove Iriends {(Tremendous cheer- yourselves woilhyoffriends ing.) Will none of you ?(Tremendous cheering)? flinch? (The scene that fol- Will none you flinch? (The lowed this emphatic query scene that lollowed this emis indiscribable, and 01 it-he- phatic query is indescribarodtd all,the enthusiastic ic tile, and exceeded all the enaotoluttly iren/ied displays thusiastic, und almost irenol passionate feeling, we zied displays oi passionate have ever witnessed at Irish leeling, w o have sometimes meetings. The cheuiiug? witnessed at Irish meetings, tho shouting?tlio stamping The cheering?the shouting ot feet?waving of hats, ?the stamping of feet- wuhandkerchiefs, and thil c ving of hats and handhertahs, beggared all powers ol chiefs, beggared all powers description.) Very well, ol description.) Very well, then, the tickets will be then, the tickets will be pre prepared , and distributed pared and distributed aamongst you, and ou the inongst you, und on tho day day of election go like free- of election go like live men, men, with dignity and calm- with dignity and calmness, ness, entertaiuing dun re- entertaining due respect for spect lor your lellow-citi- your fellow-citizens and zens and their epinioos, and their opinions, and deposit deposit your votes. And if your votes. And if you do y ou do not elect any of your not elect any ol your friends Iriends, you will at least re- you will at least record cord your votes in favor of your votes in favor of jusjustice, and in favor of your tice, and in favor of your principles, which must n?t principles, which must not ?cannot he abandoned nn.l ? cunnnt be nbnndoned. and you will bo guiltless ol' the you will be guiltless of the #in, and shame, and degtada- sin, and shame, and dcgrution of electing men who are dution ot electing men who pledged to trample on you if are .pledged to trample on they can! (Great cheering) you if they can! (Great I caro not for party men? cheering.) 1 care not for their professions their party inen?their proluicliques?and all that. Bring siona?their cliques?and them to the test, and you Hud all that. Bring them to the great promise*?leun per- test, and you find great prolormancea. It is time thut mises?lean perlormances you should convince them It ia time thut you should that you, the interested par- convince them that you, the ties in this great question? interested parties 'in this you the deni/ens of a nation great question?yon the doprovei hiully laitbful to eve- ni/.ens of a nation proverb!ry , engagement?you will ally laithlul to every en couvince them at leaat, and gugement?you will conperhaps for the first time, vince them at least, and perthat you are not the pliant haps for the first time, that tools they mistake you to you are not the pliunt tools be! (Loud cheering.) You they mistake you to he !? will have nothing to do with (Loud cheering.) You will the men who go to the Be- have nothing to do with the uate uud Assembly, pledged men who go to Senate and to act against you? (Loud Assembly, pledged to act cries of "No, no, no, no;" uguinst you.' (Loud cries " that wo won't!" fcc. gruat ol " no, no, no " that we cheering ) They may And wont!" and great cheering.) votes enough to send them They may llud vote* enough (A voice, "no they shan't!") to send them?(A voice, "no ? let them go! But they they shan't!'')?let them go! will, in that rase, he obliged But they will, in that case he to confess that they were obliged to confess that they sent by your enemies -let were sent by yonr enemies them do the work of their ?let them do the work ot masters! (Laughter und their master*! (Laughter cheers.) I ask then, once and cheers.) I ask then, lor all?and with the answer once for all?and with the let the meeting c.lnse?will answer let the meeting close tail meeting pledge iti ho- ?will thii meeting pledge nor, as the representation of iti honor, as the representuthat oppressed j>ortion oi our tive of that oppressed porromm unity, for whom I tlon of our community, lor have so often pleaded, here whom I hare so often plead in well 01 elsewhere?will ?d,hero ai well a? elsewhere it pledge its honor that it ?will It pledge its honor will stand by these cindi- that it will stand by these dates whose names have candidates whose names been read, and that no man have been read, and that no composing this vast au- man composing this vnst audience will ever vote tor dicncc will ever vote for any one pledged to oppose any one pledged to oppose our just claims and incon- our just claims and incon trovertibl. lights! (Terri- trovertible rights ! (Terrific fir, cheering and thunders of cheering and thunders ol applause, which continued applause, which continued lor several minutes, amid for several minutes, amid which bishop il. resumed which Bishop li. resumed his seut) his seat.) Silence havii.g been at Hilencu having been at length restored, the ticket length restored, the ticket was adopted by acclamation whs ndeptod by acclamation and the meeting adjourned, and the immense assemblage adjourned in tho most peaceful mid orderly manner. Canada.?We have Montreal papers of the 22d inet., and Quebec of the 20th: ? [From Quebec Mercury, May 20 ] The weather at Quebec continues unsettled ? 8(111 both agricultural labor and vegetation are more forward than usual at this date A few attempts have been made to burn the chopping* in the new settlements: but they are still too wet, and if the weather continues long as at present, they will be late for clearing and sowing. The right wing of the 1st Royals embarked on board the troop ship Resistance this afternoon, for Halifax. The Resistance will sail on Wednesday. i[Frem Montreal Herald, May 23 ] Never during our residence in Montreal, have we seen more buildings going forward than at present. We regret, however, to learn, that some misundeistauding has arisen between the master builders and the journey men stonecutters; but wc sincerely hope that the minor differences will hoou bo amicably arranged, as we understand from I good authority, that Use masters have offered to give the | wngoa and thu prices demanded for the work required in I all new contracts that may no entered into?a compromise which appears to be very fair on their part. Terriiilk Explosion.?One of the boilers of the Steam Engine Manufactory, at Fox Point, exploited yesterday afternoon about six o'clock, with terrible effect, tearing the building to pieces, and scattering every thing in confusion and ruin The hoiler was torn into pieces like strips of cloth, and burst through the building at different sides. One piece went through the side of nn adjoining building, passing not far from a man who was writing at the desk. No ouo was seriously injured. A man employed in Capt. Mfcinhnurr's coal yard had his face grazed by a fragment of the building, but was not badly hurt. The workingmen had gone out a few minutes before the explosion, and only two remained in (he establishment. fled thu accident taken place when the works were in ojreration many lives would have been lost, and it is most providential that no person in the street or in (he neighborhood was Injured, ft is impossible to estimate the loss with any accuracy ; it can hardly he less than four or fire thousand dollars. ?free. Jour. May 83. (jCJ~ Piety, which does not sweeten n man's nntural teni|>er, msy be compared to fruit before it is npe? good in its kind, hut not arrived at perfection. Or* " J ark," said one sailor to another, "Jack, I don't want to hurt your feelings, but shiver my timbers ! if I don't believe yon stole my watrh." Very Proper ?The revenue bill of Mississippi , laxes lawyers, doctors, old bachelors und jacknsses. We , should have liked (he hill bettrr if it had rend other jack- , disci.?Hamilton I'uprr. Philadelphia Riot*.?Josinli Randall, Esq., stated at the public meeting in Philadelphia, that he was i present during the whole scene of the St. Augustine < church conflagration, that the active rioters (fid not amount to more than fifty, and a large proportion of these I were half grown boys ! ! and this in prs'sence of three or I four thousand soldiers !!?Hamilton tumor ratio llrfticlor. Oiiih River.?At Wheeling, on Monday, the 1 Dhio River had twsilve I sot of wats:r in the channel. Great Fire in Worcester ?A letter, received by Adams Sc Co.'s express, informs us that a fire roK<* oni biioii! u ociook in*i evening, which doatroyed :hrce large buildings, ownhd by Tower and Raymond md by Daniel Denny. They were occupied by K. II. Kowrn Id o, leather dealers, who were insured tor aliotit f,H000; I'erkim and Flanders, grocer*, Ininred tor atiout MOtK), I.akin and Ilemia, boat and shoe dealer*, lnaared M'HHl Denny and Hire, rictnaller*; A. I'. Lesnre, tailor; / II. Knight, hat and cap dealer; and S. H. Leonard, perixlical depot. These were nil totally destroyed. The itore* of K. K. Diaie, and Jno. Urout. barely escaped, rhe building* on the same ground were buret on the Kith May, 1*11 Rotten Mail, Mav IS v [ERA Methodist K|il?eo|>ul Conference. The debate on the subject of a slave-holding Bishop, and on which u resolution was submitted to Conference, came ogam before it on Thursday. On thu day previous, although it was evidently a matter uppermost in the minds of all, it had not laid the deep hold on the house discernable yesterday. A large concourse of strangers attended in the gallery, and some precaution w as necessary to prevent the inconvenient "pressure from without" from being felt inside the limits of the but, or that portion of the body of the edifice appropriated to the members of Conference. As soon as llishop lledding took, the presidential seat, a solemn silence prevailed throughout the church, and no other lusiness was attempted tliun the order of the day?the caseol Bishop Andrews At length, after a marked pause, Dr. Bangs, with evident marks of devotion, took the floor. He hail been (he said) a member of that Church since ltStlfi; had been honored every ! year with a seat ill the Genera) Conference ; he had been at di-missions of greot inipott, carried on with much spirit?sometimes with bitterness; the presiding Hitler question for instance; and of all these discussions, he never saw one carried oil with so much calinntfss us the present, with the exception of a few remarks on both sides yesterday This gave him to hope that that drscursion would not terminate in any thing disastrous to the church. In taking up the question, he would in the first place allude to a few remarks ot a brother from Mississippi; he understood him as saying that the language in the preamble to the resolution, relative to the utagt of the church, was not true. He would ask litem was it necessary to prove that what never was the usage of the church was contrary to its usage? It hud been also stated that the northern members were at one time ready to vote for a slave holding Bishop. slid that such a nomination was only by the management of a certain portion of the Baltimore Conference. For hie part lie knew of no such contrivance. In 1K32 the Baltimore delegates waited oil uBlave holder Hiid asked him in cute lie was nominated would he emancipate his slaves,and were answered that he could not. That was the truth of the matter,{and he would ask, whs it like a disposition to elect a slave holder, when that answer prevented the nomination; and that same Conference nominated J. O. Andrews, because he was not then u slave holder, and there was not more than a dozen votes given by members ol slave holding StateR lor his election?(A voice?you are mistaken) A brotlmr says I am mistaken; well, 'tis certuin that the minority in that election were southern men, and Bishop Andrews never would have been elected without the votes of northern members, lie wished to correct a statement of his brother from Virginia, that this agitation against a slave holding Bisliop resulted from abolition. That wus not the fact. It was only a demonstration of the old Methodist feeling against slavery. (A voice?" Exactly.") lie next referred to the resolution lielore them. There were many things which might disqualify a Bishop. Suppose their beloved Bishop Hedding would declare that all slaveholding was contrary to Christian principles, that would be an ultra view, and one for which lie should be requested to resign, for lie was not ihe Bishop of a putt, but of the whole Church, and would not, on account of such views, be acceptable. Suppose one ol their Bishops, who was unmarried, would go to the i^outh and marry a colored woman. (Cries of "Order, order; we do not allow thnt in the south, Arc.) That, he maintained, was a possible .case. (Voice?" Not for a Bishop.") Ihe President culled order; it they did not like what was said, they should wait their turn to answer him. Dr. Banos proceeded, lie would suppose he went to the North then, and would ask it even there he did such an act, would it not disqualify him) He grunted that when Bishop Andrews whs elected, lie had no connection with slavery, hut by his marriage he had; he acted imprudently. A difference hud been made between a Bishop and Superinteiidunt. He never would abridge them of their rights and privileges, nor curtail their liberty of opinion, bo long us it was not dangerous to the pence of the Church. He never could hold the opinion that holding slaves, under all circumstances, was a sin; yet others did think so. In passing that resolution, they did not censure the Christian character of Bishop Andrews at all. They said his act was imprudent, and hoped that they would not be under the necessity of going lurthei than requesting him to resign, and that the great head of the Church would rule all for good?(Several voices?" Amen")?and that the disastrous results expected would not take place. Mr. Fj.nuky?Mr. President? l)r. Capers?Sir I am told that Dr. Bangs said? Mr. Mr. President, I wish to say?(order, order.) The President?Brother Finley has the Hour. Dr Banos?Allow Dr. Capers to explain. President?It is not in order; if you like to make a motion to here Dr. Capers, you may. Brother Finley, go on. Mr. Eahi.y?I rise, sir, to make an explanation? Dr Caters?I have certainlv a right to speak on this subject, and will, whenever 1 can consistently with order. President?It is moved that Dr. Capers he permitted to speak. Mr. have no objection to give way for an explanation, but not for a speech. Dr. Capers proceeded to say that he was unable to get there at soon as lie wished ; he did not know whai remarks were made, hut was informed thai Dr. Bangs said in his speech that a brother lrom Baltimore had admitted that a deputation of the Baltimore Conference had asked a Southern man to emancipate his slaves, it nominated us bishop. He, (Dr. C ,) never heard that before?it struck hia ear then for Hi*' lirtd time?never, never, llr did not know thnt lie blionld then twy more, but thought he had n right to advert to it. PaorpKaT?Mr. Unley has the floor. Mr. Kiislbv *aid, two or three having arisen, thnt he would not give way to no many explanation*. Dr. Slick* ? Mr. President, I riae to ask it *o many personalities would he permitted in thi* debate a* we have heard. Prksiobnt?If Brother I-'inley will give way, Itiother Devil wiahe* to sneak. Mr Davis called the attention of Conference to *ome very unjuat, unrounded, and untnie atutemeuta made hy Dr. Wynans the dny previou*. The memory wa* some tirnri frail, hut he had a diatinct recollection ot the fact alluded to in hii imputation on the Iialtimore Conlerence. Mr. DavIk went on to state a converiation that he had with Dr. Caper*, being delegated hy memlier* of the Hal timore Conference to afcertain Dr. Capera' view* on emancipation. The <|ue?tiori waa?"Would it be practicable for you to Irce yonraelf from slavery I" Dr. i'. told him he wa*, and wa* doomed to be a sluvel.older, it wa* beyond hi* power to rid himielf of it. And on learning the intontion to nominate him, he declined, anyitig bishop Andrews would to a better one, and diiconuected w ith slavery. After aome further remark* Dr. C?rta* roae to explain something which wa* ol perlonal interest to himself, lie denied that a distinct proposition wa* made to him hy the Iialtimore delegation to nominate him if he would emancipate hi* slave*- he roold not recollect every conversation that lie might have had. nor deny that thnt with Mr. llavi* took place, hut if the Baltimore delegation sent brother Davis he forget to say that he waa sent by them, lie admitted that the nomination of lliahnp Andrew* came from Ocorgia and South Carolina. The poaition he wa* placed in w as n painful one. lie entered further Into pnrtirulara rannerted with the election of bishop Andrew* uud In* own refusal i hi* being branded aa a man-stealer, and how mueh he felt knowing that in that conference there were many who *<? ir gurded him , how ha hud been nssnilid in the North,whilst not a finale man ? * found to vindicate tint poor abused name lie trusted Conference would not think he aspired to the nomination, although after refusing, some friend* were to zealous for hi* election, that contrary to hi* ut mom morn, tony vnirn wrn ^nnuui iieim.iiiih [Iimrrami: not from tho 8011th bnt the Went Mr. Wtoai* roae to explain. Me alwaya knew brother Davia to be exceedingly treaoherona. Many hrothcia heard the atatementi lie made ; he would now nak him? Prof. Dxaailt I riae. air,to a |>oint of ordor. I any that Ihe direction of the rrmarka of the ipeaker go to reflect on the character ol a brother ; tliey are personal and out ol ardor. Mr. WrxArti?You do not underatnnd me, Sir? (ron?i lorable noiae.) Profeaaor Duaaiw?That ia tho way it ii nndorntood in my neighborhood ? and if no other man riar, I (eel myarll called upon to do ao? (queation, r|tieation ) Mr Wraaea?He haa no right to anticipate what I ? ?< going to any. I aak Brother Uavia if it ia not in hia knowledge that four or Ave months before the Conference in IHM, arrangementa were made tendlag to the very iaanr tpoken of-that of electing Biahop Andrew a a? a South am man. Mr. Dana?That ia not thrquesiion, Sir. Mr. I aaid that aome brethren of the Baltimore 1 onlcrenre had been making arrnngr menta for the election of a Southern alarehnlder 1 proteated it waa the firat thing I eaer heanlof It, and Brother Davia quite miannderatood mo ; I only aaid that certain of the Baltimore Conference, by trickery ?(aome excitement) Paraineir?Brother, let 11a Come to order, and get on with the litiaineaa >0 not, I pray you, be pcraonal, or ftn into iniwnmiwiin. After on e?pl?n?rion from Mr Pirkerinjf, Mr. Ki*li r ro?i', and mhmittrd nu amendment to the roafiliition, to the (Tort that, whenaa Ilia discipline n| the I hurrli watched with |oalotn eye the free 0|tcration of itinerancy ; ami whereas Hilltop Andrew*' drcnm tan 'ri wrrr nticlt at to impede It* full and free action, he not hoinjf acceptable to o port of the ( hurch j therefore, 'MULL -~1? - 'I LD. * . ijLj Prte-e Two Cent*. It wa? desirable that he should cease to administer the ecclesiastical functions until those c irtutasiauc** were re moved, lie (Mr K.) supported hia amendment at tome length, wishing,us he laid, to place tlie nutter on the right ground. Thev had no fault to liml to hia inoial or religious character , tliey did nut want to get nd oi him, and would joyfully restore him when the offensive obstacle waa removed. The leenied Bishop Andrews wsa no gnat hand at making a speech? alw ay a could shoot with a rifle (laughter,) lather than make a speech; and somehow, when he did (peak, ho liked to have a shot (laughter ) He offered the substitute as the very best 111' y could do at present, and called upon them, as good men and Chr.s* taine, to support it. Dr. Olin lore, and made a long und very impressive address to the Conference. It was listened to with profound attention; was lull of argument, full of persuasion; and better than all, characterized by sound sense, conciliation and Christain feeling. The topics he took up in rapid succession were various, apposite, and all lclevaut to the subject, and an epitome would but pootly convey a just view of its adaptation to the end he kept in view ?the restoration of peace and unity in the ( hutch. l)r. Olin was for the resolution. Mr. Dusks, followed. He i'M cot think the amendment an improvemi nt. lie thought that thne was no great difference between a request and a It qtljsiticn. and that in asking tin Bishop to suspend hia luncliolia ul.til certain circumstances uiderwei.t uchaige. knowing ul the rami-time that hi hu l no control over these c?rcun, stances, was only a decent niod?- teniov ing lum. With ail d* h rence to the b:other who made the amendment, be did not think that it took any veiy new giound, or differ ed in any vi al particular trom the resolution, although a.t it respect* d the preamble, much preli table. He contended that they could not rt move the Bishop w itliout staining his robes ; that his conduct did not warrant it; the discipline did not wairant it, and that it would bo an t \tis judicial act that would not bo defensible. They could not remove him and prerorve (lie unity of the church The southern men had taken their stand, and would net he moved by any vote ef < onion nee. He loved the northern men ?thought them us good ( liristinns as those of the south; und although they thought they saw great dilticultiei before them, ho thought that if they stuck to this point, and say, " let us do that which will produce thei least evil," the dangers might ho averted. He thought they mould pauatt wen nelore mmiatera and 460,(/DO mi mbera thou Id hit cut eft'. Dr. Surra would go lor the substitute of Mr. Kinley, for the sake of the rlavea themselves. 11 iliil not concede to the South all they desired, by a good deal? nor to tho extrtmc North all it requite* It should tic acctiitahle to alt >ou h of New Knglund north ot Virginia, and weit ol the Atlantic. The middle States served u? a breakwater, not a backwater, it wax well known that there did pn vail in the Month the most rabid pro-alavety atntimintr, and many of the heat inlurinrd men regard* d atavery aa u great political Messing II they intended to break up, they might take the advice of the brother trom Mississippi ?if another courae, they might introduce what Presbyteriana call elective allluity. They wanted u Supi rinti rd. ent, who, in the largcM and broadeat sense of thewoid, waa lit for the geiieiai Superintendence?and that, alter the identity of doctrine, was the stiongest bond ol amity thrown around the Methodht Church, it waa the lift) blood ol tho svatrni voinir not from the centre, und leturniug again from the circumference, with the same vitality; end they might a* well talk of bandaging a man, and not permit the circulation o! the venom und arterial blood, a* talk about elective affinity. It would not do: and whenever that atep was taken, it would be a retrograde one. The illustration from the presidential function was apposite, and none but a man of one ideacoull contend that slaveholdlng was a disqualification in all cases. 1 here were men oi one idea, and whether that one idea wus a Millerite.or Kouiier, or any other one, they kept revolving it in their mind till it became the hurpy, the hydia, the hobgoblin, that haunted them by day and harrassed them by night, und none but a man of one idea w ould say that a slaveholder w as unqualified for office He was young, being only twenty-three years a travelling preacher, and should not say much, yet lelt pained from the first moment of the session. It ho were allowed, he would hold up his huuds to do nothing in this case?to let Bishop Audi ews proceed in undntuii ed possession of the ministerial functions. But circumstances constrained a man often. Those in the South w?i? constrained to build new churches directly, thereby infracting the rules; and those of the North to lctmtii mid women sit together, although Wesley said it should never be the case. They were compelled by the foice of circumstances to have tiddles, and tiombtiues, and seraphims and otgatis. (iod knows I hate the whole rvsteml (Numerous calls of "Ho do 1.") He would aik, has Bishop Andrews infracted the disciplinef If he has, let h.s accuser put his linger on the point. He would reflect on no man's motives, but lie would put the members ol the North in mind of what circumstance expediency had done here, and ask them if there were not ulso circumstances in the South? aye.and that the civil luw gave these circumstances absolute force. He would go for the substitute,hoping that ultra measures would not be necessary. Messrs. Crasioall and Csis each addressed the house, During the discussions there were occasional interniptiun* anil occasional warmth of feeling, arising no doubt 1 from the deep interest and anxiety leu on the Mihject before them. These llttlo scenes are not so easily described as witnessed ; end although they might naturally be expected to he exotics in ? Methodist Conference, they elicited frequently anything hut had lreling: and were not marked by so much asperity as the magnitude oi the in t crests at stake might give rise to. Cincinnati Treat**.?Brougham, the ltislt comedian, is staring it at thin place of amusement The Louisville papers are extravagant in theirpraiae of hia Irish drolleries. Titk French Opera House at Nkw Orleans ? This Theatre closed for the season on Thursday the Ifith inst. Shot.?The Goshen (Orange county) Republican relates the circumstances of the death of Allred t 'orwin, long u terror to the people of the J astern section of that county, by his numt.-ic us and daring burglaries. He was shot on the isth inst. at Blooming tlrove, by foliu M. Mertit.who with others had been summoned by a constable to assist in arresting him. Ccrwiu bad been traced from his place of rendezvous upon the Scbont mok Mountain, near Monroe village, to mi elevated range of woodland in the vicinity of William Si Wocdhull's resilience in Blooming flrovo The hill was surrounded by a party of lrom 70 to 100 armed men, who had rallied from the suriouuding country upon hearing that his lurking place bad been dircovered ? His retreat to the mountain being thus cut off, they commenced " driving the woods" in pursuit of him, and upon finding himsell hard pressed by his pursuers, he made ;? desperate rtiort to escape on the east side of the hill, where two young men named Hail and Merritt were stationed. He was first discovered in ambuscado, when Hall gave chase so vigorously that' orwin wasromprlled o retrace his steps toward the top of the hill, in the course of which he snapped his pistol three times at Hall, and Hall returned the compliment by snapping bis gun once at f orwin. Ills retreat, however, was completely cut off by Merritt, who, coming up unpeiceived by ( orwin. ordered him to surrender or he would fire upon him. ("orwin immediately snapped his pistol at Merritt, without effect. As ( orw in was about to dodge behind a tr? e, and in the act of placing a new cap upon his piain), Meitltf discharged his gun, loaded with hall, and killed him instantly. Mr Merritt gave himsell up to I fie msgis trates of Blooming Grove, who promptly disrhaiged him. ' 'orwin, although a young man, scaici-ly -Jl y ?srs oi age, was a hardened and desperate character. His burglaries were of the most daring kind, and nlten er mmitted in company with his brother, who was appreht nded and .'-i.,... ,??,,ti,u in.n?i sonal strength with ngility and boldness. ami being always arnn d, and living in the woods and mountains. be became formidable and notorious ni a 11rebootrr. Krr. i|tient attempt* bail been maile to hunt Mm down, but lie always contrived to elude the itlirris. II* tobhed the home ol John Jackson, in llamptoiihutgh, tw o or three times in succession, ol silver plute,clothing.and other valuable propeity; he also committed other daring robberies in < raw lord,Montgomery .illnominggiove and Monroe, in which he was olten assisted by accomplices residing nesi the Monroe mountain*. Ilia last oll'ence, tor which he forfeited his life, was stealing a watch from Patrick Botherland, a laimer in Monroe, valued at M lien he ? .is killed, Mr. Sutherland's watch was found in his pocket Vermont *ni> Mabsaituseits Kailrpad.?\\> learn from Trmpleton, that the subscription to the stock ol the Vermont and Moss.ichnsi Its fluilroad by |>crsons ulang the line of the road, already amounts to fdtnt,. i>00, and is daily Increasing.?Horcrtfer .f'.gh BrtiNKo.?The Uownril College, at Mai ion, Alabama, was entirely destroyed by tiie on Friday last The apparatus, which cost fWOO, was involve.1 in the destruction. Another Optrauk on ritK CanaPa Frontier.? We lenrn front the Cunadn pnpers that the ateamlioat Hv iin was taken from the wharf at llrockville, on Friday night week, quietly towed over to Morristow n, >nd there .eired on some legal process by American ofh iters, w ho carrieil her to Ogdensburgh, the parties svho fnwe.l her to Moriistown having escaped Although the HptHin nml three men were on Ik>?i d, and u gentleman -iitinfi up in I'm cabin waiting for the Pioneer, and who lid not go to hl?M*p, they w ere unaware ot the removal nn| il the gentleman went on lee kin tlie morning, and loon ' he lioxt wax lying at Mornatown. No mention i* made if the cauao of Keienre- probably 'muggling. Tit* f?RAiH Cnnce.?The Recount* generally ?>f the growing erojm continue Uvorxble. The following from the HpiitigOcld (Clark county) Republic of the I7tn inxt i* en exrep'ioti:?We regret to learn tli?t the wheal crop, w hich during the early pert ot the region |iromii"ei| no tinrly, i* now nuttering roiniderubly from Iho ravage* nf tlie fly. Thii I* ?aid to he the r??e in the Httck Creek ?ettlament. Wb havo heard nf three field* lying iHjoining, the middle one o( which retr ain! uninjwre.l, while the other two hero been deitroyed. Where >11011 lxct? arenrdired, it would he well to institute an Inrwtigallon into the came* of the ditlerence, and (umi?h the reault for puhlication. The Inniana (Riling Hon) Hlnile of the loth, ?ny? The pronpect in thin portion of the ooantry lor abundant crop! i? (avorHlile. The wheel i? unu??ially forward; and 1 ve are informed hy larmer?th?f from pre?rnt indication* it will l>e rra'ly to iu?rre?i ny " two uf thrre Wf? Us farlifr Ihsn usual For Ci?rw?? H y?"? want to mnk? ynur im'r rurl, oat pi** tails, "I ?l?'|> with u rorkscrrw timlri your pillow Tlir Itoston Post >*5? that this is the l*oit? Ian<l i?rip*

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