Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 11, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 11, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Mew York, Friday, October U, M44. SPLBUDID PICTORIAL Hum? WtUIACSIFJCBJIT SNORAVI1UI. M The next Wtrkty Herald will contain four mag nificent and admirably executed engravings. The first is a view of Mr. Clay's present elegant though rural residence at A^land?a charming cottage, embosomed in silent woods, and far from the dust and turmoil of the crowd. The second gives a view of the Capitol at Washington, the I intended future residence of the same great states I man; and as full of toil *nd trouble as any other I spot on this habitsble globe. J Another engraving represents the Tunnel at Brooklyn?a very extraordinary work and highly creditable lo the engineering of this country. The fourth engraving gives a very splendid view of the Fair at Niblo's?the interior of the Grand Saloon. Price of the whole only 6j. I Tile Recent Elections? Kacltlng Position of tlie Presidential Contest. We have now received further returns from the important elections that have recently taken place in Pennsylvania and New Jersey, so as to enable us to form some opinion of the present remarkable condition of public opinion throughout thiscoun- I fry in relation to the next Presidency, i nd to pre- I sent as clear a view as we can of the prospects of the two candidates at this present moment. Not- I withstanding the first gush of joy and exhilaration I which so excited the whig party on the receipt of the news from Philadelphia, it is now evident from the further returns that if Mr. Clay is to be elected it will be by the t-kin of his teeth, and if Mr. Polk is to be elected it will be preoisely in the same way. There never has taken place in this country, probably since the time of Jefferson, an election in which the parties were so nicely ba lanced?in which a larger vote in proportion to the I population will be taken?and in which it issoun- I certain who will get the msjority. Let us come to I particulars. In Pennsylvania, the returns from Philadelphia I wi-re so much in favor of the whig patty, brought I about by the new movement of the "Natives," and I the coalition between them and the old whigs, that I it perfectly astounded every body. But yesterday, I having received a variety of returns from the inte rior of that State, to the foot of the mountains, I we are presented with entirely new views of the case, showing that the democratic party in the agricultural portions of Pennsylvania are consider- I ably i?trong?;r ilwn they e?er wne?much stronger I than when General Harrison was the candidate of the whigs. It will be ouly in two portions of the State that local interests and influences will pro- I ducc a result favorable to the whigs. Jn the city of I Philadelphia the "Native" movement, by a dexter- I oils coalition, has carried the election entirely I in favor of the whigs and against the democrats. I It is probable that the same movement, which has I been going on for some tune past in Pittsburgh, where there is a considerable number of naturalized I citizens of Irish lineage, niay operate in a similar I way. But it is very evident that in the other dis I tricts of Pennsylvania, where the population is in- I digencus, without any admixture of foreign inte- I rests, thai the democrats have gained very much I since 1840?for that is the only election with which the present cau be properly compared. The chan ccs therefore are that Shunk, the democratic can didate for Governor, will be elected by several thousands. And the same facts will lead every ra- I tional mind to the conclusion that the chances will I be equally in favor of Mr. Polk next month. It is I true many of the whigjournals and the whigs them selves, by a singular absurdity of mind, argue that if Shunk is not elected by ten or twelve, and some I of them even say by fifteen thousand majority, Mr Clay will certainly get that State. But we conceive that that calculation is singularly unreasonable and beyond all possibility. Such is the position of af fairs in Pennsylvania, so far as we know. Now, with respect to New Jersey, we give in I our paper to-day returns from the larger portion of I this State, and they present the same extraordinary I fact of a great change in favor of the democratic I party, as compared with the election of 1840, when Harrison got that State by over two thousand ma jority. It is probable that the whig candidate for Governor will be elected by only a few hundreds. when it is taken into consideration that I Thompson, the democratic candidate, was con- I ntcted with the great railroad monopoly of that I Slate, we are very naturally led to the belief that h id aoother man been selected by the democrats, they would have had a very fair and much better I chance of electing him. At all events the general impression produced on a rational mind by the I lacts presented in the recent elections, is, that Mr Polk has as good a chance tw get New Jersey as Mr Clay has?and that the man and the candidate whose party conduct themselves with the greatest tact, discretion, intelligence and power, will get the State of New Jersey?a State which has no other political principle under heaven but that of belonging to the majority, whenever it can find where that majority is likely to be. New Jersey i> one of the " spoils" States. It is one of those States that always go for the "spoils." It iu a State of such a character, that we would consider our pockets very much in need of ventilation if we had to put them into it?so far as political principle is concerned. Thus much for the general view and results of those two State elections. During the present week the elections in Georgia, in South Carolina, in Ohio, and in Arkansas, will also be held; and we will be receiving partial returns from them in a few days, sufficient to keep up the flame of poli tical excitement tint now blazes so fiercely in this city. It ii very evident from all the returns which we have received, and all we expect to receive, that the Presidential election will yet be determin ed by the State of New York, and the probability is that the city of New York will determine the re suit in the State. This is the opinion of Mr. Web ster in the last and, of course, the best speech which he ever made?that delivered on the step* of the Astor House the other evening in the pre sence of the assembled whig clubs. He thinks ii t ic imperial city of the imperial state will give Mr CUy ? large majority, then Mr. Clay has the best chance of beiug the next President. And so do we. We are precisely of the same opinion. Bui how if this to je effected 1 We can perceive no other way in which the whigs can carry the city ot New 'i ork except by the formation, if they can effect it, of a coalition between them selves and the "natives," such aa that in Pniladelphia whose fniits have so filled their hearts with joy. At the last election in this city, it is well known that tht> aggregate majority againsi the democrats, formed of the "Natives" and Wmg., was nine thousand if, therefore, the Whigs abandon all thnr own congiessioiial, sena torial and legislative tickets, at the approaching election, and make a bargain with the "Natives '? ?o that the latter will be bound by the terms of the contract to vote foi the Wmg Presidential candi date, they may be able to carry this city by a large majority. The Whigs can easily abandon their own principles and assume all the principles of the "Natives," and every thing else, because there u no chance in the world of the Whigs getting any ol tli- Irish votes, notwithstanding Horacs Gree ley's famous speech the other evening to the repeal ers at Tammany Hill. Tnen with respect to the interior and western portions of the State of New York, the whigs, through the agtncy of Thurlow Weed, might aban don thtir own tickets and strike a similar bargain with the abolition,.,,, Th?s jg nf) dlfficul,y ' ?o adopt principles in one c?? as the ?,her. If the whig, could only do ' then %li wouW ?* ??? We w,?h them pros parity out of kindness for our whig friends; and ex POM them to go immediately into the market and do the best they can to make all their arrange ments, and iI possible to purchase up the "native" ?tock and abolition stock, on time, as the do in Wall street with fancy stocks. Pennsylvania Election. ? , 1841. 1840. Deer. Incr Phi' jP"1- W*. Dm. volt. vole. pi 'i i9,270 4,<M 7-6ii *."4 ~ ?.IUi P" iNdrlj.hia couurjr,.. 14,372 12/33 10,189 |j 303 _ 37,5 1.49S 2,031 1 333 - 193 Butk? ? 300 217 ? _ ? ' ourgoiMry 3,938 4,988 4,068 4,869 11 ? ^uyiiiii;.: i^J z ^ z z {.V 646 - 760 - - _ S&jiV.v.v::." Iff liS '?? r '?'2 ' um1 ciland, 41 on 850 _ Lebanon 7v? Kraukliu j'lj _ Northampton ? jjj [ *',ry ? 1,128 ? 898 . .""h 2,298 2.562 2.403 2 441 937 968 694 992 '740 2,362 2,103 2,431 ? 825 ? 501 ? 389 ur. ' , ? ? JlW Waynr _ 754 __ *.0 Northumberland ? 1,200 ? 836 nu*<iueh*un&)i _ ^ _ 46J Tolal 43.482 42,789 38.643 39.141 II 7,201 42,789 38,613 Whig uiaj 693 Dem. .. 196 693 Whig (tin aiucc 1810 1,189 It is ascertained that Charles J. Ingersoll, demo crat, is elected to Congress from the 4th district, Philadelphia, by a majority of 99 over the Native candidate. New Jersey Klectlon. ? 1844 , , 1840 , Incr. Countiei. Wh. Dem. Wh. Dem. vote. Morrti 311 _ 359 _ _ K"?. 1,793 ? 1,804 - ? 340 ? 400 ? ? Se'?e" 975 1,372 977 1,346 24 Hudjor 466 ? ?31 ? ? 2,133 1.926 1,721 1,345 1,015 Miudleaes 2.320 1,968 2,014 1,683 391 Mwer, v 236 - 598 - - Monmouth, ? 300 73 ? ? 1,279 3,417 1,171 2,932 793 I}"""! - 1.U7 - 1.045 - HuMrrdou ? 648 ? 903 - Burlington 630 ? 1,012 ? ? Gloucealer 674 ? 613 ? ? J?leI5. 2R5 ? 280 ? ? ^?md n, 400 ? (New county.) Total, 11,884 10,908 11,183 8,083 2,423 10,908 0,003 Whig majority 976 3,182 976 Whig loai aince 1840 2,206 There are three counties to hear from, which gave Harrison, in 1840, a majority of 888. Theee same counties?Atlantic, Cape May and Cumber land?gave in 1848 a democratic majority of 252. POSTSCRIPT. Pennsylvania Election?The additional re turns received last evening are favorable to the Democratic candidate for Governor. He will pro bably be elected by a small majority. Nuw JtmMHY ? The Philadelphia Gazette gives returns from ihe ihree Counties not heretofore heard from, as follows:?Atlantic, 329 majority lor 1 hnrapson ; Cape May 431, and Cumberland Zz7 majority for Straiton?which, if correct, make biratton's majority in the State 1,305. Thurlow Weed and the Abolitionists ? Thurlow Weed makesa very pathetic appeal to the abolition party of this State to induce them to come out and abandon their candidate, Mr. Birney, who has been nominated to the Legislature of Michigan by the locofocos, and to vote for Mr. Clay. We think it would be much better for Thurlow to call on ihe whigs of Oneida, Madison, Monroe, and other counties in the interior and western pait of this State to go over hook and line to the abolition ists and vote their Congressional tickets on the condition that the abolitionists in return cast their votes for Mr. Clay. In this way ten or twelve thousand of the abolition vote, of sixteen thousand, might be secured to the whigs, just as the " native" vote was secured in Philadelphia. In this way the whigs might get a majority of eight or ten thou sand in the Empire State. Think of that, Thurlow. Da miel Webster and his Influence ?Mr. Web ster is probably?somewhere; altho' we don't ex actly know whether he returned toMarshfield yes terday or goes thither to-day. At all events his recent movements in Pennsylvania have been all the talk amongst his friends, and they affirm thet they have produced a great effect in favor of Mr. Clay. Well, really, making all proper allowances for the intensity of Mr. Webster's talents, and look in* at the results from that State, We are rather puzzled to see the evidence of the wonderfully sal utary effects of Mr. Webster's movements. We all know well enough what produced the local ef feet in Philadelphia. But in Pottsville, Reading and the other places where Mr. Webster has been at work, the locofoco majority seems considerably augmented since 1840. This certainly don't say much for Mr. Webster's success. Olc Bull ? Ole Bull has been in town some days, and we perceive that he gives a concert on Saturday evening next, at Niblo's. Ole Bull may be called a violin-poet. He is hardly an artist, for he is more a creature of impulsive and impassioned sentiment, than of cold and systematic study. Duting his peregrinations last summer he was en gaged in perfecting a composition which he calls Niagara Falls " A great deal of expectation has been excited about it. But we perceive that in the concert just alluded to, he proposes to intro duce a number of variations on old Irish and Scot tish airs. Every one remembers the excitement produced on his auditories by his improvisation, as it may be called, on the violin, of " Yankee Doodle," at the Park Theatre. If he improvises the variations of the Scottish airs, beginning with one of those plaintive melodies which thrill every heart, it will be one of the richest and most origi nal entertainments ever heard here in the way of music. Apropot of the great violin-poet, we learn that a few days ago a select party was formed in this city, of which Daniel Webster and John Jacob Astor were members, and that Ole Bull played several pieces in their presence, making an astonishing impression It is said that he first played a piece of a lively and brilliant character, and that the ef fect was so great on Jshn Jacob that he luughed outright like a child. Immediately the great vio linist changed the tune to a deeply plaintive one and the feelings of the aged millionaire were so wrought upon that he was obliged to be conveyed from the room, completely overcome. As to Mr. Webster, he stood it all, unmoved as one of the granite mountains of New Hampshire. A Herald's College in America.?We under, stand that a society of gentlemen in this city be longing to the tlilf, have made arrangements tw open and t aiabln-h a Herald's College for the pur pose of putting on record the heroes, patriots, an.J Other distinguished individuals, from the time ol Washington to the present day. The officers will be, one President at Arms, one United States Herald, one State Herald, and two Secretaries. It is designed to emblaion on the record the srms of each individual with the usual lineage, the Whole of which will be published annually, af ter the style of the British Peerage. This will not of course be considered anti-re publican, inasmuch as every State in the Union and every corporation has adopted armorial bear ings, displaying them on their banners, in their public records, and on their seals, and this, by the solemn sanction of established law. Two gentlemen, thoroughly versed in tne art ot Heraldry, are expected out from London to act as Heralds. The New York aristocracy will pleas* to look up their documents. No cod fish can pass Musical?Mr. Oarreau, the violoncello player, gave a concert last evening at the Apollo Knoms! which was well attended. He was assisted b) Stgnor Antognini and others. Mr. Oarreau is i. finished perlormer, and Signor Antognini sang re matkably well. Mr Sloman and his two accomplished daughters continue to exc.te a great iensdlion in Boston. Wnen are they corning this way 1 Madame Otto's benefit las, ?veninR wa< br,)|ian, and bountiful. Phillips gave his fint concert ,n Philadelphia Inst ?vsning. Ttae Fair-. Address on tike WuUn|ton Mon wawt Fourth Day ?No diminution in the number of visitors at the Fair yesterday was visible. Perhaps to s&v there was still an increase to the vast con course of the preceding day, would be corrcct; but of this there is no certainty, as calculation would be as formidable a tank as a classification It might truly be regarded as a perfect epitome ut the com monwealth; for, the young and the old, the beauti ful and those who fancied themselves such?the grave, the gay?every class in fact wan duly repre sented, and it was altogether a joyous congregation. An address was delivered at half-past 7 o'clock, 011 the ereciion of a Monument to Washington. The orator was Judge Mkigi, of New York, who thus -commenced Ladies uail Gentlemen?I dad my tells! ways at borne in the Hall ol the American Institute. It is the charm of my existence to set: thin proof of the grandeur of a country of which I, myself, have witnessed^almost the beginning. 1 ho IwundHtiou ut tbla Kepubtio is almost at present to iny eye as if I had been one et the actual founder* About lolly-five > ear* ago, I met in a city ol the south, a colored ed man 116 yearn of age, with Whom I conversed sbout events as far back as 161 years ago. He spoke ol Charles the second * da\ s and ol General Oglettioipe, his master, who colonized Georgia, and of occurrences in those lar back days of which he waa a cont. mporary. This con versation with a man of ihe tirou ol Charles the ttacond, who saw the foundation ol our country makes me leel aa if I mw it myself, and when I reflect on it I am filled with astonishment. Never in the history of our race wa, there such another colo M .that (established on this continent. Mr. Meigs here took a review of the first arrival of Smith and his follower* at Powhattan, and the landing of the Pilgrim Fathers at the rock of Plymouth, and the g'a lual and ra P?SreU *t?e republio to its present population ol 20 millions.its wenlth, magnitude and character, which have commanded the respect of the world, lie uaxt dwelt upon the principal actor in (this mighty change. Geo. Washington ; sketched his early career, the dawn ing and growth of hia militajy character and exploits. his hair breadth escape*, particularly in the disas'ious affair under Gen BradUock; the unexampled hardships he un derwent in the wars of the revolution, and the glory of bis position after vanquishing the prowess, and success fully sustaining his country against the power of ling ij w'*e Pr'nciples of government were next con aldtred by the speaker, who ended hia short, but energetic address by a few suitable remarks on the contemplated Washington monument, which, as despotism was acalm sea, and liberty a tempestuous one, would serve as a light to future navigators on this stormy ocean, and continue to brave the blasts of.a thousand centuries. Great Military Turn-out Yesterday.?The brigade of artillery under the command of Gen. .George P. Morris, the American lyric poet, made a fine display yesterday. Amongst the companies attached to the brigade, the new one, the "Scot tish Guards," attracted a great deal of attention. The uniform is remarkably tasteful, picturesque and unique, whilst the high respectability of the members and their excellent state ol discipline are such as promise well for the future success and popularity of the company. The tartan worn by this company was imported from Scotland by Myers Ac Druinmond, and is very beauiiful. The elegant scarfs worn by the officers were procured ol Beck & Co., in Broadway, and adds very mjch to the character ol the uuiform. In the evening the members of the company entertained a large number of military officers and other respectable citizens, at a very elegant collation given at their quarters, the Mercer House. Many excellent speeches, fine songs, appropriate sentiments and the inspiriting music of the Highland pipes, render ed the occasion one of great enjoyment. Captain PoBlley's splendid Hussar company also attracted a great deal of attention, and reiy de servedly. Politics and Puffing?Now that the political fever is at its height, a most unconscionable quan tity of segars are used, and immense numbers of the Whigs and Locofocos are crowding to Hen rique's famous store, 51 William street. When bad news comes, the losers puff"away dreadfully at se gars, and when geod news fills their hearts with gladness they do the same, so that the quantity of puffing just now is wonderfnl. Outrage.?We learn that at about ten o'clock on Wednesday night, two gentlemen of this city, returning from Hoboken, were attacked on bourd the ferry boat by a portion of one of the politics 1 clubs of New York, supposed to be of Ihe Empire, and most dreadfully beaten. On* of them wai at first thought to be killed, and the other hud his head horribly cut, his hair pulled out, and his eyes dreadfully bruised. They were quietly talk in? tog?*her,when one of the rowdies said, "there is one of them," and instantly they received blows from clubs which knocked them senseless to the deck. Efforts will be made to bring the perpetra tors of this outrage to justice. Is it beginning to be unsafe to go unarmed ihrough the streets? How is this ??The cry about the Tariff by the politicians seems not to have had the slightest effect on Pennsylvania. Anelli's Great Painting ?The painting of this great artist is attracting a great deal of attention, and justly so. Every lover of the arts ought to see it. Thk New Panorama.?Niblo's Garden is bound to be the magnet of attraction. The season scarcely closes ere the great Fair of the American Institute opens, and, to add to Ihe pleasure of the I visitor, a spacious building has been erected, to exhibit an entirely new and beautiful panorama of Madras, m the East Indies, painted by the cele brated Daniel. The London press have lavished the highest en comiums regarding its merits, which we? having had the pleasure o? being a spectator? can readily vouch for, aa deserving all praise. Every figure is a study? the mighty Coromandel surf rolls at your leet, while, far as the eye can reach, distant sails speckle the horizon ; on the other Jhand are seen the massy fortifications, countless soldiers, and picturesque groups of natives, whose singular cos tume adds considerably to the interest of the scene. The government house, church, barracks, and the city generally, are so admirably depicted, that, after gazing for a while, the illusion becomes so complete, that you may readily imagine yourself in the centre of the oriental city of Madras be neath the scorching sun of India. With his usual courtesy, Mr. Niblo grants a free admission to ar tists, which they will, no doubt, avail themselves of. For our part we should never tire while gazing o? its beauties, and feel we cannot say too much in its praise. Mormon War.?A gentleman who eame down the nver informs us that the Deputy Sheriff of Han cock county came to Warsaw with a writ to arreBt Mr. Sharpe and Col. Williams; the writ command ed hirn to take them to Nauvoo for examination They told ntm that they would go before any Jus tice of the Peace in Carthage or Warsaw, or any JuBttce of Hancock county, who was not a Mor mon, hut (hat they would die before they would go to Nauvoo, or put themselves in the power of the Mormons. The Sheriff returned to Nauvoo, nnd carne hack with positive directions to th<-nv and take them to Nauvoo. but before he relumed, ?^harpe and Williams had disappeared and could not he found. He also informs us that it was re ported that Gov. Ford Has in Nauvoo with troops This is probably not the case. On the same day a letter was received from Carthage informing the people that Gov Ford had ordered three hundred troops to beat Warsaw that night for the purpose of aiding in arresting citizens of that place. It is i>robable that the military movement of Governor Ford will give rise to many unfounded rumors, and that.t may precipitate a bloody collision between trie Mormon* and the citizens of Hancock county. Gov. Ford's great love for the Mormons may yet ,pl rrU.Hnh l^eir expulsion and extermination Ihe officers of the Osprey state that there was s report at Warsaw that a writ had been issued to arrest Mr Sharpe, the ?ditor of the Warsaw Sig 0*1. and Col Wi||i?rn<; that the Sheriff had gone to Warsaw to execute the writ, but could not find "sharpe, and that it was s-^id that he had gone over to Missouri. The hhenfl was elected by the Mor mons, and was in the Mormon interest. It is said that the citizens of Warsaw and Hancock will not submit to be tried hy Mormons, nor by efficei* and couits which arw under Mormon control. More news may he expected from that quarter.?St. Louu New Era, Sept 27. Washington. [Correspondence of the Herald.J Washington, Oct. 8, 1844. The testimony in the trial ol Cy>t. J- T. New ton, closed yesterday Commander Gwinn hat l.een ordered to the Potomac frigate ; his duties ou the Court Martul w I close v?ith the present trial. Ii i? thought the peamHR, from ihe Pofo mac, will be the n^xt one tried. Mr. G L Thompson has bpen relieved of his connection with the naval service, and i hirf Engineer, Charles H. Haswell, appointed engineer in chief, in his stead. We hear that a small squadron of steam vessel*, A c , is to be sent to cruise on the coast of Florida, to guard our live oak tram depredation. g Aaulun IniUiBtt-lUk C#btmUo? Second DaY. The Conveution renewed its sessioa at 11 o'clock Thuisday morning. The minutes of the previous day were read and approved. The President took occasion to announce that Mr. Theodore Dwight had it in contemplation to publish a journal which would prove a highly use ful channel of communicating to the public the great amount ol useful information collected from month to month by the Institute. He regarded the undertaking sb one that would serve the general interests, both of the Institute and those who sub scribed to the woik. Mr. Dwight made a few observations in rela tion to the project, and explanatory of the manner in which it would be conducted. The report of the Bu?ine?? Committee was called lor, but Mr Vun Epps, the chairman, laid that *!>**?* ?' n"" exnected huimeia precluded th? pos?ibility of hi* attend ing to that duty, but the Committee bud met that corning and deaignt'd to pre pure au address to the people of the United Scute*, which would be prepared in a few days Bhould the Convention trust them with that du'y. On motion, the proposal wa* agreed to, and instruction ?riven to the Committee to prepare such an a>!drs". Mr. Barbs* wa? ready to nubmit noma cogent argu ment* lor the modification of the tarifl. ?'? he, at the same time, nubnntted a sample of silk wMch, by right, should be subject to $1 6?> per lb, but whiohonly paid under the present law half a dollar. . . . K ?entlemau engaged in the >mj>orvati?n of silk, related losie useful inlormition on thii subject,?nd "hat took place at an interview he had with the officer* ol the cus torn* on the equivocal wording of the tariff The Pa?.?ioM?T addressed the Convention on the mat ter declaiinc that notwith*taudlng the uncertainty or the word* inihu tariff, the law wa* good enough when honest men read it, and gave several illustration* of the conduct of the officer* ol the custom* in reference to this matter He took a review of the bid operation ol ad valo .em instead of speclflc duties, in leveral cases, but espe cially that of silk. producing at the lime time a specimen of the ingenuity ol foreign m mufaoturen In eluding the high duty, in the shape of spun *ewing silk, in the gumed ,lM[ Babskb took inio consideration the probable result of an appeal to a Jury, and came to the conclusion that an appeal to Congress was the only effectual mean* for the tettlement of ne question. .. The Pkiidikt arose, and in accordance with the views taken by the last speaker, moved that the committee, ap pointed tod aw us an addrees to the people of the United States should be instructed to send a memorial to Con grass on this misconstruction ot the Tariff as it at present "/nenBtiaened conversation on topics connected will this contemplated change in the law occupied the Con ?ention till the hourol adjournment. arTKanoon session?4 o'cloob. Tho meeting being called ?o order, Mr. Baasaa stated that he had still a number of letters in his possession, si though he could not then, lor want of time, read them.? He called the notice, however, of the meeting, to one ol ihem from Dr. Stebblns, accompanying samples of wri ting paper, which he wished used, made from the leaves of the mulberry tree. - Col. Clash said that having occasion to macerate ye mtsble substances in steam at a temperature of about ia<? or 160. he found there was no great difficulty in separa ting the fibrons|t'rom the ligneous portion, which was the

?reat essential step towards the making of paper. A member enquired if there was any advantage in tot tering the making of paper from that material, to which Mr. Basber replied in the affirmative. Mr. Van Nkss stated on the subject of preserving the egcs of the Silk Worm, that there was no difficulty in it; at the first approach ol warm weather they should be put in an ice house: that prevented premature hatching. The President said that the object was to keep the egg in an even temperature ; freezing, he thought, should be avoided, and that view was sustained by the analogj drawn from the common hen's egg, which, while it spoil ed with heat was equally injured by frost, as it conld no be afterwards hatched. He could not but again advert to the facility enjoyed in this country for hatching and reai iug worms above all others in the world Mr Barber arose to stste in reference to the general success ol the silk trade, that t he new mode of manage ment has pr ved most successful The old plan kept tn. worm in enclosure; the new gave tbem the air and lign ol heaven He had lately thought of removing h-s silk establishment into Virginia?not because New England was unfit?but because he lived in a valley where early frosts were prevalent, which cutoff his loilage, and con tinued to convey some appropriate information which he had acquired by personal observation. With attention tc> selecting early eggs, of a healthy stock, air, cleanliness, and proper feeding, there was no more difficulty In rais ing silk works than other things. Mr. Ward stated that in 183<t he was drawn into the mul berry speculation: in 1840 was elected to the State Leg islature: he relinguished his pursuits, but asked himself if it were not possible to turn them to some use: ho read and enquired, and came to the following conclusion, that our soil was good, our clima e the be?t in the world for raising silk crops. Non* of these views he had changed; he was fully convinced still of the truth of all these conclusion* He found a de plorable ignorance among tho members of the Legislature, and he felt it was desirable to have a publication for the purpose oi spreading information. It could be success fully pursue in connection with every farm, but it must be born in mind that the profit must be p-oporUonate to tne evtwnt of th? scale on which ? w?? o?rrtad on. A resolution being prepared, which recommended e lorts to be maHe to inducejthose States where no bounties were given, to do so Th?; President believed that it would be better to peti tion the several LegUlatures in general terms to encour age silk, and to refrain from dictating in detail the mode in which they were to do it The whole suhjact was referred to a Committee ol three, and the body shortly after adjourned. Sporting Intelligence! Foot Racks over the Beacon Course. On Thursday there was a small specimen or sample ot what is to be expected to come off over this Cours on Monday next; and, as far as it went, gave every evidence of the great interest there is excited in the result. The attendance was not very numerous, only those who had their particular friends trying their powers, or such as were inclined to bet on the great affair of Monday next, and were desirous ol getting all the information possible previous, were present. The first race run for was the half mile distance* and for which started in the order following:? W.'-Wise, Battery Boy, R Lee, Charles Cutting, E Brown, Robert Myers, J. Smith, and J. Van Wart. This was a most interesting race. The betting was on Lee, the field the favorite. Wise took th? lead at the start, but waB passed in a shoit time h> Lte; but he soon recovered, completing his first 4 111 something less than a minute, and came hoim some lour or five yards in front in 2J; Van War', second; Myers, third; Battery Boy, fourth; and Lee. fifth; all about the same distance from each other. The others came in some time, after. The next was a race ol 200 yards for #25, for which were entered and started? Henry Jones, D. Myers, J Van Wart, E. Brown, J. M Byrnes, Wm. Fowle, and J. Smith. They all started well together, but Jonet soon took the lead, which he maintainec home some four or five lengths in advance, which w<u?performed in abeut?2i seconds; Myent,second; Fowle, third; Battery boy, fourth ; Van Wart, fifth. The others any where but a,t home. The next was a race of 400 yards for $25, for which were entered and started: J. Van Wart, E. Brown, Wm. Lee, Alex. Walker, R Lea, John Smith. Van Wart went off at a jump, but in a short time R. Lee, who was on the outside at starting, came in front, and crossed the course for the inner track, thereby losing several yards; this enabled Van Wart to keep his position home in 51 seconds; b Brown, second j R. Lee, third ; Wm Lee, fourth. The others well up together a lew lengths behind The next was the most important race of the day, for which were entered: Wm. Morell, Jamts M. Burns, Garret Peak, fharlet Cutting, John Guilder, W. Fowle, W. Jones, Thomas McCsbe, for purse of $46 one mile. But the following only showed: Wm Fowle, Thos MeCabe, Garret Peak, Chas. Cut ting. Wm Jonea, E Browne The odds previous to the start was 5 to 4 ot. Jones, who went ofl v ith a jump, and in ihe suae ol some five or six seconds was 50 or 60 vaids in trout; but, on nearing the 4 mile evidently show ed symptoms of having doue his best at first; the others well together, Fowle leading, gradual ly closing on him ; and when near the i mile, Fowle came up with him. . The first 4 mile was performed in about one minute five seconds. Near the last mentioned spoi Brown came up, but did not ?fiaintain his position Round the top they were all very prettily together so that no one knew whose race it was, but ate: passing the three-quarters, Fowle came in Iron' which he maintained home, performing the nule in five minutes eight seconds; the others well to gether in the order thev are mentioned. There was some difficulty in keeping the track clear for the runners to come in; and if soon thi> occabion, with a comparative limited attendance, how much more so will ou Monday nex when the attendance, in all probability, will h? tenfold There must be a proportionate excrttoi UBed for the occasion, or no just sport can possibl) come ofl Some five or six good horsemen with ?trong riding whips, to keep constantly riding U( and down the course, particularly near the commit in chain and before the runners, might have the de nired effect, better than all the ropes or posts possi ble. No doubt something of the sort will b? 'Major Stsnnard, the winner of the Inst grea' foot-race was on the ground, apparently m goott health and spirits; himself and friends are ven anguine that he will be about the right place at in* proper time on Mond-ty, and he is freely backed gainst any other. Guilders, the Hecond in th> last race, was also present, equally certain to b? there or thereabouts; Smith, who was third on tin .irevious occasion, showed what he is capable ol for Monday next. It will nlmost take five minutei eight seconds every tnile for ten miles, to make e winner of the first prize, next Monday. However, may the best man win. Om?m1 iMtUni, Before the Recorder and Aldermen Jebex William* and Jackaon Joitii B. Phillip* lor the proeeoution. Thuuuit.? (Jiand Ltrteny ? Second trial?A vounf man named Frederick Wataon, waa tried upon an Indict | lor a grand larceny in Healing about ??00 worth ot silver apoona and fork* from the packet *hi|. Utica, about the lit ol A'iguit lsat. Watson wb* impleaded with Ben jamin Dotuji, the steward of the *hjp Utica, who w?i tried and convicted at the August term of (he Court. Ou hi* firat trial the jury were unatde to agree. After an abience of about halt an hour the Jury came in with a verdict of gniliy. Sentence suspended till Friday. Jeme* M. Smith lor delcnre. , . Petit I Air emu - Henry Balke waa tried on an indictment for a petit U>ceny in atealiog two chair frame* worth $6 I from Wm Phelp* of 118 and 110 Chatham *treet in Ui* ! mouth of July last The property wiu found on the pre miaea of Balke in Mulberry * reft. Oood character wai proven on the part ol the at fence, and Mr. McOay atntrJ that he had repeatedly aeen the chair frame* openly ex posed in hii atore. Mr McOay appeared u counaei (01 Balke. The jury acquitted the accused. Trial for .tiding the Escape of a Pritonrr ? Edward Kiernain and Joseph Cornell, formerly deputy keeper* of the City priaon, under the Jate City government, were 1 placed at tbe bar on an indictment charging them with having, on the 11th of April lest, aided and abetted tbe eaca|?eof William Hoppy, a Hat Thelford, alia* Abrama, who waa confined on a charge of burglary, in hiving en tered the atore 01 thi Meura. Hock well,and stealing about $33 000 worth of jewelry, watche*. &c Rohibt H. Moaaia and Tno*. Wabneb, Ksqra, for the defence. Mr. Phillip* opened for the proaecution, and called Malachi Fallon, lite keeper of the City Prison. Ci ?Were you Keeper ol the City Priaon in the month ot April laat, air? Moaaia?1 object to that queition, air; they must ahow that such waa the caae by the power that appointed him and if they fail to do that then their indictment fa 1* to ? the ground, because if the man Hoppy waa illegally com ' mitted, there could have been no offence of the prisoner 1 Objection suatained. 4 ? Were you in the City Priaon on the 11th of April laat 7 A.?Yea, air. Ct>? Waa William Hoppy in the City Priaon on the 11th of April? Mr. ?iObbi??We object to that, air. They must show by the commitment that Hoppy was there Objection sustained by the Court. Pbillim ? We ahall have to wait until the commit ment la produced. Fallon - Shall I go and aaaiat Mr. Cox in hi* search for the commitment 7 Phillip*?If yon pleaie, air. Alter a wait of about ten minutea Mr. Fallon returned And aaid that he had made learch for it in the file* for April, but it waa not there?(*en*ation In Court)-1 have looked for it and it cannot be found. Mr. Phillips said that he would go and make search himaeli. (laamenae aenaation in Court, amid whieh Mr Phillips departed) He aoon alter returned, Baying that it could not be found. Mr PHiLLipa?I muat then aak for the withdrawal of * juror, lor 1 can't go on. ? Moaaia?You cant do that, air: we don't consent. Ph ill 1 pa?Then sir, I ask the Court to adjourn till to morrow Recorder?1 don't think, Mr Phillip*, that the Cour I can do that. While we are here to aee that all juatice it done to the people, we cannot grant any indulgence to them that we would not to the delendanta under aimilai circumstances. Mr Phillip*?] think the gentlemen might admit seme of the facta that we aeek to prove out of courtesy Mo??ii ?Well, *ir, 1 don't thiuk that, out ol politeness or courtesy, a man should stand by and aee hia clientaent to the atate priaon. Phillip*, (bothered)?We don't luk you to, air. Rscordur ?Well, Mr. Philliiia, go on, sir. Phillip* ?I cant sir ; I ask tne Court to adjourn. Recorder.?I don't see how we can, air. Phillips ?Then we must wait, sir. ? Recorder ? I don't see why the accused should sud'-r from any omission on the part of the prosecution, and ii 4ppears that there has been an omission, for it waa thi duty ot the proaecution to see that all their evidence was in and to produce the commitment. Phillips.?Well, sir, I trust tbe Court will acquit me ol any negl?ct. I aent a message to Mr. Cox, laat night, to have the commitment prepared, and had Mr. Cox apprised me before thia cauae waa called that the commitment wb not to be found, I should not have proceeded to trial, understand, sir, that the commitment waa taken by Jus nice Taylor from the fllta at the time olthe prelim inar) examination. Mobbis.- We are willing to wait in any reaaonablt time, air Phillip* ? If tbe counsel would admit? ? orris ? We don't admit any thing, air. Mr. Fallon then testified that he believed Juatice Tay lor had posiesaion of the commitment. David T Valentine called ?I am assistant clerk of thi Common Council [ The minutes of that body containing a resolution appointing Malachi Fallon keeper ofthecit) priaon, were then piesented to the witness and read ] The defence objected to the reception of the minute* as testimony. Mr, Phillip* called Robert H. Moaaia, one ol' thi counsel ol delence. Phillips - (Handing the witness a paper.)?Ia that youi | aignature? Morris.?Yes. Warner?Objected to the paper being read aa evidence Thia paper was the notice oI appointment ol Mr. Fallot. | aa keeper. Mohris ? If you have finished with me aa a wituess, 1 will now proceed as counsel. I make ihe objection t> iUis testimony and all similar, for the broad re anon that i iielieve that .Mr. Fallon waa not legally appointed keepei ot the city prison, under the new charter or the law* 01 the State. I contend that his appointment should havi been made by a resolution of both Board*, pawed sepa rately. The Court overruled the objection, and counaei for de fence excepted. The minutes and warrant ot appoint ment were then admitted as evidence. Malachi Fallon, re-ealleJ.?I waa the keeper of thi City Prison last year. Phillips.?Were Edward Kiernain and Joseph Cornell, deputy keepers of the City Prison. Counsel tor delence objected, and contended that no power existed on the pan ol the keeper to appoint them, i* the statute did not grant power to the Common Coun ! oil, to delegate the appointing power to any other body 01 any individual. Phillips ?1There ia an ordinance of tho Common Coun cil giving the Keeper the power to appoint. MoRRia?There i* no queatien about thia position, a* thi Court will remember that in aeveral case* before oui court* where day and Sunday officer* appointed by thi Common Council have been prosecuted for makin; ar 1 est*, they have been always defeated. Tbe Commoii Council have no such power, nor have theae officers an \ more right to arreat a citizen for intoxication or any minoi offence than any other citizen. The only person that pot messed these powers were the hundred marshals appoint ed by the (Mayor, and all other* were treipassers Th< statute confers no powers upon the Common Council to invest these officer* with *uch authority, nor does it allow the Kne|>er to appoint theae deputiea. The Court overruled the objestion, and decided that foi the purpoaecof thi* ca*e they should consider these Depu ty Keepers as legally appointed Phillips?Mr. Fallon, was Mr. Hoppy confined in thi city prison in 5 our charge 7 Delence objected,a* the commitment itielf waa the only legal testimony. 1 Phillip*?I believe he was re-committed by the court after be was arraigned. Justice Taylor here came Into court, and wan called to ! the stand Phi llip*?Wa* Hoppy committed by you 7 Tavj.or?Ye. air ; I last saw it on the 12th of April ; it wa* dated on the 11th : I have not aeen it since ; 1 gave it to officer Gilbert F. Hay*. Phillip*? We now offer testimony to show that he was committed. Court?As tbe files have been searched and the papet appears to be lost, wo ahall admit the teatimony. Tavlor?The oommitment stated that Hoppy wa* de tained on a chargc of burglary in the third degree foi entering and robbing the jewellery atore of the Rock well'a in Broadway. Mr. Fallon waa then recalled?I did receive Hoppy in my cuitody on a commitment from Juatice Taylor; he waa confined on the (econd corridor in cell 48 01 . M? Kiernain had charge ol that corridor- Hoppy escaped trora pruon about the 1st ol May ; ascertained tbe tao from an officer, who told me on the outaide of the prison ' a* I waa returning Irom down town ; I immediate!) went into the cell where he had beeo confined and asked til* brother-in law, Alderaon, who wa* id the aame cell, Irom which he had escaped ; I foun 1 no breakage ill thi :ell , tbe key of the large, outer gate was found 111 it* usual place; a false key was found by me 10 the watct bouse gate on tbe night belore Hoppy escaped ; I remem ber now thHt at tbe time a note was sent tome by Ju> ice Taylor ; I alio gave him tbe commitment ; Justin ray lor sent an order to me, April 13 h, to keep Hoppy n> close coiifinemmt; when I returned Fiernuin waa not a 111s post ; it was either his duty to be there or to havi <ome person to do hia duty ; I Ion ml some one of th< Keepers there, but I cannot now tell who it was ; I be lieve it was Mr Astii The Coutt here took a recess until half-past 4 o'clock. EVENING SESSION Malachi Fallon recalled?The key af the large outri <ate of the prison fronting on Franklin street, was kepi in the second cell from the right on the basement, and ai> the piison cells are locked by the same key; each deput) nas a key; tbe key of the outer gate was ready to the ec Jess of all the keepers; it waa the duty of Mr. Fiernaina? veil as all deputies to be in the prison except wheu re lieved by each other: Fiernain did n?t return to the priam. m the afternoon of the day that I discovered that Hopp,i 1 ad escaped; I believe that he returned to the prison tUa night in custody ol an officer; Cornell wa* in thi iirison when I went back alter the discovery <1 ihe escape' of Hoppy ; I aaid thi* morning tha> I believed that Mr Amen, one of tho Deputy Keener* ?va* on the second corridor when I returned; I now thliil (hat it was not him, but that Vlr. Donnell and Corn> t< veie in the prisoo; the outer largo gate wa* iound open and the key in it Crass ix'imintH?The reputation of Hoppy i? that h? can do most anything from picking a packet to breaking 1 bink; the key of the tig gate on Franklin street Through which Heppy eacapnd, wa* aometime* kep: 11 'he drawer ot the desk iu the basement of thepriion. the gene ral character ol buth the accused ha* been good Hobebt O L?Mon?.t: call' d?t was engineer of lh? f'lty Piiton in May last, I came iu'.o llie prison Mom nij tinner, abotst a quarter b- foie one on tlw day that Hoppj 'acaped; I wr* with Cornell and Kiernain; Firriian ?vent nut ol the prison a lew moment* Ltterwards, an. gave hia keya to Cornell', Aston an 1 Donnell then wen nit; at that instant a black man came in, and said that th? Dig gate was open; I went out and locked it; the key wa? in iti t :ornell was with me.and we aup|iosed that aomeom Md neen in the yard and escaped ; we looked through tin :ell* and found them all safe : Cornell then went up 01. he second corridor ami looked along in the cell* ; on ooming to Hippy's cell he said he was not there ; h? isked me to go out and see if he had been taken ont on b arri' of hahmt corput ; I Iound that he had no', end then I told Mr. Wheeler, ttie clerk, thar he had escaped. - The teatimony of Edwaid Bennett which bad beer. Taken by affidavit wa* then read He *tated. that he aew Hoppy on the corridor a short time before hi* eacane Bud t'lat Keainain end CninOI weri. also there at that time Willi tM Whs sworn.?I wa* one of the Deputie* oi the City Priaon in May laat. He paaaed out of the City Priion about ana o'clock, and rsmsrksd going |out that h* ihould not b? bask that aftarnoon. . Cr~~x.mi~d.-l think 1 hoard Fiarnsln going to attend to aoao business ai a flraman, that alter "^Abraham I'lsdt called.?I was one of the deputy keepers last spring t know nothing about tho escape "o?u?T F Hats called -Fiernain asked me if some ar rangements wire making to give up iom? of the pro e-iy taken by Hoppy, in order to tecyre Ins discharge I tola him hat theie were Fieruain cimefor me to ste Ho,py about the arran gement. Ctuii-tx mint J -There was an arrangement in pr^g'"" between th? aulbvntioi Bud Mftiiri. Rockwell, foi Hoppy* to deliver up tone of the stolen nroperty wherehy waa lo be discharged; Justice Taylorbad the b .siuess in hand; it wai common for keepers to infoim officers that prisoners wished to see them; particu ar y where the ofh cers had arrested tha prisoner who had sent for themj arrested Hoppy but had no authority to make any arrange inanti I told Justise Taylor that Hoppy had told ine that another person would deliver up a certain amount of pro perty if he could be lavored in the case; nothing was ac complish*) however. , Ilisitv M. Raoge, called and sworn?I recollect the day of Hoppy'? encapo ; at about 11 o'clock in the morn ing, I saw Hoppy walking up and down the corridor in hi. shirt sleeves j the sinter-in law of Hoppy came in the prison n few moments before thii; Fearaftin came to (ho ceil ot Honpy and let her in to see Alderson, her husband, who was in the same cell -, Cornell came upon the corn dor and asked me if 1 had seen Hoppy ; this was alter he UaTheCDi?TRicT Attoanst then stated that they hid con cluded, with the exception ef one witness; that was Mr. Aston one ol the keepers?and if the defence would admit his affidavit to We read, they would rest on the case The .lefence objected, as they wished to cross examine thawUneis^icT ATT#IlMltr then stated, that he did not think there was any testimony against Cornell in the case, so far as it had progressed. The Court then adjourned till this morning, at 11 o'clock. City Intelligence. Lower Police OIBce?Thursoav?Steai-ino Steel Cir Srainos.?A man named Benjamin Lunt was arresi ed yesterday morning by officer Millikin, charged wiith stealing fourteen gross ef steel cap spring', valued at $3&, belonging to John M. Remelle, 103 Broadway. A nortion of them were found at the place of re.idence ol Lunt, when he waa arrested. A Dishonest Boarder.?A German, named John 3choemps, alias Gympus, wa? arrested for steali^g cloth ing, valued 8t $68 25 from John 8 Fisher, of 181 ?*?h ington street, where he boarded. He was caught in tho act, and a portion of the property found in hi? posses sion. Watch Fobbkr.?Another German, named John C. Hashant, who, has resided at 8ohlos?er'?, 1JW Leonard st, preferred a charge against a woman named Eliza smith, for snatching a gold watch worth $10, and chain valued at $40. He stated that he had given her the " thimble and then asked it book and she gave it to him. Strahgc Cask.?Daniel Woods, a vegetable dealer in Washington market, was arrested and committed on the affidavit of Mary Ann Stuart, charging him with robbing her of her purse, containing $18. She states that he took the purse forcibly frem her hand, and she then laid hold of him and cried for asMstance. and to prevent her pro ceeding against him he had her arrested on a charge of assault it also appears that they were once engaged to be married, but it was ascertained that he hps a wife aad children in Ireland, which prevented its consummation. Barber Tucker or Centre Street ?This peculiar and excellent baiber of Centre street, opposite the Tombs, who boosts his pure aristocratic strain from tho African king "Genoul," was "touched" a night or two since of 4bout $80. while taking a comfortable siesta with a Spanish cigar, in a place of quality resort in Church street. Tucker has recently been much afflicted with a iliseas" hereditary from arlst cratio birth, commonlv call ed rheumatic gout, and although he discovered the rrgue as he was in the act of moving ' ft, yet he was unable to ueixe him owing to his ?cute disease He has offered a liberal reward to the police for the recovery of the money and tho arrest of the rogue, which we hope will be ef fected. Coroner's Office.?The Coroner held inquests yri ?erday on the body of Robert Potter, a native of Ireland, aged fiO years, who had resided in 31st street, between 6th and 6th avenuea,and who died very suddenly from cboleia morbus Also, oa the body of Mary Donobo. aged 67, re siding at 71 Ilammersly street, of seroua apoplexy. Pernambitco.?By the Globe, we are in posses sion oi a tew days later intelligence. Our liles aontain nothing of interest, either in a commercial or a political point of view. We learn verbally that on the day of his sailing, the elections took pla e, and much anxiety was felt on account of expected disturbances.?Philadtl pKia Gazette, Oct. 10. Col. Bknton Abrestkd.?Col Benton was ar retted a lew days ago at St. Louis. He pleaded his privi I lege as member of Congress, but the Court overruled the plea, and directed the Sheriff to bring him into court.? The cause of his arrest is not stated, bnt it is thought | from the plea that it was debt. Counterfeit Goi.d SovgRKto^s ?VVe hasten to I lay before the public the annexed important letter, put ting them on their guard against a very ingen?ons coun terfeit of English gold coin Pocltrv, London, 17th Sept. 1844. Sir?A circumstance has this day come to my know ledge, which I think should be communicated to the \mericm government without delay. And since the leath of Mr. Hassler, who had distinguished himi-ell in ?he subjects to which It relates, not being acquainted I with any other person who has done so, 1 am induced to make the communication through you as my only cor respondent connected with the gi-vernment. .On Saturday last, tho officers ef the Mint brought me a false sovereign to examine and report its spe cific gravity; we found it to be 13 68 (with reference to distilled water as Unity at 6J fr) which is about I naif the value of standard gold. The imitation of I the coin is so perfect as to have deceived the die sink 1 --r himself, and its execution altogether is of such .? quality as to excite the most intense interest and inxiety in all who have seen it. The im pression of the Sovereign imitated is that of li'ieen Victoria, and is so exqaisitely dono as to defy detec tion by comparison, except in two or three very mi nute lastaaccs: the uiojt obvious of which is the dif ference in the dotting of the groun I or Hold "or" in that quarter of the shield containing the (ingle lion. With me aid of a magnifying glass, the dots on the ground of the falsecoiu will do . ound to ba more distinct, being cros.ed er further asunder than in the real coin. The I <l>ecimen we have seen was gilt, of course the color of fine gold, but on being cut, it shows the redness arising i rom the alloy of copper. It is supposed that this false coin must ha principally intended for circulation on the continent, or rather in t .e United States, (on account of the large quantity of sov ereigns known to be in circulation with you,) because,al ' hough the state of the coin indicates seme degree of wear I there has not yet any passed through the hands of the bank I of England, the issuers being, without duubt, aware of the I rigid scrutiny now exercised thure; and although your ?overnment may not take step* therein without lurther information, you cannot be wrong in communicating the matter of fact to the proper au hurities who may then in stitute such en iniries as may be thought necessanr. lam, with greut respect, sir, your obliged and faithful servant, (Signed) R B BATES Lieut. M. F. Maury, U.kS N., Hydrographical Office, | Wahington city. Court fob the Correction of Errors?Aliamy, October 9, 1841 ?Present, Senator Foster pe nding, and 20 other Senstors. No. 4 T. Pomeroy vs. H. U. Vnderbill. A reserved cause. Mr. 8 Stevens wm heard for defendant in error, and Mr. M. T Reynolds in reply. Decision postponed. No. 14 C P. Bailey vs. B. Wakeman and al Called and passed No 16 A Mc .Duffle vs. L J. Beddoi?argument postponed until alter j cause 18. No. 14 H. Adair vs. J. Brown, ex'r of M Dun lap, deceased. Mr. Oho. Wood was heard lor plff. in error. Mr G Bowman for deft in error. (#7-80 NEAT 51 COURTLANDT STREET-lEn tar a well dressed gentleman ) _ Ornti .--Have you ConnelTs Pain Extractor for Burns and all soies 7 Clerk?Ye* ?ir. Ofnt?Well, I don't believe in any of these thing*, but I'll take a box. Here is the dollar. C crk?There's tha salve, sir, and if it does not aatonUh ind delight you, return it and take your dollar. Oent?Oh, fir, I know it's woith?my neighbor used it, ind saved his child's life. I'll tak# three boxes} but, wind, I don't believe in any such articles Clerk?Oh, no sir ; that would be very rash in yon.? We have plenty of jubt such unbelievers daily. | Exit gentleman J Gen. Puff Green was man enough to call at the store ind cay hetind been cured by Hay's Lininu nt, and they ?night use his name, for he would have given one hun dii cl dollars per bottle ll he ooul l not get it for jess.? vlore than half who pro ess to li<- humane and christian, nave not the courage thus to tell the truth, and thus per haps save some poor victim from torturo. Oh faUe and inconsistent delicacy, how much longer will you fool civilised nations. The Piles are cured in all cases by this Liniment, on a iienal'y ol fifty dollars for each failtue. It may bo had only at 27 Courtlandt street <?- MEDICAL ADVICE IN PRIVATE DISEASES ? The members ot the New Vork College of Medicine and Pharmacy, eitibliihtH for the ruypreuim of quackery, con inunto direct thou particular attention to all of a .rivate nature, and c?n conftJentiy premise to persons re luiring medical treatment, a safo an.1 permanent euro vithout injury to the constitution or confinement from tusiness. Invalids are particularly requested to make ap plication to the College on the firat apj>?arar,ce ol tho^e liseases, as a vast amount of suffering and time may ha hus avoided One of the member, of the College, for 'nony years connected with the principal hospital in Eu rope lor the curc ol those complaints, attenda for consul 'Stion' dally from 8 A M. to 7 P. M. Terms?Advice and Medicines $6, -a cure guaranteed. IMPORTANT TO COUNTRY INVALIDS - Persons iving in the country,and finding it inconvenient tomaka ,>ertonal application, can have foiwarded to them a chest ?ontainiiig all medicines requisite to perform a radical ?tire, by stating their case explicitly, together with all <ymptoms, time of contraction and treatment received elsewhere, it any, and enclosing $6, post paid, addressed to W S. RICHAIIDSON, M. D., Agent Office and consulting rooms of the College, 06 Nassau st. 10(7- GOURAUD'S POUDRE SUBTILE FOIt ERAD icating .upeiflnous hair from females'upper lip?, low lorehea Is or the stubborn heard of man. Always testid before buying?prool po.itive this, and no mistake. "This fact should induce all respectable ladies to go to decent places lor such articles, and not frequent SOT shop of esort far abandoned f, males lt<inenitier thi<,if >ou wiah ?o preset ve your n 1 ' i "? ? " hun the mineraMe conn ? Sifrlton ot Uouiaud'i P-Mi ln ? .i,tj ? and Dalle)'* Mag ical actor Q&- NEVER BUY* OOURAUD'S CELKBRATED Italian Medicated 8osp, for tha enre cf pimples frecklis, tan, sallowness, ncrolu'a, sjjots, blots, and all ?kiii Mi miahei, in Broadway or the rnrlletu tf the Five Points. I'he genuine Italian Soap is to hs lmd only at 67 Walker strsct, first stars Iran Brasdwsy. M Mats.