Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 4, 1845, Page 2

March 4, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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JVEW YORK HBKAMV Wm> I'awlny, ,>lnri'h 4, IN?ft. Inpurtani Mrwi for Kurupc. The packet ship Oneida willaail to-day forHavre, aud carry important newa lo Europe. Our paper of to-day poniainiog the news front Wash ington can he had at the desk in wrappers. Keturn of the IHrxIcan ninnter.UlsM uud Moat Important from Washington. rhe Mexican Minister at Washington, Aluioiite, has made all necessary arrangements tor his re turn to Mexico. He has taken passage in the barque Eugenia now in this port, and has written to the agents here desiring them to detain her until the 15ih, as he is obliged to delay his departure in consequence of the illness of some member of hia taimly He has himsell recovered from his late indisposition. The diplomatic intercourse of the two countries is thus terminated for the present. We direct the attention of our readers to the highly important intelligence from Washington to be found under our postscript head. The informs t.on thus communicated is of the most intereattug character, aud is in every particular to be implicit ly relied on. The movements at the Capitol have now acquired an all-absorbing interest Our ac counts wdl be daily of the utmost importance. The, Party on T.xas Annexation 1 he party journals are now out in full blast on the annexation of Texas. Loud, fierce, and sweeping are the maledictions of the whig jour nals. According to them the country is disgraced and ruined. The conductors of the locofcco press declare, with equal intensity and vehemence, their delight their gratitude?their ecstatic joy on the triumph of to is important measure. It is worth while to examine, for a moment, the sincerity of the one set of journalists, the consistency of the other, and the patriotism ol both. In this city, the Tribune is especially vehement ia iU? denunciations of this measure. The whole power and force of transcendental epithet are ex pended in that print, in denunciation of the action ot the national legislature on the Texas question. he passage of the Texas resolutions is characteri zed as the work of ? gigantic crime and rapacity" - as springing from the operation of " the lust of ;r:Tih?'UW 0f pOWer~the ,U8t of avarice the lust ol holding our feliow-men in bondage.'' he poor, sickly Express chimes in, and with a voice faun as a chicken's note that has the pip represents the passage of the resolutions in the benate as " the crowning act of treachery and wickedness." The Commercial Advertiser cha racterizes it ?? a monstrous folly, and stu peudous wrong." The Courier aad Enquirer slam mera out, in a long, bluudering, incoherent article s indignant grief at the passage of the resolu tions; and thus, if we were to believe the state menta ol the whig papers of this city, and their confreres throughout the country, the nation is irre rtevably ruined, and more than one half of the people of the United States have turned traitors to of mankind' ^ univer8al operations Do the whig journals really mean all this? Are they really sincere in these loud-mouthed utteran t es of sorrow and regret and indignation ? Do , hey indeed declare the sentiments and feelings of he great maBsof the whig party which they affect o represent1 We believe not. All this is onlv the cant and slang ot mere partizanship?cant and slang which are tolerably well estimated by all in telligent and patriotic whigs themselves. But in what a degraded attitude is the country and its government presented to the people of other nations by such a course of conduct on the part of the whig Tr'?1, JU8t ,n(,i?na,i0D ? o^n excited by the foul hbels and slanders against any thing Ame rican against our laws, our legislature, our insti tutions. our national policy-which appear in lo. reign journals and in the works of prejudiced aud liberal travellers and tourists. With what cen lempt and detestation must every honest, enlight ened and reflecting mind regard the atrocious ca umuies, and abuse, aad vituperation which heae part,zan journal,su pour out, not mere y against their political opponents, but against the national legislature itself, ascribing to our senators and rulers the vilest motives, anS re presenting the mass of the American people as thieves and robbers? We do believe that this scurrilous and vulgarly abusive mode of conduct wLlT War'ttrC i8 falllD? int? ^at contemp, " merits. Respectable men of all parties rheeFlvTn/old,BCUMPOlUiC8 iD ?< As to the locofoco organs, the passage of tin nitya"ore!hiUd?n8 ^ * notable ?POortu nity tor the discovery of their consistency, inde tim?ence ,0fluence Jo?nials which a shon aZZD,rre '^'""'aiming against Texas Annexation, are now amongst the most vehement Vfornfnl ^ "*ratu'a,l?"8 on its triumph. Tlir I s ^ #,id C'af,',iD* ft" hands j SX;him" "? th?-l "owever, in the same key. And vet ' nh? "e !,'nonK8t 'he "organs" that cast every 1 obstacle in the way of the success of the Texas movement declaimed against it-intrigued against it-Plotted against it 1 Pttrty journft|j* daily losing ?8 influence. It j8 now morp h ' '?ver the mere tool of cliques. It has no hold on ut^rZdAOd,hC8Ur^ l0ken*' i,adeca> the fact that discreet men of all parties are be smtitn, to rogard i, ? ,?c,,blll_X worn o?. ZVJ' '"d P?l'? which it proleae... An Extra Session or Congress.?All sorts oi rumors are now afloat about an extra session ol Congress. These rumors are of course entirely groundless No indication whatever has been given ol the probability of a call for an extra ses sion. There is no necessity for it at present, and besides, it is to be recollected that a sufficient num ber of members to form the House will not be re turned to the new Congress until the fall. The po litical gossips may now, therefore, twaddle about something else?immediate war with England, for instance, on which Mesdames Greeley and Fuller, of the Tribune, have already began, very patheti cally, to " expliflicate," as Mrs. Malaprop would say. The Expected Row at Tammany Hall To night.?Some fears are entertained of a row at Tammany Hall to-night in consequence of the de termination of the "natives" to have their ball there in spite of the prohibitory mandate of the "Sachems." A strong body of the redoubtable watchmen are ordered to be in attendance, but we think there is little danger of bloody noses. All the fighting locofocos have gone to Washing ton, and the "natives" have a wise and becoming horror of any strife but that of words. We will gobailforthe "natives" in thin business. They w II be as peaceful as lambs. St David's Society.?The sons and daughters of Cambria, in this city, celebrate the anniversary ot their patron Saint, at Niblo's, this evening The St. David's Society is the only one of the na tional benevolent associations, lhat appears to know how to manage these festivals. Instead of a scene ot guzzling and drinking, and retailing ot stupid toasts and more stupid speeches, by a selfish party of gentlemen, this society honors its patron saint by a delightful riumion, where beauty, intel lect, poetry, and music, make thr occasion one ot uualloyed enjoyment, and worthy ot enduring re membrance. The festival to-night will be even more than usually agreeable, as the arrangemsntt of the managers have been made with great libe rality and taste. Miss Webster Pardoned.?Governor Owsley, of Kentucky, grunted a full pardon on the 24th ult , to Delia Webster, sentenced to tour years' impri ?ment in the Penitentiary, lor assisting in die i luctionof slaves She departs immediately lor i>er home in Vermont, in company with her father. Thk Cask of John Goedon.?We give oil the tirst page oi this day's paper the petition presented to the Governor of Rhode Island, by the unfortu nate Irishman, John Gordon, who was recently hung for the alleged murder of Mr. Sprague, he being, as there is now every reason to believe, en. ttrely innocent of the crime. The petition and ac companyiog affidavits are lull of melancholy inte rest, and although the victim himself is lar remo. ved from oursympathies, yet the case is one of too deep importance and conveys too solemn and valu able a moral to be passed over without a proper degree of attention. We do think that every iutelligent man on read iug those affidavits must come to the conclusion that John Gordon was convicted and executed without proof of his commission of the crime alleged against him. The evidence throughout was alto gether circumstantial, and the strongest point was that in relation to the ownership of the gun, with which the bloody deed waB unquestionably committed. That point it is now seen beyond a doubt, is entirely divested of its bearing against the ill-fated man, whose life has fallen a sacrifice. The affidavit of William Gordon, is oue oi the most touching narratives we have ever read. We have never seen in the pages of romance, such an affecting picture of a brother's strong affection, the strugglings of an accusing conscience?the agonies of a heart tortured with the conviction, that in trying to save lie had destroyed his brother! The conduct of Governor Fenner in refusing a reprieve in this case, is inexplicable. It cannot be palliated. We are amongst the very last who would excuse the improper exercise of Executive clemency, and have often expressed an indignant disapprobation of abuses of the pardoning power. But here was most clearly a case in which every principle of justice and of mercy concurred in de manding a reprieve. The blood of this poor man? if indeed innocent, es we have good reason to be lieve?is on the head of Governor Fenner. Let this case stand out in all time to come, a solemn warning against prejudice in jurors, and wanton cruelly in Executive officers. Ths Nkw Police.?We have been watching the working of the small moiety of practical reform attempted by the natives?the new police system We have been very desirous of giving it u fair trial, but we arc sorry to say that it appears to be a very bungling sort of an affair. It seems that all the energy, intelligence and effort of the prin cipal officers have been expended in the blue coats and embroidered collars, and the display of milita ry tuctics in teaching the men how to march and relieve guard. Tne superintendent has been a ma jor, or colonel, or general in the militia, and is ve ry desirous of adding to the laurels won in Wash ington Square, or the Park, when the mighty array of rusty muskets, broomsticks and umbrellas pass ed in review before the Mayor and Common Coun cil. But the policemen will persist in starting with the right foot foremost, and obstinately refuse to discover the mystery of the "facings." They will, however, make all sorts of funny arrests, and will* see their wives and families, in spite of innovating alterations oi the good old rules and regulations oi free and independent action. The whole thing is, indeed, a miserable failure. This police [reform is then, just about as saga cious, and liberal, and enlightened, and ade quate as the immortal project of the tin pans lastened to stakes around the Park fountain on the fourth of July. The police reform tlia. we want, is the complete annihilation of tlu old corrupt system, and the substitution oi an ade quate and properly organised preventive police force, like that of London, Dublin, or Glasgow.? We hope that this will be one of the very firsi measures of the whig* when they have taken the place of the "natives" iu the Corporation. The Medical Schools of New York ?Thi classes ?t both our medical colleges have been well filled this season, and the facilities afforded to the students in the acquirement of their profes sion, have been very considerably increased. The means of prosecuting anatomical studies are par ticularly abundant, and we are glad to learn thai the attendance in the hospital has much improved Several excellent text books have been prepared by the Professors in the University College, in cluding " Magendies' Physiology," by Dr. Revere, " Cruvelhen's Anatomy," by Dr. Paltison; and "Velpeau's Surgery," by Dr. Mott, which hav. been issued from the press of the Harper's and Mr Langley, at prices which put them within the reach of every student. The students appear to be quite delighted with the attention and assiduity of these teachers. Dr. Darling, the assistant of Dr. Mott, has just been presented with a splendid testimonial in the shape of a valuable case of instruments, from the members of the surgical class in token ol their esteem. Altogether the prosperity of both schools appears now to be settled on a permanent basis. Rotunda in the Pahk.?It will be perceived that the proposition to make over this building as a gift for the use of the Committee on Arts and Scien ces has been defeated. This is just such a decision us we had been prepared for?after the decisive action of the Board of Assistants on the subject at their late meeting. Very Late from Jamaica and South America. ?The fine new brig Ann Barney, Capt. Mix, ar rived yesterday from Kingston, whence she sailed on the 16lh ult There is no important news. Very heavy stocks of American produce were on hand at Kingston, and, in consequence, small transactions. There were no freights for American vessels at Kingston. Captain Lyot, R. N., was atChogres on the 30th of January, with the surveyor general of the Island of Jamaica, to ascertain by survey the practic ability and direction of a road across to Panama. The U S ship Savannah, Captain Armstrong, and the Warren, Captain Hull, were on the coast of Mexico, on the first of January, and were look ed for at Callao the latter part of February. The Levant was at Callao, and would leave in the mid dle of February for Panama. Mr. Picket would leave in her for the United States. Coump and Bryan, Charges to Pern and Chili, were at Chagrcs on the 23rd of January, ?n route for their posts. Commodore Sloat was at Callao on the 2Bth of December. He came down the coast in the Shark The Warren had not lost many of her men as re ported ; three men were the amount of her loss. The election in Peru was to take place in Feb ruary. The following ships of war were in the Pacific Savannah, Warren, Levant, Shark, and Relief, store ship. The brig with stores for the squadron was at Valparaiso. The Montgomery Guards Ball at Niblo's last night went off admirably. The decorations of the room?the beauty of the ladies?the elegant new uniform of the " Guards"?and the excellent sup per?were all eminently praiseworthy. Martin's Bible.?The second part of this mag nificent edition of the sacred scriptures harjust been issued. This is a work of high merit, and is meeting an extensive sale among christians of all denominations. The paper, engravings, and typo graphy, are all of first rate excellence, and the cheapness of the work places it within the reach of every family. New Yoee Historical Society.?The monthly meeting of this society takes place to-night ; it is is expected to be, as usual, numerously attended. Welch's National Circus.?The Park last night, as usual, was crowded to excess. Every one appears anxious to see these surprising per formances previous to their close. This is the last week. Theatricals, dir.. Mr. W. O Jonrs terminated hii cnijigpment at thefts ?annth Theatre on the 'JSch ult. Mr. Andrew* I* giving concert* in Trov The Inlant Siitrrs ar# drav iop goo.l audience* in Au gajto, Oi. Henry Phillip*, uropoir* vifiting Cincinnati snd giving u concert He will be there on 3d or Ath.Msrch. American Agricultural Association. An interesting meeting of this body was held Ust night in the Historical Society Library. The Hon. Luther Bradtth, the president, was in the hair. After the reading of the minulea of the aat meeting, several donations were received, and articles for exhibition. The Executive Committee resented a report and nominated Hon Martin '/an Buren, Henry Clay, and several other distin guished citizens, as members of ihe society. A vole ot thanks was adopted to W A. Selby, Esq , for his valuable oiler to carry out a series ot xperiments in order to determine the nature and extent ot the agency of electricity in the process of vegetation; also to ttie Hon. Mr. Ellsworth ot Washington, for a donation of seeds; also to the Hisioiicdl Society for the use ot their rooms, all of which were carried unanimously. Mr. Kerr, u Scotch gentleman, read an essay descriptive ot the Scotch system ot agriculture, in which much useful information, and pleasant ob servations on the agricultural classes tn Scotland ?vere combiued. Mr. Kerr's paper was, very just ly, well received. Mr. Pell submitted a description of his method of raising a second crop oi oats Irom the same field, a sample ot which was laid before the meet ing. L)r Stevens followed by a tew suggestions as to the best mode oi improving seeds, and Mr. Selby read a very able paper on " Electricity and usap .ilipntion trt vpBHiMhlp H*>v+>l<iitmt-nr. This trpit. plication to vegetable development." This trea tise was listened to with great attention, and evi dent cunosuy, as several original views were ein braced in it, and others propounded tor considera tion. The most prominent ot these was the metal lic origin ol ihe atmosphere?in other words, that the constituents of the atmosphere are metals, ex haled in a gaseous state from the earth. Ail these written communications were valuable, and indicative of the talent which is enlisted uuder ihe auspices of this association in the good cause of agriculture. The prospects of the society are bright and cheering, and its members are increas ing rapidly. Great Meeting of the Female Industry Asso. elation. Yesterday afternoon there was a mass meeting of the Young Women's Industry Association, iri the Supreme Court room, City Hall. At four o'clock, according to notice, about one thousand working ladies, attached to the different trades, assembled in the Supreme Court room, for the purpose of remonstratiug against the injustice heaped upon them by their employers. On motion of Mrs. Eliza Hone, Miss Elizabeth Cray was called to the chair. This young lady made a beau tiful appeal to her sex, respecting the oppression ol the southern employers, whose agents in this city had hardly paid them sufficient for bare subsis tence, having had to work at the rate of one dollar and fifty cents to two dollars per week. She said the time had arrived for the working women of all trades to strike for their rights, and teach their op pressors that though women, they could show that spirit which became the daughters of the patriots of 76. On motion of Miss Susan Hoffman, it was Resolved, That a member attached to each trade should get a list of their employers who refuse to pay them the scale oi prices set down hv the assoeiation, and present the same at the next meeting. Miss Henrietta Adams effered the following resolution:? Resolved, That any laboring young woman who sha 1 go to work for a boss who has reluscd to pay the prices, shall not be deemed a fit member of the association, and that we will not work with her hereafter in any estab lishment . These resolutions having passed unanimously, the President arose and offered the following reso lutions : Resolved, That we return our thanks to Aldermen Schieffler, Bickinson and Hasbrouck, for their kindness in granting us the use of this room for our meeting. Resolved, That we also return thanks to the gentle men of the press who have aided us in this matter. Resolved, That we now adjourn to meet again on Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock, in the Superior Court room, in the City Hall. The flew York Pilot*. New York, March 3,1846. To the Editor In looking over the Courier and Enquirer of February ?16th, 1 aaw that In a long article concerning Pilots, the writer had made tome mistakes. They may have arisen Irom want of knowledge on the subject; but, be that as it may, they are gross talsehoods. First, The writer says?" It was proved that one or both of these ships" (referring to the Bristol and Mexico ) " haa been off the Hook, with signals flying for a Pilot, and one of them with a signal of distress, and that, al though Pilots were laying within the Hook, not one went out to the rescue The writer ot the said article should huve informed himself better on thai subject, by looking I at the arrivals the day on which these ships were lost, and ascertain whether they got Pilots. 1 deny the as sertion that the Pilots, or Pilot boats that had the " look out," were within the Hook at the time spoken of. It is well known that the Bristol was lost on Monday, ?11st November, 1836, at 4 A. M.; and by their own ac count, they made the Highland Lights on Sunday, 30th November, at 6 A. M I think they must have been m.c taken in the time, as the Captain could not have had u light up for a Pilot, otherwise the Pilots must have seen it, as there were four pilot boats out that day, viz : the Lafayette, No. 4; William Bayard, No. 6; Thomas H. Smith, No. 6; and John D. Aymar, No. 7. The T. H. Smith left New Yoik on Sunday morning , the 30th Nov., 1836, " on turn," with seven Pilots on hoard. We arrived at the Hook about merodian, and went outside; the wind wns eastward; we stood to the 8 K , and boarded three sail. In order to show this more clear ly, I will make a few extracts from a journal, which I have in my possession, of the vessels boarded on thai day : ? Brig Avon- D. Spinnagn as pilot; brig Fanny Coit? Jackson Kelso, do; ship W. Irving?J. White, do. 31st Alter " lying too" all night at sea, we boarded the following vessels s?Ship America?James Kelso, pilot; ship Aurora?Henry Kelso, do; brig Columbus- D. -?berry,do; schr. David B. Crane? Robeit Thompson, do. When I left the Hook, there were three pilot boats outside Sandy Hook The above facts are in relation to the Bristol. List of vessels, from the same journal boarded on the 31st Dec. 1836 Put on board the brig Macon, R. Mitch ell ; brig Juno, A. Sawyer ; scbr New York, J. Brother son ; brig Orantas, R. Johnson ; schr Sybil), H. Wheel er ; also left Mr. J. Henderson on boards brig-could uoi ascertain her name, it blowing fresh from southward, and being dark at the time I left Sandy Hook at 10 P. M , for a harbor, having no more pilots on board ; at 11 P. M., passed two pilot boats /aat in tbe ice ; at midnight got fast in the ice ; at 1 A M., Jan. lit, 1837. let go both anchors to keep the ice from putting us ashore at Hicks', now called Clifton ; at 6 A M , arrived at Quarantine, and there found three pi lot boats bound to sea, but detained by ice ; 6 P. M., wu towed to New York by steamboat Linnteus 1 merely mention these fucta to show that the harbor was block aded by ice, aod the pilot boats could not get to sea. 11 the writer of tbe article in question had thought that the pilot* had no power to command the ice to disappear, and the winds be still, he might have saved himself the trouble otTabricatiug such gross falsehoods as are contain ed in the statement made by him. The following facta are in relation to the bark Mexi co, from the same journal?she was lost on tho night ol the 4lh January, 1837 :?Jan. 3d, this day the pilot boat Thomas H. Smith was hired as a relief boat, and we set sail lor the Hook with eight pilots, twenty men and eight boys; we had to cut our way down through the ice. Jan. 4th, '87, supplied the following vessels, viz Barque Bra zil, with potatoes and beef ; brig Corinthian, with beef ; brig Hendrick Oage, with beef. Jan. 6th, apoke brig Maria, had a pilot?stood in need of no supplies. Wn then went to brig Veto, ashore to the southward ot the Highlands, boarded and gave her two men ; | while there received information of the barque Mexico being ashore to the eastward of Rockaway We made sail and went to her, and came to an anchor un der her item. Capt. Dayton landed with four men, they could render no assistance, the barque being a complete wreck. So kigh was the surf, that our man bad to leave their yawl and come ofl in the inrf boat. Jan 6tb,?em ployed wrecking schooner North America to get our yawl with their surf boat; we gave them 60 lba. of beef and a barrel of water lor their trouble ; we then got un der weigh and stood to SW., and did not board any vessel until the 11th, on that day supplied schooner Topaz with potatoes, beet, four pieces pork, quarter mutton, and put a pilot, Mr. John Whito, on board. I think the above facts are sufficient to convince the writer of the article that he is mist .ikon in his assertion ot there being no pilot boats at sea at the time spoken of. BoiTiirriE or the Pilot Boat T. H. Smith, tears 1836-'37. A Hint to Mayor Harper. If our Native Mayor, at the head of a dozen native Street Sweepers, would try to rid ua of the disgusting sight of "one foot deep native mud," which covers Pearl street between Broad street and Whitehall, he might get at the next election the votea of six natives of that vicinity, and per haps that of their father, who is by birtn A FoRKIONER. Editor of the Herald i? Dear Sir?From a communication of Mra. Otto in yesterday's Htrab], I perceive that the name of Mrs. Maronceili has been mentioned in a weakly paper, I do not know which, rb one of the artiste whose services had been not solicited in behalf ol a Concert to be given for the (reman Charitable Fund. Permit me to state through your paper, that Mrs. Maronceili is completely ignorant of both the ori gin and the object of the article to which the com munication of Mrs. Ouo rsfers, nor is Mrs. Maron ceili familiar with the motives which may have called forth said communication. 1 am, with great regard, voura, Pikro Maroncklli. Nrw York,8d March, 1846. Amusements. Palmo's Theatre.?More novelties are to be produced at this establishment during the preec-ni week. This evening will he performed tke laughable larca ol " The Loan of a Lover ;" to be followed, tor the last time, the humorous burletque opera of ?' La ! Horn Am. De Beauties." In unison with the spirit ol the times, prices of admission have been reduced. A lady ned gi ntieinuii is now admitted to the front seats at the low charge ol 60 cents, other parts of the house at a pro portionate ratio. Surely good entertainment at such a reasonable charge, will command sverflowing audiences. fc ?IW'-V. A*. t * A** *<? City Intelligent ?. March 3.?A Fiuht and it? Fatal Results ? Last night about 1 o'cfock. Watchman Hammond hoaftt a noise .it the lower eud of Merchants' Slip, Hud on going to the >1 >ot, he observed two uitn fighting, andbeluie lie could net to thtni, they tnith f 11 lioiu th?- cud of the klip into the water One ot the men named Johu Ruhr got oat, vith nothing more tuan a wet skin, hut the other man was .lrownod.R"hr .- aid h- did not know the othrrmuu'j name The cane ex ibit* some peculiar imture*, and rather Ji*a ;n eahle one. > he Cot-tier in'end* to make a lull tuvis. ligation to day. Hohr was put in the Tombs to await the ie?ult of the inquest Police Office?March 3?Grand Larcknv and As son ? On the night ol the 8th 01 Feb. uary last, the atore ol Coffin, llradlee Sc Co , oi No. 44 ExcbangoJiace, was discoveredto boon tire, and before the flamea wire ex tinguished, a considerable portion of the contents were destroyed. From the appearance of the store it was dis covered that the fire had been the work of an incendiary, and further that a considerable pertion of property had keen atoien. On Tuesday last, some of the property, con sisting of two pieces of broadcloth, were traced to two different places?one piece had been |?wned,aud the other lelt lor a debt by Henry G. Masay, a clerk in the employ ?f the above named firm. The porter of the sture, named Charles Feigurson, is alse implicated in the charge ol grand larceny and arson, to answer which they are both committed Darimc Rorbkrv? As a lad named Alexander Wallace, in the employ of Mr. John Cook, gold beater, of No. 6 ? ourtlnudt strei t, was returning from one of the Wall street hanks with 38 silver French crown pieces ($30 '14) in a smull bag in his hand, a well dressed man snatched it from bis hand, near th: corner ofLibcrty and Little Green stiaudran. The boy pursued him c&lliug ' stop thief;" the individual to whom that unpleasant expression applied, was oveihauleA by Mr. J. W. Goodwin, house mover, on the corner of Nassau street and Maiden Lane, and the mo ney found upon him, as aho a heavy slung shot. Oo be ing taken to *.h? Police Ottice by Mr Goodwin and George Washington Dixon, he gave his name as Edwin Bui ey. and was fully committed. There were several rogues of ?he same branch of the profession as Bailey parading Wall street yesterday, and the M. P.'a in that district would do well to visit too oyster houses a little less often, and keep an eye. upon these dangerous men. A Dahino Tukvt?Mr. Horatio R. Bellows, who boards at No. 188 Amity street, on going into his room about 11 o'clock this moiuiug, discovered two strange young genth men in his apartment, and one of them was rifling bis valise. Mr. B. made a spring at him and collared bim, and bis companion sprang out of the window end wa ofi?. The thief gave his name as John Lowery, and he was fully committed at the Upper Police Arrest roa False Pretences?A man named Hugh McUauley was arrested and held to bail on a eharge of false pretences, in obtaining some goods from one Samuel Williss to sell at auction. It is alleged that he never sold the goods and was no auctioneer. Coroner1* Ofllce?Death raost Burns?The Coro ner held an inquest to-day at the City Hospital on the body of a child named Ellen Shannon, 3 years of age, who died on the 38th of February, from burns received from her clothes catching on fire on the 23d ot February at No. 33ft Mott street. The mother of thechiid is a poor, miserable drunkard, and it was through her carelessness that the child was burned. The jury found thstthe child died from "injuries received from its clothes catching on Are owing to the culpable negligence and gross care less on the part of its mother." Died in a Fit.?The Coroner also held an inquest upon the body of Catharine M. Dewitt, 1ft years of age, at No 1S4 Varick street, and the jury found that she died about 7 o'clock lastpiight in a fit of epilepsy. Common Council. Board or Aldermen ?March 3.?The minutea of the last meeting were read and approved An invitation to visit the Deaf and Dumb Asylum, on Saturday next at 3 o'clock, was received and accepted. Petition of the Coroner ?A petition was received from E. O. Rawson, Coroner, lor the services of the Corpora tion Attorney, to defend a suit, brought by Dr. Gola nnitli against the Coroner for services rendered at post

mortem examinations. Granted. Another petition was received from Stephen Eustis, keeper of the Court of Sessions, for increase of salary. (He is overpaid already.) Referred. A great number of other petitions were presented, an referred appropriately. Municipal Police ?A petition was received from Super intendent Benson of the Municipal Police, asking for ai appropriation to furnish the M.P.'s with water proof capes. Reports-?The Committee on Roads and Canals and Croton Aqueduct, reported in favor of permitting person: to use the public sewers to communicate with water closets, Ac., when proper arrangements are made, ami the consent of the street commissioners obtained. Adopted. The Committee on the Croton Aqueduct reported in favor af extending the water district, and a law in rela tion thereto to be asked for at|the hands of the Legisla tion- Adopted. The Committee on Finance reported in favor of depo siting to the oredit of the Board of Education the sum < f $717 84, for the payment of expenses incurred in furnish ing Ward School 18. Adopted. The Committee on Streets reported in favor of making application to the Legislature for repeal of so much of the law relative to widening Bloomingdale road, ai applic to the portion thereof south of 26th street. Adopted. The Committee on Wharves reported in tavor of making an application to the Legislature in relation to lettln, out wharves belonging to the Corporation. Laid on til lable, and ordered to be printed Dividing Ward 11.?An ordinance was pie rented. which divides Ward 11 in'o six election districtj Adopted. Abridgement of Police Powers.?Aid. Buntino presented a resolution providing Umi no police officer, oonstable or marshall, shall receive pay tor any time he shall he looking for offenders, or patrolling, c-r engaged on sp rial duty, unless authorized and directed by the Mayct to perform such duties Adopted A number of assessment li-.ts were presented, and con firmed. The Chief Engineer presented his monthly return for February, whieh took the usual coutse. Removal of the Sound Steamers ?A resolution from th< Biard of Assistant Aldermen repealing the ordinance passed last April compelling the steamboats navigating the Bound and East River to land above Market Blip, was also discussed again at considerable length. Aid Buntino, of the 7th Ward, opposed the passage ot the resolution Ho regarded the argument that stranger, visiting the city wouid be subjected to great inconvt - nietices and expense, ns a weak one. He thought thai the legislation ol the Common Council should be forNtu York and not lor the travelling community. If they wan' to ccme to this city and pass through it, let them pay tn butn - let tin m nay hackmen and cabmen, and porters, and stop at our hotels, and pay for it. Aid Cozzkns waa very properly astonished at the op position ot the member oftlie 7th. He regarded his r< marks as extremely illiberal?he waa opposed to taxing the tiavelling community?it was not in accordant with the spirit of hospitality that should be exercised to wards strange: s. Some further debate occurred, when the resolution from the Board of Assistants was lost by a tie rote ol 7 to 7. Therefore, the ordinance competing the boats to g>> above Market alio, adopted last April, is still in force, a! though it is not obeyed. As Aid. Ha .brouck suggested, if it is enforced, the sound steamers will be compelled to go across the river and transport their passengers across as the travelling public must tie landed in or near the spot now used. All the other prpers from the other Board were adopted in concurrence. At 10 o'clock the Board adjourned till Monday evening nsxt. Board or Amiitants.?March 3 ?This Board also me: last evonii:g. Police Appointments.--Some few appointments were made. The Arsenal ?A memorial from the Common Council, asking the passage of s law to authorize a change of the present location of the arsenal to the subnrbs of the city was read and adopted. Papers from the Board ?Several unimportant paperr from the Board were re ,d and concurred in Reports.-? Of the Civil Engineer, with list of names of parties expelled from the Fire Companies. Concurred in. Alms Houss.?In favor of directing the Counsel of Cor poration to prosecute all public officers who have embez zled the public property. The report and resolution leaving such a measure discretionary < with the Corpora tion Counsel. Mr. Charlics opposed them, and offered an amendment making it imperative on the part of the Counsel of the Corporation to prosecute in ail such cases. Mr. Evkrdkll conceived the amendment was uncalled for. Tho amendment was lost. Mr. Charlick then offered a substitute, embracing (he amendment. Lost. Mr. Charlick then moved to insert the word "immedi ately," after the word directed. He did not wish to have this mads a mere matter of "buncombe" before the alec tion?all for capital. He knew that the Counsel of this Corporation had too much discretion to proceed under this resolution as ot present framed. Mr. Eterdfll was of opinion that the forms of law would require some delay, and therefore the resolution was properly framed to answer all the purposes. Mr. Charlick replied he would wf'hdraw the amend ment, as the reseluti in was all for electioneering purpo ses. The report and resolution were then concurred in. Police Offices?Ordinance to change and increase the police offices of the city. Concurred in. The Comptroller.?Resolution from tho Board, authori sing the Comptroller to borrow moneys for the use of the city for the year 1846. Concurred in Appointment ?Peter Trice, measurer and surveyor of lumber. Concurred in. Report in favor of re-grading Broad street, and tho construction of a sewer therein. Concurred in. In favor of transfer of stall No. 81 Catharine market. Concurred in. Appointment.?Thomas Hogan, collector of city reve nue, in place of Thomas H. Oakley, resigned. Concur red in. Petition of "Thomas and Price" and others, for a sewer in Clinton street. Referred. ' Croton Water. ?Report in favor of amending the ordi nance for the use of the Corporation. Adopted. Mr. Everdell offered a resolution in favor of print ing document No 16, bvtng a report in relation to abiin s in the Alms House. Adopted Mr. Evkrdki.i. offered another resolution of enquity, directing the Comptroller to report as to the amount of re freihments furnished to the lea room the last year He wanted the whole community to know bow far he had in common with others of the Corporation, had reformed the old system in this department. Mr. Chaslick considered the gentleman Irom the se cond was disposed to be witty. The question of economy was well understood, particularly as regarded con tracts for " oil," for shoes, crackers and potatoes. Chairman?Confine yourseli to the tea. Mr. Charlicr?James French k Co. Mr. Albkn called to order. James French It Co. had nothing to do with Chairman?Order. Mr. Charlick proposed to amend, by adding that the Comptroller be directed to report what mem'jera of the common Council for this year had furnished articles to the public departmrnts by contract or otherwise. Mr Eterdki.i. wb? sorry to find the tea resolution pinch so hard. He objected to the Amendment, as ho want?d h is rrsnlution to go unshakeled Mr Joh-iion followed in suppoit of the original reso lution. Mr. Henry considered that the amendment ought id be adopted a* tliey could then meet the general question teirly Mr. CmaRLic* further dwell on 'be necessity ot going iatO the gin-roi question, snd not taking up a n solution at hid own t>ide They aliou'd li tre both in one ri port if ihey meant honestly to go lor ei quny. Mr Hikhi cuuM not understand th-- object of the icsolution wia,unless for electioneering purposes?parii tilarly wlit n tt wi? known that the uainuin wits abo lished for tome month* Mr Aloan ? tiered luiiiu ri m ik* which w re muudible it the reporter'* table Mr.HeMiv replie \ that they would be happy to let them have a taatu 01 the flavor ot the tea in the leu room again daughter) as tiny intended to again open it after the spring election. (Loud lauglner.j The amendment was lost The original reroiution war adopted Mr Divvsh ottered thetoUotving resolution, which was refei red:? Resolved, That it be referred to the Committee on Whurves, Piers and 81ips. to report to this Board a plan, the g< nera! teat urea ol which ahull be, that the wharfage md f os accruing from the wharves, pier* mid slips,shall be collected by suitable person*, appointed by the Com mon Council, said plan tending to ruoreane the revenues ot the city, arid alxilb-hiug the present method ot farm ing out the revenue ot the city in leasing wharves, piers and slips Assessment List?Fur completion of sewer in Rivingtan street?Adopted. Ordinance to divide the llth ward into six election districts?Not taken up Mr. Cnisuck off-red a resolution directing the Comp troller to lurni'h the nanus of the different members of the Common Council who supplied the departments with tea, coffee, potatoes, Hour, crackers, shoes, sugar, oil, &c. since 3th May, 1644. Mr. Evehpell opposed the resolution. It differed from the amendment offer-d by the gentleman of the 1st. Mr. Chislici considered the gentleman of the (id pledg ed to support the resolution. He would not vote lor the r solution, as it would disclose revelations that would as tonish them. The minority voted for their resolutions, and they ought in return to rote lor his; but they dared not vote forit Thoy ought to meet it boldly, and not re luse to let the information go to the public. The thing looked suspicious. It they wanted to draw comparisons they could, and how that Java coffee was purchased for 11 cents a pound from some members of the Common Coun cil, for the use of the Alms House. If the late Corpora tion acted wrong in relatiou to the tea room, it was no ex case for professing " reformers" to cover their own cor rupt practices by telling the public that becau-e former administrations did wrong, that was a suffice lit reason for their doing the same and u good deal worse. Mr. Aldkn moved to amend, by including the former administration, for the same articles. Resolution udopt ed as ameuded, Report of the Chief Engineer, from the other Board - Concurred in Common SeAuoit--Petition to raise a sum of $1700 for the aid of the Sixth Ward Common Scho- Is?Referred. Alter taking up some papers tha* parted the Board this evening, the report of tne Committee cn the Rotunda in the Park was asked for. A majority and minority report were offered. The majority report was adverse to the leasing of the Rotunda save to the highest bidder?the Comptroller to be directed to alveitisv lor the disposal ot the same. The report was accompanied with the opinion nf tk a f ^AnnAvntiAn i 1 ah n c * I ahnuiitia tVld illlionlttv ft f tht of the Corporation Counsel, showing the illegality of tht original proposition to make it over as a gift, for the use of the Committee on Arts and Sciences. The minority re port went in fhvor of the original proposition. The|Report* were accepted. The Resolution accompanying the majority report di recting the Comptroller to advertise for the letting of the same, was taken up. The question on its passage was not taken in the shape proposed in the Resolution. Chairman?We can only dispose of it in this form, to either concur or non concur with the Board of Aider men. This Resolution was non-concurred in. The Board adjourned. Superior Court* Before a full Bench. March 3 ? William Wright ads. Thomas Denny tt al. Trustees?Ordered that this cause go off for the term on payment of costs, Arthur McDermotl ads. Watson A. Ixiurrence ?This cause being called, it was, on motion, ordered that the judgment of the Court he affirmed. William M. Olaister vs. Arthur Hunt?Cause ordered oft' for the term on payment of costs. Motes Y. Beach vs. Charles A. Srcor ? Like rule. Decisions?Edward Witherell et al VS JacobAcker - New trial deuied. Same vs. Samo?Like rule. James A Scott ads. Giles Sandford et al.?Motion for new trial denied. Thomas Hughes vs. Charles A. Woolsey.?Judgment for plaintiff on demurrer to the second plea, and for defen dant on demurrer to the first replication (to the third plea, and for delendant on demurrer to rejoinder to second re plication to third plea, with liberty to both parties to amend on payment of costs, within ten days after notice of rule. Joseph Ward vs. David B. Riling?Motion for new trial denied. Common Pleas Before Judge Ulshoeffer. March 3?William C. Walts vs Washington Erving.? This was an action to recover damages tor slander al leged to have been Ottered by defendant in June last, in nailing plaintiff "a swindler and perjurer." It appeared that plaintiff was formerly egent to a party named Mr Erving, defendant's father, in collecting his rents, rdi) about May last, plaintiff resigned hi* agency, and in June following had delendant bound over to keep the peace be fore Justice Gilbert for threatening Mm with an aatanl* and lor abusing his family. The alleged slander grew out of this affair. Adjourned over to this forenoon. Common Pleas?At Chambers, Before Judge Ulshoeffer. March V?Henry <f- Kahn vs. Haas?This WRS a pro ceeding under the tttillweil act, charging the defendant -'with fraud in purchasing a pianoforte from plaintiffs and assigning his property to his brother-in-law to avoid the payment of his'deb's, 8tc ? Tbo proceedings were dismissed with costs, the defendants' proof bring consi dered defective. Florence McCarthy, Esq for defendant?Messrs Buble; and Oady for plaintiff General Sections. Bt lore the Recorder and Aldermen Banting and Drake. MathkwC. Patkrson, District Attorney. MahcIi 3.? Officer* of the Court.?The followiug offi oft* s have been dctjilcdhy the Shcrifl'to act as officers ot he Court lor the present term?Jacob Hays, High Con stable; Levi W. Peircr.. Sam Young, Tbos. J. McComb, toe. Carlisle, Henry Getohelle, James R. Mount, Joseph Higgs, Thos. M. Lyons, Nathaniel Hepburn, 1L S. Mar 'in, Elijah Norcross and John H Van Tnasell. Grand Jury?The Grand Jury for the March term were than enipanncllcd, and retired to the discharge oi their duties after the usual charge of the Recorder. The following named persons compose this body Lambert Suydam, Foreman; Griffin Barker, Calvin Con (lit, Joseph Dean, Patrick Dougherty, Samuel Dunshee Russell Dart, Fertls Finch, George Flcket, John Fow ler, Wm. Gerry, Thomas GUdersleeve, Schnreman Hal ?tead, John Ludlow, Hopper M. Mott. Elijah F Purdy, Robert M. Straiten, Wm. 8 Seaman, Ezra B. Sweet. The Calendar fir the term is of about the usual charac ter. There are 20 new cases and 23 old ones. Son Attendant Jurort.?The usual line of $25 was im posed Hpon fifteen non attendant grand and petit jurois l/npretedenled Panel ? Fotty pet t jurors appeared in answer to their summons to act duriDg the term. The Bowery Rape Cane ?The case of Alexander Ed wards, indicted lor a rapu upon Miss Mans was poa'pomd till Wednesday next, to allow the father of Mi*s Mann, who resides in Chesti-rtown, to reach the city Sworn off.?The case of Henry Rhoadcs indicted for a burglary, was postponed till Friday of the second week ot the term, upon an affidavit setting forth the absence ol material witnesses. Nolle Protetjui.?In the case of Mary Reed, indicted with her husband Frank Reed, since dead, far a grand larceny, the District Attorney said he could not, under the law, ask lor r conviction, as tlu robbery was com mitted by the wile in the presence of the husband, and the law presumes that the wife acted by the directions of her husband The court assented to the proposition, and a nolle prosrqui was entered. 7Ytaffor Burglary.? Charles Liston, black, was tiled upon an indictment for burglary in entering the he use of Dr. Balis, 187 Bleecker street, on the night of the 9:h of January, with false keys, and stealing two coats, worth about $40. He wos found in possession of the property at McQuade.'* junkshop, wheie he wrj.t to sell it. There was no positive evidence that the door was fastened at the time of the robbery, and the jury convicted the ae ensed of grand larceny. Sentence del tried till Saturday Patting Counterfeit Money?John Mai kit, alias Thomas 8. W. Murks, was tried and co'ivictel of having a coun terfeit $20 bill, purporting to be on the Bank of Delaware, in his possession, with intent to pass the same. It appear ed in evidence that the accused passed the bill to Mr T. W. Millar,Of 168 Chatham street, on the 7th of January last, in nay ment for a piece ol muslin. The bill was sent out and pronounced connterieit, and the accused then said that he could not take the muslin, as he only had o $2 hill about him. The bill was then restored to him, and he lolt. He was afterwards arrested in company with a man named Solomon's, upon whom three $20 bills of the Delaware bank and a $5 and $1 bill, were fonnd. Wm Shaler, Eiq. was assigned by the court te deiend Marks. Sentence A years to the state prison. Catt of John Jonet, the Button Maker. - In this case, Jas. W. Smi'h, counsel lor Jones, renowe.l the application foi a noiie prosequi, on the ground that the girl, from whom the abortion is alleged to have been procured, could not he found. The 1 Istrict Attorney asked for a delay HU Wednesday to enable him to And the girl, which was granted. Trial for Forgery in the Third Degree.?John Solomon* waa then tried and convicted of forgery, having in hia possession three counterfeit $20 hills on the Delaware bank, end a counterfeit $5 and $1 bill upon another bank, withlntent to pass the same. He was arrested in com pany with Marks. Wm Price, E-q was assigned a* counsel for Solomon. Sentence 0 years at Sing Sing. Grand Larceny. ? Morrill Kelly, a lad, was tried and convicted for stealing two silver watches, worth about $80 ard some jeweliry, from a show case in the store of John Van Winkle, of lid Biercker street, on the 19th of February. Bsing but about 14 years of age, the Court sentenced liirn to the House of Refuge. jfrtlin Catr of Patting Counterfeit Money.?BeDjamiu Newell wns tried for passing a $10 counterfeit bill on the Meriden Bank, upon Mr. Banker, the Treasurer of the Park Theatre Circus, on the night of the Ath of February Ijsf He waa sentenced to the State Prison at Sing Sing lor 7 years. Trial for Burglary ?Caleb Nichols, a young man, im pleaded with Liverpool Bill, upon a charge of breaking into the flour atoro of Mr James D Board, 210 Washing Ion street, on the 2d of February, 1843, and stealing $440 in gold and silver coin, which were contained in small bags. He was arrested at the time and bailed out. and waa not re arreated till February Inst. Bill waa tried, convicted end sentenced, to the State Triton. The evidence was pretty conclnaive, and the examina tion of the t risoner was sufficient to convict him as he explained the whole mode of the robbery. The Jury con victed him, and the Court sentenced him to * years in the "J? Brt* four o'clock the Court adjourned till to morrow morning at 11 o'clock. Court Calendar-Thli ??y. Common Pi.scas? Nos. 21, ft. 31,98, 1?, 23,82,4,8,90,31. 4(1, 41,0 2 i Court of ('hniicrry. it-fore Hou. Lewia U. Sandford, Ainitant VicejLhan caller. Decisions in CNiitctHr ?March 3.?Edward A Kuttrll Satan Lewia and altera ?A. Uiidarhiil for complain ? nt?U Brush and W. Millimin lor defendants. Deridted hot the deleuco to the moitgagc is not sustain#'. Usual iteree o( loreclosui# aud sale. Abraham Croat vs. Francia A Williams.?J. L>. I'help., /r and J. Anthon lot complainant? W. Billimau lor de l ndaut. Decided that complainant is bound to make a ^ood title to the lots sold Decit-e lor specifio perform nice on his so doing; othcrw 1m bill to be dismissed with costs. U If Martin and David lianka va Henry Sherman and othtrt ? Y. 8 Van Winkle fur complainants?C. A Sher man lor defendants Decided that the title become vested n the complainants. Decree that the iniants release and confirm the same. Benjamin H Day va. Jacob Perkina and olhert ?E Sand ford l.-r complainant?W. Silliman for defendants Deci ted thnt the evidence sustaining a loan of the mortgage by the delendaots to Curtis & Co., and an assent to their iransfer ol it to Day. Decree that Day recover on it the value o( his railroad stock at (he time it should have been restored, and the mot cy p iid to J Little & Co., with inte rest and costs. If. J Carrie vs. Hart and others ? O. Bucbham and J. W. Uerard iur complainants-J C. Hart for defendant Hart; W. Rockwell und D II. Tallmsdge for Bergen. Dt? creo that assignment is void, aa against compiaiuanta, and their debt, interest und costa to be paid out of the fund. D. Banks and others, executors, ifc of Mrs McCoutby, es. J Walker.? Decided that as there was no eviction, and to valid claim proved, the ejectments are no defence to 'ho pay meat ot the bond; and mortgage. Decree accor dingly. P. A- Dtlmonico vs. AT Guilloumc and others A. Rttpjl to, lor Complainant?J. Anthon, for CI O. Gilford, for in tant Uelmanico ?Decided that the land was in equity converted into personality, and complainant aa aurviviu/ Uitlner, was entitled to sell it. Decree for specific per formanco. The infant to join in the conveyance by her guardian?her costs to be paid by complainant. John Emmans vs William Cuirnt and others.?N D F.I lingwood, for Complainant?Jonathan Miller, for Defend ants, Cairns and others; W. C. Noycs, for Powers and others. On the construction of the will of George Ra pt lye, decided that complainant is one of the heirs of Ra pelye, and eutitied, it the bequests in the will are invalid, to huva the personul estate ascertained and invested; ana therefore the court must pass upon those bequests. De cided further, that the bequests for life to Janette and El len E. Smith, and the legacy of $90,000, und the residua ry bequest to Ellen E Smitb, are void by the statute against perpetuities. And that the case docs not call for a decision as to the validity of the devises of the real es tate. The life estate of Mrs. Cairns declared valid in the personal property. Decree for an account, and declaring the rights as to the personality Samuel Boulnn vs. Conklin Brush? N. V. Waring tot complainant; J M. Van Cott for defendant. Bill dismis sed with costs. Decided that this oourt has not jurisdic. tion to avoid the assessments, and that the offer tore deem came too late. A. T. Stewart and others, Executors of T Chambers, vs Isabella H Chambers and olhert.? W. Mitchell for com plainants; C. O'Conorfor Isabella and Grace Chambers,, ff. F. Allen tor rival legatees. Decided, that under 1'. Chambers' will, his widow and two youngest daughters were entitled to have all arrears of their annuities paid, before any of the income is divided: and that Isabella Chombi rs is entitled to her annuity of A'50 until the divi sion of the property or her marriage. Decree accord ingly; costs out of the fund. Nicholas Weaver vs. Caleb Hyatt and albert.?H. H" Burlock and R. B. Kimball for complainant; H. C Tan ner and H. Brewster for defendants. Decree, that the deeds to E. and T. P. Hyutt respectively be set aside as fraudulent against the complainant, who is to recover his debt, interest and costs A Card -The subset IDer wa# greatly sur prised st receiving by this morning's mail from Washington, a printed document antitled " Memorial of Chirles Gould, of the city of New,York, in relation to the accounts of r itch, Urn thersfkCo. aud the charges brought forward in the memorial of A. Fitch?To the Honorable the Senate of the United States." As any attempt to suppress a pamphlet thna published would now be vain, the subscriber thinks it dus to himaelf to state that his name was appended to this document, not mai.ely with out his authority, bat in defiance of his refnsal to allv'w his name to be so used. It is true, that at a former period, h?.'es amineii the accounts of Messrs. Fitch it Co. at Washington, tsfl the statements of the memorial, so far as relates to that elimi nation. are strictly correct, and he believes it but an act of pub lie justice that the facts in the case should be spread both be fore the Senate and the country?at the same time his present total disconnection with any peisoual interest in the affair, while it rendered his present individual action in the p rem mas gratuitous?also renders it proper for him to disavow the memo rial as a document of his preparation or{'^aRL,KITVlOULD New York, 3d March, 1145. Samuel R. Taker, of Orient,Is, I., whohad long been sick and under the care of physicians who did aet ap to kuow the cause of his complaint, heard of Dr. Sherman a celeb-ated Worm Lozenges. As nis symptoms seemed to iadi cate the presence of worms, he took them according tothedi rection, and brought away, to use his own words,, "hundred* and hundreds of worms." His bad symptom began to vanish in a day or two, and he is now restored to the enjoyment of |>er fect health. He stated tha' he never saw any remedy that would comi>ete with Sherman's Worm Lozenges. Dr. Sherman's warehouse is 106 Nassau street. Agents, 227 Hudson street, comer of Spring; 188Bo\ ery, corner Spring; 77 East Broadway; 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn; 3 Ledger Build ings, Philadelphia; and 8 State street, Boston. (iournull's Italian Ihrdleatnl Hoa|>?for thoroughlyezterminating tan, pimples, freckles, sun-burn, sal 'owiipss, rouKhuess, chaps, chafe.-;, aud a'l iujune? aud discolor ations to the human skin ... Got rsud's Pouohk So utile for permanently eradicating ?ui>r>ftuuus hair from low foreheads, upper lips, moles, hairy necks, arms, Ac. , , Gounaud's Liquid UoUok, for staining tha cheeks a deli cate carnation tinge. . Got raud's - Blanc D'E?PANiJr.,yr tfpamsh I.ily white, for eliciting a brilliant whiteness, delicacy and velvety softness to the skin. , Ooubaud's Gbecian Hair Dts:,incomparably the best ana only hair dye ever inveuted, inasmuch as it not only dyes white, red or gr?y hair to a lieautiful dark brown and jetty black, but renders it soft and Insurious, and is accomplished With despatch and ease, unlike the numerous puffed dyes, which are more troublesome than useful. 10?' Never buy Dr. O.'s preparations but at tlsss original depot, 67 Walker street, first store prom Broadway. Agents, Jordan, 2 Milk street, Boston; Brown, 76 Clirs'JiK street, Philadelphia; Hrinitsh, Lancaster; t arleton (k Co Lowell; Bliss Sl Co., Springfield; Dyer, Providence; Green It Co., Worcester: Bull, Hattfoid; Ferre, Middletown; Myers, New Haven; Tousey, Rochester; Backns fc. Bull, Troy; Pierce, Albany; Slorrs, Hudson; Beth 8. Hance, Baltimore. Bong No. Air, "And yoa'll Remember me." What other joyi, what other hope?, may fill the heart with Give me the areatest soip of soaps?Oh! Jenea' Soap for me. When pimple* come upon the face, u I ?e leen coine ou thee, If you would those defects erase, oh! do rente in ber me. When winter's winds, with rugged power, may chap the. hands When summer's suu, your charms tU;flowfr, v*'" burn a'"'18,1 When frecA'i'or yellow .km. from fa ce or neck should flee At such a moment 1 must wiu.aud you'll remember me. Then Jones' Soap will show its power, J'P?'1 y?ur face 81 Your "kfn more clear than fairest tlowsr, with,out a blotch or And then from freckles, blotch or tan, your skin wl" *** 'lu,te Thus you'll be made th? love of man?then you'll jev"neln'>'r roe Who doubts the magical power of the genuine Jones' 8oa,n , None but those who have used had articles?and so chink at. alike. Let such try it ouc^-its effects are sinKular?i' wlriteiis, clears, and renders the skin beautiful, removing quickly all. .eruptions, disfigurements, &c., salt rheum and scurvy. Toss tisfy yourselves, ask your physician what tie thinks of Jones* Soap I He will tell you?' 1 use it daily in my practice." Buy it nowhere else, but at the sign of the American Kagle, 02 Cha tham street; 323 Broadway, N. Y.; 139 Fnlton street, Brooklyn; 8 State street, Boston; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; 13 State street, Albany. Dalley's magical Pain JCxtractor, at hla only agency, 87 Walker street, first store from Broadway. Nledlcal Notice,?The Advertisement* of the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the Suppression of Quackery, in the care of all diseases, will hereafter appear ou the fourth page and last column of Nils paper. W. ?. HICHAHDSON, M. D., Agent. Office an d Coniul .ins Booms of the College^ltNaasan strse All Philadelphia lubscrl ptlong to tha ('.skald must be paid to the agents, Zieberk Co., I Ledger Buildings, Third street, near Chestnut, where single copies may also he obtaiaed daily at 1 o'clock. ITT" All the new and cheap Publication! for sale at their la tablishmenr, wholesale aad retail. \C7~ With tlie rxceiitiou of one pt|ier, the "Herald" is read as mncli, lerhani, in Philadelphia, as any paper published in that city, affording a valuable medium to advertisers. Adrwr tiremrnts handed to the agenu at half |>aat '4 o'clock, will ap pear in the Herald next day. n4 ly MUNEV HAKKBT, .Holiday, march 3?0 P. III. There was quite an improvement today in the stock market. Stonington went up I percent; Norwich and Worcester, lj; canton, J; Long Island, I; Farmers' Loan,]; Pennsylvania 6'a, j; Morris Caual, j; Erie Rail Rood, Housatonic, and United States Bank closed firm nt Saturday's prices The transactions in aeverai of the fan cies were quite extensive, and a much bstter feeling pre vails in the street. The revenue bill of Illinois was considered in the Hous ofthat&Ute on the 19th ult. An amendment providing that, should the bondholders not advancethe $1,600 000 within three months after the passage of the act, the ino creased rate of interest would be loaned to the canal, te aid in its completion, was rejected; also another reser ving to the Legislature the tight to append, alter or amend the act. The hill was then laid on the table The foreign trade o( this port has (alien oft very large ly The importations into this port lor January audi February 1846, compared with the correaponding months in 1844, show quite a choline, and it will be seen from the annexed statement that the falling off has been prin cipally in February. Value or Merchandise Imported into the Distxii.t or New York in the Months or January and Febru ary, 1813, '44 and '45, with litr. Duties on the aame. . 1843 , 1844 ? 1846 Ihitiahlr. Frrr. Dtiliablt. h'rtr Dutiahlf t\rt. January, 1,666,770 1*9,190 6,690,118 462,191 6,681,641 728,1,18 Febru'y, 2,469,760 65,182 0,532,164 542,230 4,230,091 600,207 $1,025,620 261,472 12,122,342 994.421 9,811,632 1,228,825 254.472 994,421 1,228,826 Import, 4,279 992 13,116,703 11,040,457 Duties, 1,040,262 3,045,725 3,026,426 Th? value of the importations of foreign merchandise into this Port lor January and February 1846, wss, $2 (778,808 less than for the same months in 1844, while the duties received for January and February 1846, were only $20 800 less than tor the correaponding months in 1844. The only way to account lor the small difference in the nmount of duties received, while the falling oil in the importation! hus been so large, is that the merchandise Imported this year, must pay a higher average rate of duty than the import* of last. The average rate of duty on the value of dutiable merchandise imported into this port in 1848, was about twenty five per cent; the ?verage rate in 1844 about twenty Ave per cent, and tho nverago rate for lamnry and February 1846, about thirty per c:'?(. The ,,???? (.H rate of duty on the value of tl " ' ' I -mi on t. into the country ia, on the n-nti ire, rv.-y y. r ,i> erasing. From Ibe last rcnoit of thn 8, cri tary of the Treasury it appeari that the revenue yielded from importations under the present tariff act, for nine months, ending Juno 21), 1847, averaged, upon tho goods paying duty, was equivalent to a duty, a I valorem, of thirty-seven dol lars and eighty four cents and one mill upon every huu

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