Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 22, 1845, Page 1

March 22, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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wmrnmm THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., No. HO?Whol* No. 4049. NEW YORK. SATURDAY MORNING. MARCH 22, 1845. Prtco Two Conta. THE NEW YORK HERALD AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To tlM Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?Daily Newspaper?oub Itoh.'d i very day of the year except New Year ? Day and Fouth of J aly. Price 1 cents per copy?or FT 26 per airnm rnitifea paid?sash to advance. THE WKKKI.Y HERALD?published eve > Saturday morning?pries ?)d cento per copy, or St It per annum?posj *?<? paid, cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circalatio. if the Heial- i* over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing fut It \ai the target', circulctian of any paper tn thi. city, *r thewurld, and it, therefore.'he best channel for bntinett ?s-ti it the city or country. Price, moderate?cash in advance. I'RINTl N4i of all kind* executed at the most moderate prion, tail in'.lie moxt elegant atyle. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, pr.3eaiKTon or thi Repaid Establkhimitt, Northwca; corner of > ulton and Nassau ttreect. CHOICE FLOWER SEEDS-The subacribers hive wet lately received fiom England, France and Germany a mo.t va ied and beau ifttl aaeorrmeut of Flower Seeds, savil Hie la.t season bv the innft eminent tl itisis of Eurii-e? ll china Aster, and Ten Week Stock Gillie, nf Germany, the D.'file Uilsamiaes of France, aud of ? lee London collection of thee three showy and farori'e annuals, (some of which ate ex ceeds I y eip.*r si in,) a-e u-.rivalled. and theee now offered are the , wi I be warrauted as rrpreeentrd. ? 'lie f-llowiug isvortm i.t of Annual Flower Seed- are now reav for delivery, in a sealed packet, price SI twelve vn ' and choice tor's, all of whicn are growth rises of really snowy i of III. Uitectiocs for culture within the packet?may, how erahrjeown immediately in frames?May in open air. Superb Geli.u Quilled .China Asters, 24 varieties; mixed Cliutonia rultieila?beautiful blue Flowers; dwarf and pietty supe.ro Gen in 'Dm Week Stock Uillis 40 sorts mixed, Lupinus Nanus ?d"viT?flowers profusely all summer, in an oval, circle, or nilv bed?bright lilac; Annual Dauhle China Pink, very slin y, clove scent; Portulaccs Thrs'ulnrici, brilliant scarlet, wlin transplanted Irom the sved i-otiu abed by itself, will be a mat cf flowers from Jane until November; Phlox Drummondii -r? srieri s, mixed?some scarlet. This is a very destiahle an .. ?Auu d be cultivated by itself, same as the Ponulscca: rntiaca?free rnaner, with singular star-skaped la^Wtiowers. very showy; superb Paris Double Balia iriii- a-12 suits mixed, llowers very double and curiously spot ted wth til ac, scarlet arid crimson purple ; Mixed .Petunias, 12 varices?from a Loudon collection ; Celosia or Cockscombs, 21 v.ieti-s mired, some yellow, white, orange and crimson, Mnlue Grandiflora, a showy scarlet flower of the " Lavarcra" spc.- it?part of which are white; Nrmonphyl't Ineiguis Ma jor, Iwutiful blue attractive flower, twicshbe size ,-f "Nem-in signis* ? l-vcyery variety of iliennial and Perennial Flower Seeds attai nMh. lor which see thegeuervl catalogue 1 M THORBURN li CO. 15 John at. ----- pe !?7* Early Prince Albert and Early Cedn Nulli Pels, 5* eta. perqujt these are unsurpassed for firit Early I'eas?maybe sown gimedirtely. mh20 Jt*m CHOICE ANNUAL FLOWER SEEDS. he subscriber begs to inform hit friends and the 'old m ' uajjf Niblo'a ia'e Conservatory, that he has receiv r Victoria, from London, an extensive and choice cor.- c f new Flower Seeds, all w&rrantrd genuine. Tin ? . w i g pickage of 21 superb varieties are now ready form!.- price fl.? I'hlot L/iumranndij? splendid show flowers of all colon. Schinnthus P'ies li, Returns, Grabamii, fac .mixed)?eari ous rtrius* flowers, of white,yellow, orange and ciimaon. Portulacca Spleudrus aud Thelnttonii, mixed?Very dwarf, brill.ant crims n aud losy crimson flowers. Choice Heartsease?Seed from choice prize flowers. Bart-aiia Aurea? (told'n yellow flowers. Double I'a-ir Balrams?Nnmrrous choice kimL mixed. Doubled Quilled German Asters?20 varieties mixed. I'st-iuiv llosaa. Graudiflora, Phmuicea, < Blockii new varie I,) lie. mixed?Very showy flowers profusely, m great varic t of colors, suitable for training. Ice. Mignonette?Swset > rented abyssinian. I.a,inns Crnikshaiikii?Six colon on one item, vigorous rrwth, forming almost a tree. NnmophiD lusignii, Grandiflora, phaiyloidea new variety Nat blue flowers with white centra. Nolano atrijilieifolia?Showy blue trailing flower, tluva x-bria, (new)?White with geranium blotch and ski*. i roposoluin Pelegrinum or Canary Bird Flower?Beautiful cc and fringed flowers, appears like a canary biid. feraivn Ten Week Stock?25 supei' . i an perk varieties, mixed. .nagallis Indies?Unique flowers, star shaped, colorarieh Ctnrse blue, with curious and beautiful golden anthan in the tetre. leria Coronoria, or Large White Rocket Candytuft. Hechryeum bracteatum album, (new)?Elegant showy wipe Uileonsis, Atkinsonia, Drummondii, Elsgana, kc, 5 kinds mi?,I?Flowers brilliant, of cream, golden and dark red colon, blolhed, striped and spotted with crimson. Peltiers containing 50 varieties for $2; 100 varieties $4. Vgetabb Seeds ol the growth of '044. ,A irge collection oi liu ?healthy PlanU ia flower an in the Couyrvutory v in-low. Briquets aud Flowers always on nand. , N ivy uAHLI AS?A fine collection are now under cultiva tion ;pL.i u will be ready in dne season. Oia.-s attended to with promptness, and thankful I' received by JOHN RUBIN SON. (La'e of Niblo'a Conservatory,) mhl lmrc 560 Broadway (observe) cor. Prince st ?www FARM TO LET UK FOR SALE, containing sbou: acres, ou Juniper Swamp road, Newtown, SX miles sna tma Williamsburgh ferry, with a good farm-home, barn, new wtl, gte.; plenty ofTisioited mitt in a healthy situation, seeueryrom otic, aud adjoining two turnpike roads. TVosi wlto are in want of such a place wil seldom met inch au ofier F. )|uie of J. O DONOHHk, 1H Pim.i. N. Yu.k, oue doo frosi Peck alif>. mh20 Jt#ec FAlM F'O'l SALE?Price $1500?Cgntaining 10 M5||vires,a beautiful and healthy situation, two miles from ooskt e rnln?d depot at the ciiy of New Brnnswiek, New Ji run ,,in tie old rovd to Philadelphia. On the piemites are a i d Iuumtwo bins, ciib. Ac , aud a variety of fruit trees ? Fo fmthegi formating inqui e of Mr K. DKRMOTT, adjoir ing the .'lap, or of PEPEn C. COKTELYOU, Type Found er, UHhaifcer st, New York. If uot sold by 1st of April will be to let. [ mh20 St*m -jyqu Kill SALE?A FARM?Situated at Islip, Suffolk ||M|tlouiy, L I , adioiuing Hmilhtowu. Said Farm contains ^Jkm.82 >?>; 30 of which is Woou; tht remaining 52 acres are in a uta'e rrgood cu'tiration. There are two Houses, and also two goodWtlbof water on the farm; a large barn with car s hiuvctud stabling for eight horses; M ice house; a good ? trxula, enclosed tu a picket fence, fruit trees, lie , kc. riser ' ImCS l,n cnaiwm tu a rau^r, IIUI, u , vh... ar Any forler inf.umatiou may be obtaiued at No. S3 Bleecker ?tnat, a f.v doors west from Bioadway. Half tne purchase liinn-v r.vivrvmein on morrsrage IS lm*ra A8DPERIOR FARM FOR SALE?Couriering of |KK|lli"icr?s, iucluding a su.table quantity of conveniently jaJkatMtytt d salt meadow, being the northerly part of ritrat tou's New, about ii.lies from Flushing landing, and half a mile Inis Colleae Point landiug, aud bordering for some dis tanc.-our lushing Bay, embracing most desirable locations for c-.intry-eats with water priviliges. It has on its large cottage hue (tenant house, large barn, Sic., a.good landing place, and an ,|ylf orchard producing about 308 bar els of apples an iiutlly. ft is uuu.uatly well watered, and hu several living apriii.sof t^a best quality near the dwelling U,-Wards of 40 acre? ae la;d ik-wn in mowing ground, and will cut about So tons I'lhay this year anl 5 acres are covered with thrifty lo cuvttrr-s. Tbe whole prem.sis are of the richest ratural soil, some of it r-quiriug no manure, and none of it more than one fourth of th" iwuri quantity to produce the linest crops. The ?lrdt Indg-Ugnt] thepiem sea w-th the salt grass, is sufficient to manure the whole. For teilhv aud other puticnlars, inquire of PUTT 8TKATTON, Flinhing. Long Island, ortf O H. WINTER, I6 Wall strret, New York. N. B.?Tbi above Farm will be exchanged for ^property in the city of Vw York, or 50 per cent may remain on mortgage, mhli 2w*ic A OJUNTRY RESIDENCE FOR SALE?Situated in the own of Pelham, Westchester CourUy, bordering on the vilagi-of East i-hester, about if mile* from New York, couuiii-'g '40 acres of land?a0 acres wood laud, the bniaoie 90 up ? is in a high stue of cultivation, with frnit trees of >11 kiiuli ? abundance. There are two good Dwelling Houses on it, recentvbuilt, together with a large barn, stouehen hon-e, com -rib, si. T he place is beautifully situated, commaudiux a view of .In Sinud and surronnding country. _Jt will be sold ~ r farther par low or eechuned for improved citv property. For 1 ticul irs a--piy it 68 West street, between Carlisle and Rector Also, 8 botanf Ground. 25 by 100, on the easterly side of the fh I vena, letween 37th alio SSlh streets. 122 lm?ic WMS KUl S\LK?A splendid, superior, and very valuable JMUKAH.VI ?f 100 ie?, rich laud, a haudaome Mouae, evcel mffi feotes and outbuildings, milla and machinery for mu inn, qr nikug, 8cc., about >110 choice Peach Treee, and a va ri-tv of ot.ie; fiuit\ 3K miles from Morristnwn, in New Jer sey, ai d .'S lours ride from Aew V ork; a healthy and delight ful aitus'isn I'nce $84100, half can remain on it, or will be ex chain: d in iart for city properly. Cost overt!;,000. Alao. 00 >eres, with new Cottage, Barns, Fences, lie : about 400(1 IVich rees; adjoining the above Price $4000 For full par'icutarsipply to D. EL8TON, 54 Atlantic street, South Brooklyn. $1500 or 9000 on a Home and Lot in the city of Brooklyn, wan led, at 7 |wr ceut. Ample security. Apply immediately to D. (.LSTON, 55 Atlantic stieet, i mlill Inr*ec South Brooklyn. TO CAIPENiERd, CHVIR MAKERS, CABINET MAKERS, Ico IT) LET?A Row of Brics Lofta or Shops, suitable f for arp-ntcrs, Chairimkers, Cabinetmakers, ke., kc.? ??i:iiir(l in the rear of Watte stieet, betwe n Varick and on feet*. Possession can be had immediately. Apply at 175 flusonstr at. mhlb 6tiod*rc 'IT)" R e" N T?l) N ST AT K.N ISLAN D-Thoie two s, l.udid VILLAS, si'uated at Sylvatou Terrace, com maiding a licautifnl view of the Bay and Oceau?each II use havng a Stable, Coach. Ice and Bathing Houae. The Houmw ar> An lined in a anperior atyle with every couveuienca, each liouatliaviug more than aaven acreaof lai d. Apply to J U. PHILLIPS k CO., 113 Maiden L*ne, comer of Water afreet, N. Y. Alao toLet? i he Three Story B. ick Houae 55 Stanton street. Enquire ojibove. mnl6 Im^ec J FOR SAi.E, OA TO LET-A good DwTiliug II.me. Barn, Outhouses, kc , with about two acias ol l?id, si u-re in the village of Jamaica, L. 1., with a riioU ani dv of fruit l tea, Sowers, kc. One half of the pur chu-r raojey can ren>ain on hond and mor gage. . K iiii" in of CALEB WEEKS, (Jiraffe Hotel, or of HENRY WOOL EY, at th- Hushing ''avj-ion. mhll Im'in VO U, 1'?iiur ol the moatd-sirable country randen [ c ? on this island, situate within half houra ride of the Lt i.y 11*11, consisting of a siwcious and convenient dwel .i,7k! V?i k stable and other outhouses attached, with a large g.i ileu, cenuinuig every variety of Iruit, aand ornamental tree* and thrnkbery. ror particulars enqniia in 23d street, first houae east of Id arenne mhl3 lm*rc TO LET tlR LEASE, in St. John's Hall, two large ' Rooms on the rerond and third stories of the building, Lalmirahlg adapted for the u e of associations, or as ar Inories fir military companies?the Third Company > at'final (Juardsuow occupying thr fourth on lease as an armory. Those wishing to hire for such porposes shonld seail themselves of th* opjortu ii*y and secure them,as they are desirable from their location, and the facility of ing * t on?n and rooilM seen. 10 o'clock A. M. until 2 . ? ?nlim im-rc THOMAS A LYNCH. FOR SALE, OR TO LEASE?That well known Kacrnry, with 16 Inta of ground, situate at Hsrlein, on lie 4th avenne (railroad), between 120th and >2Bthsts ? 'i n, i o't ry is a very anbalantial t?o story brick building. 40 feet by 2(itl w th a brick carriage hnma aad engine house adjoin in . i'lies r is and avennes are regulated and pavrd, ami all ats'ssineins paid The premises are in complete order, and rea dy o' i "in-d.ate neenpaney. The-ame will be sold or leased Cheap, or eicha-ged f .r city property Three fourths of the purchase mouey cm remain on bond and mortgage for a long " Apply to 0. W. VAN VOORHIS or H. P. McOOWN.36 Johu strut, where a map of the property can be seen. nihil lm* m DOTATOES?500 bushels prims English Potatoes, in excel X lent order, just received an (Uo resale in hjU^Wsmtjurchasera, ''?11m 7$ South street, cor. Maiden Laae. ?cure them, as they are aesiranir irom tneir lity of ingress and egress. Terms made n. by applying at tha bu of the Hall, from I 2 I. M., to v t a i t t v TO MERCHANTS VISITING NEW YORK CITY. D. M. PEYSER, AO JOHN STREET, (?ITWIIR WILLIAM AlfD NASSAU IT1IITI,) NEW YORK. IMPORTER OF GERMAN AND FRENCH FANCY GOODS, Offars for oil, by th* package or (o suit cnatomara, at the moat reasonable terma, WORSTEDS Zephyr, German, and Tapiaaerie Chine and Ombri Worateda. SILKS. Iloia, Twitted, Plain and Shaded Silks, in Sticks and Spools. ? CHENILLES. Embroidery, Flower and Trimming ChaulU. PATTERNS. Berlin Embroidery Patterns, a moat splendid selection. - . , CANVASS. French and German CanTaaa for Embroidery, o? Cotton, Worsted, lmitatiou of Silk, and Silk, Silver and Gold, of all widths, i BEADS Gold, Silver, Steel, and Gl<sa Beads and Bagtse. NEEDLES. Embroidery Needles, Steel, Wooden, Ivoir. Ebeny, and Whale bone Knittiniand Croche^Needles. All kinds of commenced and finished. such as Snspendsrs, Shoes and Ottomans, lie Ac. FANCY GOODS. _ All kinds of Paris Fancy Goods, snch as Purses and Purse Trimmings, Head ' 'raiments, Bracelets, Hair Pins, Combs. Ac.: Necklaces, Gold and Silver Braids, Tinael Cords, and Silver Bullion Taasela, FRENCH MILITARY TRIM Wire (ioods, inch aa Baaketa, Watch Holders, Ac.. Ac. German Ruatic Willow Chairs, Baskets, Work-Tables, and Sofia, A*. OILED SILKS. Oiled Silka, different colons, the beat French. Fringes, Cords, Gimps, Tassels, all colors and qualities, im fli 8t?t?wA>" c me'tiC (?ft,i' 0W" n"anf'CtUre-) . THE FISHING SEASON HAS COMMENCED "Let those now fish, that never fished before, u ,w ^ the "ore." ACjLh ?!", Tackle for , all seasons and all kinds of fishing, iu great variety, at the lowest cash price. For sale, wholesale and retail, by mhl. ,m.? JOHN J BROWN Ik CO.. mhll lm*re )2j Fulton street. ter ending the 30th day of Jane next. The contractor will alio !tq,nr*d i? <W',rer. "JP?D,,he requisition of the Commander ^ t n li ?u ' ,r?, ?? vi ure uvianianuer of the. Brooklyn Navy Yard, or the Navy Agent, inch further supplies of the same specified articles a* the wanta of the ser vice may call for during laid quarter, in addition to the quanti ties named. The contractor is to deliver these supplies at the Navy V ard, into the custody of the Navel Store Keeper, in appropriate rack ages, free of all expenses and charges for transportation. Thoss called for in this advertisement will b? required by the firstdiy of May next; and all subsequent requisitions must be supplied within ten davs from the d<te of each requisition. Every arti cle mnit be of the beet quality, in all inspects. Samples of the requited articles, may be seen on application to the Naval Store Keeper at the Navy Yard, Brooklyn. These supplies will be subjected to the inspection of such officers of the Navy Yard as the commandant thereof may de signate. All rejected articles must, upon notice to the contrac tor be immediately removed from the Navy Yard, and ethers of a satisfactory character be forthwith delivered in lien thereof. A fiilure on the pert of the contractor to comply with these conditions, will justify the agent in purchasing in open market to supply any deficieneiss ; and the cont'actorand his sureties will be held liable for any loaa the Department may sustain by reason of any inch failure. B >nds in two-thirds of the estimated amount of ench contract will be required, with two satisfactory smeties, whose names inns: be submitted with the proposals. Ten per cent of the amount on racli delivery will be withheld as collateral security for the faithful fulfilment of the contract, until the expiration thereof. Proposals must embrace one entire class of articles, and be en dorsed according to its number. A form of offer will be shown to applicants. SCHEDULE No. 1?HaADWAEB, Ko. 3 Cooper's Adzes, each _S Carpenter's do do 34 Wood Aaea, do 1 Dozen Brass Door Bolu, 5 inches, p?g dox 3 do do do 4 do do 1 do do do 3)2 do do do do do ? do 1 do do do ? do do 1 do ench, Bnus Buttons,2and3\inshes, do 3 Berils, s eel tongue, Meh 3 Drill Boxes and Bows, with drills, do 3 Patent Balances (Dearborn's) to weigh J00 lbs eech, do 3 Butcher's Cleavers, do 3 Dozen Brass Bulkhead Bolts, ? inches, per doz 2 do do do do S do do 14? S? dP do 4 dn do 3 do do Flush do Skdo dw ? do TinI Candlesticks fitted with lamps, do 73 Firmer Chisels, handled, asserted, ench 36 8oektt do do do do 10 Posada Red Chalk, Mr |b 300 do Whits in ^do 3 Comp'n Stop Cocks for Hoar, anch 6 Armorers (Compasses, do ? Dozen Straight Brass Castors, par doz 20 quads Sash Cord, | do par lb per set , per lb 6 Brass Dividars.l tneh, each 3 Drill Stocks, press, do 13 Panada Coane Emery, per lb 3 Dozen Piste Escutcheons, 3 inch, par doz I do do do IX do do 13 do no de lC de doj g do do do 1)2 do do i & Brass*Eyes,^?ineh, 1 Pound Escutcheon Pins, X to S2 inch, 34 Sets French Escri'oise Trimmings, I Dozen Pit-Saw Files, 10 iaeh, per doz 6 do three square Files, frem 4 to I inch, do 13 Sets Table b listenings, per set 6 Carpenter's Gouges, each 36 Socket Gouges, handled, do 6 Bardies Cooper's Flags, per bundle 3 Dozen French Fitches, per dor. 6 Griddles, each 6 Dos Brass Cabin Hooks, 6 ineh, with eyes complete, per doz 1 do do do 4 do do do 1 do do do 3 do do do 3 do do do 2)2 do do do 6 do Brass Screw Hooks, do 6 Pairs Iron Butt Hinges, 5 inch, per doz pair 6 do do do 3 do do 6 do do do 1)2 do do 4 Doz Pairs do do 3 do do 46 Broad Hatches, handled, (cast steal,) each 1 Dos Pairs Brass Butt Hinges, 4XHI inch, par dot pairs 4 do do do do 3)2^1)2 do do 6 Paiis do do do 3 M do do 6 do do do do l)(i<lk do do 5 Doz Pairs do do do 3 M do do 1 do do do do i inch do 1 do do do do 4)2 do do 4 do do do do 3)2 do do 13 Tinner's Hammers, each 6 Wrench Hammers, do 6 Dozen Brass Hooks and Eyas, 2)2 inch, per doz 1 do pairs Table Butts, 2Xt inch, per doz pair I do do do 2)2>43 do do 1 do do do l)$<3)2do do 1 do Hooks for Lamps, 3 inch, brass, par doz 1 do do do 3 do do da 6 Marking Irons, each 2 Bandies Hassia Sheet Iron, No. II, per lb 10 da Hoop Iron, 1)2 inch and under, do 12 Gridirons. each 6 Waffle Irons, do 6 Dozen Brass Knobs, X inch, per doz 3 do do X do do 6 Cheese Knives, each 11 Copper Tea Kettles, 6,1, 10, qrts, do 6 Pallet Kriyrs, do 6 Fish K*ttles, do 6 Pntty Knives, Co 12 Dnzen .Mahogany Knobs, 3 ineh, per doz is VT" j. .*~j 12 do do do IK do ^ do 6 do do do 1)2 do do J i? do do Hi do do 2 do do do 1 do d0 6 do do do 12 do ,10 i 1? . d0 a. l- 40 %do do 6 do Iron Padlocks, 2k do do J do double faced Cupboard Loch?.4 inch, do 2 do Closet Locks, ? do do < do do 4 do t Dexen Iron Drawer Loclu, ]Vdo 6 do Una* do do 3)?do 1 do do do do 2 do 1 do do do do Dido 1 do Iron Cheat J<oeks, 1 do do Oak do IS Cooke' Ladles, iron, lone handles, 5 Dozen Chalk Lines, 10 Tape Lines, 100 leer. 3 Holla Sheet Lead, 4X lbs per foot, 3 do do 5 do 3 do do 4 do t do do 3}i do 2n Lengths Load Pipe, from W to I ineh, IX Dozen Iron Locker Locks. I do Brass Sideboard Locks, inch, 36 Upright Mortice do 4)2 do 13 Mortice Closet do 3)2 do 35 td and 3d Cleat Nails, asst'd, 50 rounds 6d do do 50 do td do do X inch Clout Nails, do do jdo do do do ,do do Irads, do do 200 Pouuds 3d Iron Cat Nails, 200 do 4d do do 1600 do 13*1 do do | 500 do 30d do do 300 do 30d do do 300 do 4td do . do 500 do each 5 and 6 inch Cut Spikes, 410 do td iron Wrought Nails, ?00 do td do do i00 dolOd do do 300 do I2d do do 200 do tOd do do 100 do Wrought Copper Sheathinc Nails, 200 do I'd Iron Boat Nails, 300 do lOd do do 200 do 8*1 do do It do 6d do do fit do 4d do do 100 do 3d do do 300 do 3d Copper Nails, 100 do 4d do do 300 do 5d do do 300 da 6d do do 100 do td do do 10 do ltd do do 10 do ltd do do 200 do tOd do do 34 teJoi??' ^?"'Poof's D I, 15 Bake Pans, 9 Moulding "Planes. 500 Pounds Nail KoJa, 30 do Copper Boat Rivals, 6 Compass news, 6 Wood Saws, framed, :l Whip Raws, 3 Dozen Brtss Sarh Pulleys, 34 C 8 Shovels, 6 Tryius Squares, 3 Hand Shears, 400 Pounds f teel Blister (L) 100 do Herman Steel, 300 do heat Cut Steel, 3 Butcher's Steels, 6 Spades C S, 3 Tinner's Shears. 4 Bread Scales and Beams, large, with set of weights 35 Ponnda Brass Solder, ' It Iron Squares, 4 Iron Ctakes, J teaks.? 11 Clamp Screws, wood, each 1 Brass Square, Jo ? Flat Brass Sash Springs, per dos 10 Pouudi V inch Wrought Copper Tasks, per lb 10 do yi do do do do do"1 10 do 14 rt Iron Tacks, do 20 do Thread, assorted, do 11 do Shoe Thread, da 200 do India Tin, do 23 do \ inch Brass Wire, do 100 do \ do do do 4 Sets Lead Weights, 1 ox to 1 lb, per set 4 do Iron . do 1 to 20 Ike, do I Pound 1-10 inch Copper Wire, per lb 100 do 5-16 do do do 2! i? 3 i* i? So 20 do ? do do do Nos. ' 16,' 18,' 20,' 22! 2?! |8 Sh"'" Brass, do Iron 8crews?Pea Gross. " Not. ?? .2 1X [H i.X 1 X X X X in. in. in. in. in. in. in. in. ?n.. in. Gro. Gro. G10. Oro. Oro Gro. Gro. Gro. Gro. Gr. 3 3 5 1 4.. IJ.. 6.. T.. I 14 3 5 1 .. 5 3 3 15 5 3 3 2 10 5 3 ???? , ? 3 3 3 .... 5 !???? ?? ? ? ?? 5 .. .. 10 7 15 10 4 15 10 3 }*??? -? 4 5 .. 5 5 5 "??? .. .. 5 5 ?? 3 !*??? .. 5 .. 10 2 .. 2 '!??? 1 5 7 0 3 3 2 ???? .... 5 5.. 2 1 3 5 5 3 5 30... 5 3 34... I 5 3 Screws?Per Gross. 3IH. 2. 1X. 1U. 1W. 1 V 1/ 1/ 1/ si/ ji/ Nos. Gro. Gro. Gro. Gro. Gro. Gro. Cfro. Gro. Gro. Gro. Gro. Gro 2 2 2 1 .. 5 1 3 3 3 1 .. ? 3 2 3 3 1 .. 1 1 3 3 3 3 1 .. f 1 1 2 5 5 3 1 .. 9 1 2 3 .. 5 5 3 1 .. 10... 1 1 1 3 3 4 5 5 3 .. 1 ? * S3 J 4 3 3 1 .. .. J3 3 3 .. 5 4 3 3 |4 5 3 2 I 1 5 3 5 5 3 4 1 1 1 6 2 5 4 3 3 1 1 1 7 I 3 4 2 3 ? 3 3 5 1 3 .. . .. " " 10 1 2 3 * 21 1 1 1 . S L ? w. S?- 8!*IP 9HA1"D,'?*. 3 dot hair Tar Brushes, long handles, per dot. ' 4? _ do do short do rlo 2 do Dashing Brushes do 8 do Whitewash Brushes, No. 12, do 3 Smith's Bellows, 30 inches, per each 40 vards ef Baize, green, per yard 600 Comp'n Sheave Bushes, assorted, per ponnd 12 Silver Calls, each 12 pounds Crocus, per ponnd 600 do Cotton Batts, beat, do 15 yards Hair Cloth, 24 inch, per yard 5 do do do 28 do do 5 do do do 30 do do 10 do bottle green Broadcloth do 45 do Fearnought do 2 dot. Sail Hooks per dozen 300 sheets (lorn, large middle i?r sheet 1080 ,">\HeuselV?. tarred pE pound 1 Jack Screw, large site each 50 Hand Lead Liner, 1 inch, SO fathom per pound IM sides Bel lows Leather mf -id., *5 i9 kWan?ed ^umFi L*,U|? P? Pound 6 Pitch Ladles, iron handles - each 48 Lamp Chimnies d. 200 yards white Murlin, 36 inch per vara 50 yards black Mmlin do 6 Log Heels, with iron spindles eaeh 2? P.0*-4.V,?- Ship Hcrapeia, iron handler, paliihed perdoten .52 "?? Wh'l'l'nijr Twine pound 100 do Cotton Wick to 15 (troce Wove Lamp Wick pe< groce 6 lbs. Worsted Yarn, per pound No. 3? Paints, lie. 4 dot. Paint Brushes, (000) per doten 3 do do do (00) do .15 "J1" Blue per pound 100 do Chrome Green do 6 peeks Gold Leaf, extra per pack 50 lbs. 8agar of Lead, per ponnd 50 gallons Neaufoot Oil per gallon 50 do Bright Varnish do 25 do C'opul do do 10 lbs. Chinese Vermillion nor pound 200 do Umber do 20 gallons best Furniture Varnish per gallon _ No. 4? Lumber. 1000 Barrel Hoop Poles, large site per 100 500 Albany Boards, clear each 1800 feet 4 inch dry clear White Pine Plank per M feet 1500 do 3 do do do do de do 2000 do 2X do do do do do 4000 do Box Boards do 1000 do 4 inch dry clear Ash Pltnk do 1000 do 3 do do do do 2000 uo l>j do do do do 3000 do lX do de do do 4000 do 1 do do do Boards do do V do Mahogany de per foot do ? r1 50 do X do do de do 31 do 3 do Cherry Plank do 25 do 1>< do do do do 500 do \ do do Boards do 54 do S do do do do 50 do )a do do do do 1000 de X do Birdseye Maple do 50 do Maple Veneers, assorted do 500 do 1 inch dry Black Walnut Boards do 500 do X do do do do do do MO do ? do do d t do do do 200 do Crotchad Walnnt Veneers de 500 do H inch Coder Boards do No. 5?Yellow Pine 8fae Tiling*. 3 pieces 50 feet long, to work 16 inchee, per cubic ft 2 do 70 do do 35 do do I do 73 do do 12 do do 1 do 67 do do 14 do do 3 do 77 do do 13 do do I do 68 do do 81 do do 3 do 57 do do MX do do 3 do 55 do do 13 do do No. 6?Stationers, fco. 9 Log Books, 4 quires each, fall bound, each 40 Memorandum Books, 4o 34 Blank Books, 2 quint cap, half bonnd, do 3 dot pieces India Kabber, l?r dot 24 bottles Black Ink, pints, each 84 do do half pints, do 60 do Red Ink. do do 3 dot Ink Stands, lead, per dot 4 Reams Log Paper, per ream 30 Shee'a Linen Drawing Paper, 15 medium, 11 double , elephant, per sheet wa Reams Blotting Paper, (par ream b Parallel Holers, 3-12 inches, 3-34 inches, each 500 Mate Pencils. per 100 24 Sand Boxes, boxwood, each 1 Ream Buff Envelope Paper, per ream 6 Wafer Seals, etch 6 Letter Books, 3 quires each, demi fall bound. do 13 Log Slates, double, with hard wood frames, brass hinges, 12X16 inches, slate, *? |do 4 box-s Water Colors, 3 rows paints, with 13 pencils,lie, do 6 pounds Red Wafers, 3 large, 3 small site, per lb 7 doten paper Ink 1'owd-rs, per dot 6 Ivory Pounce Boxes, Ailed, each 6 Round Rulers. 3 feet, hard wood, do 6 Flat do 3 do do do 13 Gnnter Scales, do IS SUtes 10X14 inches, hard wood frame*, slate, do 3 Paper Knives, do 6 Rolling Rales, do 5 doten pieces Silk Taste, assorted colored, per dot 13 do Lead Pencils, " Monroe's" 8 and 88, do 6 Ivory Paper Folders, each No. 7. 2500 Yards Cotton Hammock Staff, 41 inches wide, twilled, per yard No. I. 100 Cords Snand Oak Wood, 4 feet in leog'h, per cord JAMES H. 8UYDAM, Navy Agent, mUtoApll 68 Conrtlandt street. JONES'S COMMERCIAL ACADEMY, INITIATORY COUNTING ROOM, 947 Broadway, corner of 01 array at, rpHE objector this Institution ii to impart thorough infraction J- in Book-Keeping, Penmanship and Commercial Ariethme tic, and qualify Gentlemen Tor practical dntiee of the desk. Private instruction is given if required IC" Members of the Mercantile Librarr Aaaociation are m gneated to apply to iha Librarian at Clinton Hall, who will furnish tickets of admiaaion under the arrangement made with the Committee. rty? References may be had at the Academy to Bookkeepers, Merchants and Clerks, who have bean iIndents daring the last nineyears. [Sjr" For sale, Jones's Principles ana Praetiee of Bookkeeping, ?to., price lis. This work is adapted in the first Academic Institutions in this country. It is also republished in England aod extensively introduced there. f!5 lmeod'ec NEAPOLITAN BONNETS. THE UNDERSIGNED, Patentees and Mannfactnr

fiDeri of the Neapolitan Bonnets, respectfully inform the trade that they are now ready to supply the abore article of the latest style and of supeder quality, in quantities to suit purchasi rs. They warrant that they can alter and clean the Bonnet to ap pear equal to new. Buyers are cantioned against an inferior article of the kind in the market. (The genuine articje, for which we receired the silyermedal at the last fair of the American Institute, has onr ticket upon it.) Apply to THOMAS VVSE, 171 Pearl street, or at the manufactory of PATTISON, NOE It CO., flS Itawlm'rc No. S3 Delaney street. GENTLEMEN'S LEFT OFF WARDROBE, obtained by (Jen daman concerting their left off THE HIGHEST THICKS ran be obtained by Geutfeman A or Families who are desirous of wearing apparel into cash. fTamilint or Gentlemen Gentlemen quitting the city or changing reei dence, hiring any snperflnons r fleets to disrose of, will find it ?neh to their advantage to send for the Suneeriber, who wiB ?(tend at their residence by appointment.^ J. LKVINSTYN, 4M Broadway, ap stairs. A line through tha Pott Ofiles, or otherwise, will receive prompt attention. ft Im (noo)*ee ENGLISH HARDWARE AT LOW PRICES. Iir HOLES ALE Dealers will aouaalt their awn interest by ? * taking Up Stain Pricti, be ore cloeing their purchases. The aabaenber represents sereral manufacturers. and is enabled to supply merchants from first hands and at Firit Prieti. 100 gross low priced Table Cntlery.JJX per gross, he., fce 10 cask* superior Mill, Bastard, Taper, Ac. Files?at the oldj old prices. 11 casks lleacy.Carolina Hoas, 000 to No.,1?at coat of im portation. 4 casks Hand and Paanal Saws? $3,75 per dosen. SO nags fine Wrought and Horse Nails. Also, Knob and Padlocks, Hooks and Hiagaa, Traces, Carry C'.mbs, Spoons, Latches, bolts, Bedscrews, Ac., with a com plete assortment of Pocket and Table Cutler?, Razors, be., Ike. JOHN A. NEWboULD, , ? (0 John atrret, mhM 7tiaTnThBfm (llpBtaim.) MEW SEED STORE AND CONSERVATORY-Th , subscribers effer for tale as low as can be purchased else where, a choirs assortment of fresh Vegetable, Flower, snd Grass Seeds, all of which will be warranted Alto. Plants of nil kiqda at auction prices, Fruit nod Orna mental Trees of peers description. m? Ow'rrc DUNLAPVCAHMAN. 033 Broadway. QTEAM POWER TO LE"f,at tl Gold street, with light k and convenient rooms, soluble for aay manufacturing pur pose. Enquire of HARTSON SLAW-YON, mhH lm*ec 41 Gold attest. New 1 ork OKI ONU HAND CLOTHING AND FURNITl RE O W ANTED-And the highest cash price given for all kinds of cast off Clothing and good second-hand Furniture. Persons wishing to dispose of the tame, will do well to enll on the sub scriber, or address a line through the Poet ?Ann, which wiT1 be punctually attended to. _ B. LEVY, 4tK Chatham street, N. Y. N. B.?Constantly on hand, n seasonable assortment of gnutln etu'i Clothing, chimp for gash. ill lm*ro Trial of "Big Thunder," and the Antl Kenters, at Hudson. Court of Oyer and Terminer. Hudson, Thursday, March 30, 1846. The Court sat at nine o'clock. Judge Paiker enquired if the District Attorney was ready to proceed with tbe crim inal trials; a reply in the affirmative having been given, the prisoner,Dr. Bough ton, was ordered up. Cooav.?Now, let us proceed. Distbict Attorney?1 move that we proceed with thu trial of Smith A Boughton, for robbery. Coca*.?Very well: call a jury. Samuel Welher called and challenged peremptorily by the defence. ' Steven Iaisii called and challenged far favour. Count.?We wiil name two triers; as no jurors have been drawn, it remains with the Court. Mr. TiMen and 2/.t. McClelland were appointed, and swern as triers. Stetei? Iriih tworn and rxaminei Ay Mr. Jordan.?Do you reside in the town ol Cuathtml?Yes. Have you heard oi the arrest of the prisoner??I have. What did you hear it wai lor??I cannot say. Did you not hear him charged with some offence??1 heard it said he was keeping peopla from paying rent. Some remarks having passed between the counsel, the Court siid that there must bs no discussion between counsel?all objections must be made to the court. Examination of Henrt Irish resumed?Have you read oi these cu.ei in the newspapers? I read a little. Have you conversed uliout it? Yea. Do you recollect the na ture or substance of the conversation? I Jo not r?mem i ev what was said. Was there any remark nude | as to his being one oi the persons who was fit the robbery? According to report I cal culate he was there. You heard he was there and you believed he was?was that your impression? I conclu dod he was amongst the assemblage of Anti-renters.? Have you been in Hudson since his arrest? No. Did you make up your mind he was there? From his being ar rested, I think so. Do yon believo it? I thick he was there. Did you hear tnere was an assemblage for the purpose of resisting the law? I only understood they met to oppose the payment of rent. Did you ever under stand thai the assemblage at which the young man was shot had any other object than to oppose the collection oi rent? I believe thev were there tor that purpose; be lieves Boughton was there; cannot lay he expressed an opinion on the subject. Crou-examintd? Does not know what the present in- j dictmant is for; understands the Sheriff's papers were taken at Sm >key Hollow; thinks Boughton was arrested attheSmokey Hollow meeting; judging from reports and reading, thinks he was there; thinks he must have had some hand iii raising disturbance, or he would not be arrested; has termed no opinion as to his guilt or inno cence of any particular charge; has hoard different per sons speak on the subject of tne disturbance* generally; does not kuow on what charge these men have been de tained; is not sensible of having any bias or impression in regard to this case. Mr. Jordan?Have you not sworn that you 'believed Boughton was among the meetings for opposing the I payment of rent? The Attorney General objected to the question. It wes irregular to repeat questions already sworn to The ''-ouH agreed to the irregularity and sustained the objec tion of the Attorney General. Mr. Jordan intimated that he would reserve to himself the right of objecting to the decision oi ihe court. Examinationrtsumrd by Mr. Jordan.?Does not know what prison; r is charged with; does not consider he was guilty of robbing directly, nor what may be elicited by the evidence. Mr. Jordan feeling greatly indisposed, applied to'the court to suspend proceedings until 3 o'clock, believing that air and exercise would restore him. Judge Parker said that in these circumstances he would not fael justified in proceeding; they would there fore adjourn uotil 11 o'clock, when it wasexpected that all parties would be punctually present. He desired that all should ksep their seats until the prisoner was re moved. On theusseting of the court nt 11, Mr. Jordaa addressed the triers at great length, to show that Irish was disquali fied by having formed on opinion that Smith A. Boughton was one df tee unlawful assembly, whose meeting and objects were almost universally notorious. Judge Barker charged the triers, and clearly drflaed the nature of the question thev were to decide, which was whether he stood indifferent between the people and the prisoner. The juror was declared {competent by th< triers, and challenged pcremptorilyby the detence. Orrin Bawyrr called and challenged lor favor?sworn and examined by Mr. Jordan. After a few questions the triers set him aside. Jacob Bchultz called and fined for non-attendance ten dollars. Hknrv Sticklbs called and challenged.?Sworn and examined for defence. Has heard something of this affa r. Presumes from what he has heard that Boughton was there. Croir examined.?Supposes the present indictment is for robbery?canin t say where the robhery toek place in the first place. Thinks it was committed on Mr. Boughton Thiuks it was committed in several places. Mr. Jordan read an < xtract from the indictment to in form the juror of the nature of the accusation against the prisoner. Set aside by consent of both sides. Hbnbv Dennis called and challenged by defence - Sworn und examined. Has heard irequently about tbe in dictment?that Dr. B. was round at the meetings?thinks he must have been there from what ho heard. Set aside. The Court took here a recess for an hoar and a half for dinner, and met again at J o'clock. It arose half an hour earlier than usual, owing to the continued indisposition of Mr. Joadan, who seemed toe feeble to give the necessary efforts to th" cause ot his client. Judge Passer?We wiil now prooeed with the cause call the next jnror. Aaron Hollenrece called and challenged on behalf of thep -ople. Ex tmined by the District Attorney. Resides at Hillsdale has attended some ol the anti-rant meetings in this county?was at the meeting when the boy was shot?attended the first meeting 'at Copake, but loes'not recolleet the date?heard at the theriff'a papers being ta kentj but was not there. Mr. Jordan objected to this course of enquiry?whether witnesses were opposed to anti renters or not, was not re levant. The Court said that any inquiry which went to deter mine the object of the challenge, which was to ascertain whether a bias or impression existed, was regular. He thought it better to hear the evideuee. Examined by the Attokvet General?Has heard the takiugof the papers talked about; docs not recollect by whom; heard Abraham Decker talk about it; may have heard others too; there has not been a great deal of talk ol it in Hillsdale; has not converaod about his being a Jvror here; has talked about the taking of the papers, but does not know that he formed a solid opinion on ths subject; has talked about it on both sides, hut could not form an opinion; docs not know Boughton; does not mean that he aressed an opinion on both sides, but merely that he some general conversation; does not belong to any anti rent association. The challenge wri here withdrawn, and the Jnror was sworn as the first ol the panel to try Smith A. Bough ton. Jacop J Hoffman called?Challenged on the part of the people, and examined. Lire* in the town ol Livingston; has lived there going on aome thirteen years; his land is held by lease from R. W. Livingston; has heard conver sation among people as to the payment of rents; has talked with many different persons during the years 1843 and 1844; heard ol the difficulties about the rent six months ago; there were not as far as he knows, any of the anti rent associations in his neighborhood; there is one five or six miles off. Mr. Jordan?1 object to putting the question a second time The Attosissv Gsniral?I suppose this witness is to be examined by us till we have done; then opposite coun sel may have him. The Covar thought it would be better to wait for the crow examination. Eaamination returned?Wet. t once to hear Dr Bough ton at Smokey Hollow ;doee not recollect of being at anyother previous to th'at; thejmeeting at Smokey Hollow was last fall; cant remember the day; cannot say be heard much about the payment of rent; heard Dr. Boughton speak but oannot recollect what he said, whether he urged the ten ants to pay rent or not; he might have done so hut have no recollection what he said in hisad'ress; he (eels for the anti-rent folks, but never was associated with them or contributed to their funds; has not on any occasion paid money to thesa|associations; saw persons disguised at th? meeting at Burdeok; they were disguised with all sor's of calicoes and stuffs; some hah marks on their faces; saw some armed with little tomahawks, some with swords, but is not sure as to their having gun?; there were a rou. pic of apeakera atBnrdeck; thoy were talking about the anti rent; they told the peeple how to go to work to get the rent down; cannot say how many were, present; he, the speaker, told them to go on and get petltiona to the le gislature; saw no petitions-, declares he cannot tell how many were there: does not recollect to have heard any thing about signing petitions; cannot tell that any reason was given why these men were armed and disguised; cannot say how many there were at Smokey Hollow; there may have been 4 or A00; aome were disguised; it was said soma of them bad piatol* and other arms; cannot say how the boy waa killed, only aaw them carrying bim away in a cart; dots not know that he saw any men armed except with little tomahawks; did not hear a report of a gun or a pistol; could only hetr Boughton once in a while; cannot (ell except from what oth ers snid that it waa Boughton; think the prisoner is Dr. Boughton; ia not sensible of having heard much about the Livingston title, further than that it was not good for aome of their lands; waa not present when the sheriff was robbed of theee papers; remained at one of these meetings about Ave hours; remained at Smokey Hollow about that time: heard it said that the sheriff's pa 8ers were taken from him; thia waa before the 8inokey lollow meeting; think theee meetings were about break ing up when he left; was not aaked to go to those meet ings; saw a notion up calling upon the anti rent folks to meet; has conversed aome about the robbery, just as it ia when people come together and talk some-, the boy was killed at Smokey Hollow about an hour before he left; heard his neighbors say that the people asked the papers front the sheriff, and he gave them up; took it that it was of his own accord he gave them up; cannot say what now ia his belief on the matter, but believed it at the time; has heard nothing since to change his mind about it. Cress E.Tamirud by Mr Johoaiv ? Knows nothing of the present Indictment but what he heard from other lo ks; does not know that he has formed or expressed any opi nion ns to the guilt or innocence of the prisoner; should not think he has any biaa to prevent his giving a tan trial between the people and the prisoner; only a portion of those at Smokey Hollow were disguised; should net think there whs one half or one fifth; does not recollect any ad rico but to seek redress in a legal way; thinks he heard seme one recommending resistance to the sheriff in sell ing, heard Dr. B. speak but does not know wh t he said; the people at Burdock said that forcible means was the course to take; doea not know thoao who gavo that ad tn'ht^0.6" n?- to hear Dr. Boughton apeak, nor t seller fV^^"10 th<!r8 l? kt)0W kinii * ben he ???d he tad to ??J thJ i Jia *DV ''ftwa.did not mean to aay he wished ton nn?ationn?f baa heard the Livingston title ot TrSt l ; recolleata tkil wan the care at a former ?.?.ri?'d4nJi!i.nce; U" feeUD(f wnul,l be to have i?5??k? between the people end the prisoner. itepref*ion?LD*ID?I? r Hoftjian' bave you any bias or the!.rA?iB Ktl-1 "m e*ceedin9ly unwilling to d.fler from the court, but usa member of it, may put p question not IKS? 111 7 'he reif- 1 t0pBthb ?"?innuon w?U be Coubt?Go on, Mr. Jordan. . Arca,m'na',"m rwnud-These meetings were uauallr at tended by the steady, reapectable, sober minded people adjacent; saw some of that description at Burdeck; could not tel! who was there, not having taken particular no tice; saw Mr rancher, JacobN. Miller, Mi. l'ulverthere l.p/mi.u' 8,17 part ,,u the mooting; only looked on like myself; he (witness) di 1 not go there lor any riotous .iki!0?F>)Uri0,e- but merely to look on; has net con tr.hu,ed or taken any part whatever in the movoment. II" Ex^mined?Did not know any of the speakers, Uner? J wo,ro fl0,n> did n??t know that one ot them ,B;i boar.,one oi them was from Rensselaer coun- : ^ve^wRh1h^beAfftralttb0,,t pape"' b,,t | Joroasv -Ubmitted to the Court that it would be ?h.1 ? .re"e*?""nation, to confine thy questions to JZ.iUrY "bcited on cross-examination, as it would save that effect8' ?',ed 010 Court wouId adopt a rule to in^.C?OI,"d~U?ed 10 conflno counsel to that rule, or interfete, except when it was rsquisite. I""""''*" tontinusd-?Jfever hesidthat the papers ZVC\l7Vl w WJ,y ,rom lhe Sheriff by force, until lately ? .k ,n / e gave tbtm ,up voluntarily; b lirved' this then, and sees no reason to disbelieve it now is ? a tenant of the Livingstons; has a lease tor life, the rent payable every first of May; was not [ aid last May, nor at ?ky V!?.e,lnC";.,l*neda papPr to ?? t0 ,he Legislature about three week, ago: docs not recollect Jwhat it was about, hut was told ti.at it was going to the Legislature. One of .he Judges here expressed some impatience at the long time occupied in this examination, when The Attornkv General assured the Court, that, as far ^)nCfiruod be had no desire to waste t me; but whilst the Court had their peculiar dutiea, so had he, ef which lie could alone judge; he therefore presumed that mhJL?L? soi?s t0 Pre,cr'be hia course, and say when he should step. ' ,. c,u"'eI lor, defence as well as for the prosecution fur her addressed seme interrogatories to the witness Andrew Rist called and sworn as a witness to deter mine a point as to the but juror?Was at the aati rent meeting at Smokey Hollow on the 18th December; saw Boughton there; heard him make a speech there;does not might*not 0 stien J' J' Hoffman there; might and The District Attorney having asked what was the nature of Boughton'a address, the Court oven uled it ar net relevant. Examination reiumtd -8aw over two hundred men armed with pistols, swords and tomahawks; heard two or three pist >is fired at a distance; saw the smoke Cross examinedhy Mr Jordan?Attended os a spectator 8?* bettrd that Dr. Boughton was a very eloquent man; IXVly known" 8 ,hwe' ?f at ltaS"'f he 18 :t ? 101 i?n?tkUSli ou both sides here addressed the triers at great iko^. I which the Court charged them briefly, and juror " WJS Hoffman was not a competent Peter J. Decker called and challenged by the people sworn and examined?Lives rear the Klats, within three ?!i,riromAPr Ven? ; attended a few of the anti-rent meetings; has been to two when they were disguised although there have been several of thtm ; cannot sav to?k P'acs at which they were not ti^otk' 'bore was one at Copakc, at John A Vanes: does not knowiwhat was its object but though: he would go down and aee it; expected it was an anti-rent meeting supposes it was advertised ; a man ot th? name of Mr' Boughton addresaed the meeting; does no: know who h^Hi!l'U>r?',n ' Lea,d 8 few *,ird* 'poken by Boughton, but didn t knew htm at the time ; heard so little cannot say what was said : they were organizing the meetfng cannot say' who di^ it; cannot say whether they lormed' an association that day or not; expects it was' lor the purpose oi forming cn anti-rent association; cannot teU ? 5 k d?.nu > bearJ Boughton speak, but as it blew hard he could not understand it we;l; seven hundred or HrE8iC,nnot tell how long that was befor* he taking of the papers ; know of noicontributjon hav ing been taken up at that meeting ; saw a great many ?t he meeting at Burdeck-some of them in diTguUe be n HV was advertised ; saw some who were suspected '? be from Rensselaer county, hut didn'i know them h?feWhn?nn# rS,l"e'a,aw 8 mt,n ;hey called Boughton here, but not disguised ; the pusoner is that man he saw round there the morning of the day ; there were two 'j* ?"' 'Pfakenr, unknown to him ; thoir names were called but didn't bear them ; it was the talk that one ot Thunder* ? Thunder ; heard both Big and Little Thunder speak: both were in disguise; there was thllt'he'e* "? ?Ii Ut titlM "od rcnti'ic i dnea not know that he can tell what was suid at that meeting. n???V\L-?? you ,hink ??'"Kworth while to go into that alight have got there about Id o'alock; was there before ?h?ee hnfd00??1^ere 7*?' rt wa" 3aU- between two and v-n!f ^ d,,K?Ue 'bere; went down to (Abraham V oslwrg s; did ut go to Stephen Dicker's abng with huu lhmt*ra k Wa* b?h,nd 'be escort which went with the sheriff; saw him go luto Sweet's; thinks he saw 6 or 7 men la diiguise in too ; cannot say where th y went t?? !nfWn [iWeDl irjflor; new the sheriff af^r h? caire 88t- dld y'b'ig with him that he knows ot; he 4?. ~ h" t"arn '? *? down "? Vosberg'.; h4 the W#eS ,urrott?dcd b>' P?sons in disguise;,aw the shenfl when he got back; saw nothing done at Vos uh S h' tV "opp^i tbere was something said to the !!? wi^r! er,f 1110 tribe' be expects, but cannot ?ay what it was; went then back to the Fiats as he di 1 5K.ffihSfiDKkW Ua cou"nhefh,s .Hilt i . 1 L ? ^ t0 ?undowi: rode in a team with Jeremiah 8tevena; a hundred or more started h ?ch h ,0?Rk Pe^h?p, the f reat? part of an hour to get back, perhaps more, perhaps leas; saw the sheriff driving up to the door pretty much together with the di? ^id'th ppr,0nlaDd tk*m alli ?"W ? fire, in which it was h?L ,hPape" Were hurnPd-d0M know who burned .th?re WM ?on,rtbing said about the papers hy Big A :h?y Lwprt 3Min?t Boswu k and Deck er.wa. not lniormed at that time how they cot the pipe-a -thinks he remained there until the K.her.ffP felt .C8ntno. ,ay bow long; understood that day R I i.al"..i " i-WM coming; is 0 tenant of W. R. Livingston s; his rent is ail paid up; signed one na per, but dof*s not think it wan about anti rentiim- it was for making a contribution for paying some'of At0***' y C"D"! r0UDd Wi,h ,he PaP?r' 8,id be ?r. fo P y,DR ,om<!tbing; sub-cribed about three dol i!4.5.y ce"t4. on account of 150 acres of land, at three cent* an acre; tkiuks it was a punted paper he signed' did noi near ii rtau, mcy smu u was u paper iur aw opposed to rent to sign; it was after the slieutl's papers were to ken; uw a man they called Big rounder; knew none ol the persona in uisguirc; '?* some of them go there from all part* almost; caunot tell whether tiey were neighbor* or straogers; thinks he kuowssomeof them that had the dresses on; (the witness declines to name them, and is not pressed;) snw no effigy burnt; has seen several) calico dresses and the straps, and thinks tkete ma> have been one in his own house belonging to a young man. Croit txamined by Mr. Jordan ?Rupposid the paper he signed hud h?en to make up some expenses that had been gene into in summer; never inquired about it; the con cern in the Hollow turned out shortly alter, and thought he would keep himself out of a scrape; never troubled himself about the question of Houghton's being concerned in it; his object in going to Vosheig's was to see o hat was going on; beard it laid they were going to take the pa pers from thefsheriff; has not thought of any pre judice or bias, such as would prevent him givirg a lair trial ot the present case; thinks thia question should be set tled in a legal way never participated in resiatanceto the sheriff, nor thought of ruch a thing; didn't understand any thing about what the MNV he sub-'Cribed was for; did not know what it was lor, whether it was to pay some of the speakers or bo given to home one that was wronged; had beard very little irom the speakers previously ; never heard them advising any course but a legal and peaceable one, nor never heard it Irom others, lues not 'know and has formed no opinion ns u? Bough ton's guilt or Innocence; thought little about it and took oar* to keep ornt of the scrape; understands tho ehOMe against tho prisoner is of taking the paper frcm the .sheriff, the young man whose d'-ss was in his (witness) house wanted to go to the Copake meeting; toll him he might go if he liked; th?' hoy was IB and had lived with him but was not bound to him; told him if he wanted to go he might: does not know where he got the dresses; never paid lor them; expects th-y were to tie paid for out ol the lund thst was raised. The juror was set aside by mutual consent, and the Court adjourned at S o'o.ock, not to meet again until next morning, owing to the illnesa of Mr. Jordan. Appointments by THE Oovfrnor ?March 12.? Queens?.Tumee Jackson and Peter Loyster, com missioners U. S. moneys, reappointed. March 17.?Kings?Tho*. Garrison, inspector of beef and poik, vice Archibald McMshon, term expired; Hi ram Ross and Benjamin R. Prince, inspector* of lumber; Alfred O. S'.eveni, Jamr-i H. Corn well, John Barkeloo, sod John P. Lott, commissioners of deeds tor the city ot Brooklyn, reappointments; Joseph M. Greenwood,com miaaiouer ol deeds for city of Brooklyn, vice S. Alpheus Smith, term expired. New York?Paul Grout, measurer general of grain; Abraham Arker, Daniel Ueaiv, John W.Cramer, Alexander R. Walsh, George W Turney, John Heath, John I. Vloffatt, Albert K. Bushnell, Christo pher Rider, Jesse Foshay, Robert Caboon, James M Hedg es, James Kmmon*. William McKihhin, John V Vander heek and Francis A Rein, measurers ol grain, reappoint ment. First Arrivai. from the Lake.?The stenmer America, arrived in this port Irom Toronto, yester day evening about six o'clock, an her route to Rochester. The America had very little difficulty in getting into the Marina Railway Wharf, the ice, although urbroken. giv ing way readily before the giant power of the steam engine, i he chnnnel la quite open, and a few day* of the present fin- weather will entirely clear the haibor ct ice. So early an opening of the navigation is a most un precedented, and has taken by surprise the greaier part nf tho "seafaring" comn.nnity.- Kinftrn (Canada) IFAig, March 14. Important Decision.? I he Pnprrme Court of North Carolina, sitting at Raleigh, have decided in the great case of Rives agsinst the Portsmouth Rail, road Company, that the claim ot Rive* to the superstrur ture, buildings and bridge* of the company is s vslidont; thereby giving to him the rood, he., which he cleimed. County Court. Makch 31?ThJa Court melt tor the. purpoie at proso tutingtbe trial of Mr. Haskell, when alter Mr. Woods nad summed up for the defence, which he did m a vary ihle and adroit mannar,taking an entirelyditferent ground from Mr. Brady. Mr. Hortaii), although evidantly laboring under n? vere indisposition, proceeded to open the addieai for the prosaeutiou, which he did in hii usual eloquent and im pressive manner. In relation to Mr. Hunt's part ol the case, Mr. Hoffman remarkedjthat the author ol the Bible of Literature, the immortal Shakapeare, must haveh 4 thia very part ot the caie in view when he wrote the . imitable scene in which Dogberry givea direction to hie watchmen. After clearly elucidating the chargea pre ferred against Mr Haskell, the court then adjourned to 6 o'clock this day for the purpose of taking the votei. Legislative Proceedings.?We hope, for tha honor ol our State, and th* teputation ol tho Kepresentativrf of the People, thxt the disgraceful scenes witnessed its the Assembly Chamber ytaterday afternoon, may not be re-enacted. Kv. ry lover ot decency, good order and propr.ety, tvi.o was present, must havo blushed at the sight. We had fondly hoped that the present As temlily, a large majority ol me members of which, aa wa had good reason to believe, were supporters of the pro prieties of lile, and the c outer valors ol the public morals, would not be disgraced by the peraonalttiaa and abusive recriminations, which in former > ears, were fast placing our Legislative Hails on a par with thoia ot Arkansas, Mississippi and Texas. But ihs doings of yesterday eclipsid ull that we huve tver belors witnessed in these Halls, and they deserve the severest reprehension by the press and the community. The bill to punish seduction and adultery was uader consideration. The House was lull?the lobbies and galleries crowded. Nearly one hunurad of the gentler sex were also in attendance, having resolved to overeeme what they ronoeived lo he a laise delicacy on the subjaot Miosis A W. Young, Bailey, T. H. Lee and Bloss nad successively addressed the House, in Umporata, well reasoned and appropriate arguments upon the merita ot the bill. Though differences of opinion prevailed among these gentlemen, yet the discussion was one, the sole ten dency of which was good. The first exception was a speech by Mr. Fenn ol New York, in opposition to tha bill. He travelled out ef his way, to make allusions which every one present understood to have a personal application. In answer to some remarks by Mr. young, upon the immoral tendencies of theatrical exhibitions, Mr. F. launched out into a defence of play-actors, meuy of whom, he *aiJ, wore his personal and intimate friends and iu i?oint ot good moiaia und respectability, would lavora'dy compare with many who were loudest in the advocacy ii ihe lull under discussion. Ho went farther, and in allusicr.s ico plain to be mistaken, intimated that <his bill emanated liom those who had grown so old that .leyfno lsnger had any (ears ot the, penalties ot such a law, and he protested against the uttcmpt to abridge tba privileges of those who happened to bo still in the vigor ? 1 life. Mr. F. said many other things, for which, wa ire free to sdrait, he desei ved a somewuat severe catiiga uon, but it should havu been tempered by strict dscaiuaa ?tuck, we regret to say, was not tha case. Judge Van Valkn.burgh ot Steuben, one of the com inittea that reported the bill, replied, nud came down upon .he " Native" member, ks he called Mr Food, with a per luCt storm Invective attar invectiva was hurled at hit iead, and though he was rrpeatculy called to order, he insisted upon his right to hurl beck the personal allu sions in the teeth ol that gentleman. " The Native," ?aid the Judge, "t? Is us that play actors ara his most intimate issoc-iatea and boiom friiids." " It is lalsc," exclaimed vlr Fenn, under strong excitement. "I have jour very words, sir," retorted the Judge, "and you shall not escape. Your ferocity will not scare me, sir. Now show me a play actor, if you can, thetis not a gambler, a debauebea inda drunkard, it is an old and a true say ing, Tell me ivbo are your triends, and I will tell you wha yon are 7 the gentleman says play actors are his bosom friends and associates, and as every man of theaa is fithsr a gambler, a ^debauchee or a diuukard, it ia not difficult 'odeteimine what be is." In such a strain he eontiucd his remarks, calling Mr f. the apologist and defender ol prostitution and tha orothel, lie. Ike. Thro most intense excitement prw vailed and a Babelic confusion was test coming on. "He is killing his bill," said Mr Fenn iu bis seat. " No faar of that," reiterated the Judge, "the bill is safe. Thank God there are not enough members like that person on lilt floor, to kill the bill." When this most violent, and we are free to say, Intemperate attaak waa through with, Vlr. Bevins aad .Mr. Ross moved to rise and report pro s'- ?. ss, say ing that there had b?en recriminations enough. Mr. Fenu begged to be {lermitted to unswer the attack? made upon him Mr. Ross said he would not listen to any si ore such language and insisted upon his motion. Tre man Join excittim-iit prevailed and nearly twenty war* calling out at the top ol their voices at or.ee. The motion to rise and repott was negatived by one vote, and Mr. Fenn got the floor. He was laboring under intense ex citement and first reiterated what he had said about tha plcy actors ci bis acquaintance. "In mora'*, respecta bility and g- oJ behaviour, they were immeasurably tho superior oi the member trom Steuben " Mr F said if ho was not mistak'-Ti he had seen that member at the theatre iu this city. \)r. Van Valhenburgh?' Never, sir, never.* Mr. F?-nn?" Then I was vpry much mistaki n indeed."? ?lr. Van Yalkenburgh?" You was, air. You couldn't see straight, i'he gentleman, Mr. Chairman, ndmita that be was in company with those acsociaics of whom ha spoke Mr g aim continued, end said, when he alluded lo the aid meu who bad reported this bill, he had xot known that Mr. V. V. was a member ol that committee.? " How could 11" said he. " If the phrenological deva lopements of bis head prove any thing, they prove ovary Ihmg but a desire to suppress licentiousness. Sir, that gentleman's head is precisely like Bishop Onderdonk'8, nod God grant his charactsr may not be as black as Biahop Underdonk's." He continued i.i this strain tor some time, and finally said this bill could have proceeded from no on except tho-t who w> re steeped in in'amy und licrntiooa nes*. This charge brought nearly a dozen members to thei: feet, an4 he was peremptorily called te order. But Babel was calmness itself compared with the scene that ensued.?Jilbany Journal, March 30. New York Legislative Summary ?In the Seu? ate, among the petitions a number egaintt the ap plication of Saul Alley, and others, lorn rmlroed between New York and Albany ; one from Hyde Paik. iu tovorof it) of 8,.'>00 inhabitants ol the city ot New Yoik, in tavor of the bill iu relation to excise ; of 878. against it ; one, from Oneida county, to submit the question to the people whether they will enter into a new confedeiscy. Laid on the table. A memorial liom the United Seen ty si Be lievers, commonly called Hhukers, in reply to certain charge* against ihem. An animated debate arose, be tween A!e*ais. Claik and Sherman, when, on moiion ot Mr. Wright, the whole subject was laid on the table. Mr. Bockte rejiorted against Mr. Porter's bill in relation to Inspectors' :te*. Bill? wi re reported, to incorporate tho New Yoik Acadimy of Music ; to reduce the lees of In spectors ol pot and pearl ashes , in relation lo pilots and pilotage by way of Sandy Hook, (repeals ull biate laws on the subject;) to incorporate the Union Mutual Insxr amv Company ; to authorize the New York and Erie Railroad Company to construct a branch, terminating at Newhurgh, kv Four bills in r- latlen to the service of process, the enforcement ot the law, and the preservation of order, llC., werotakin upiu commuter ot the whole, and, after some discussion, a motion was made and pre vailed, to rise, lor the purpose ol reieiririg them all to ?s select committee, to be compose I <d tho Members ol tha two atan ling Committers on the Militia aiu Judi. iary.? Tbey were so relerred. The residue ol the busioasa waa uot of much in", rest. The Si hate helu an Ex? entire ses In the Hon**, imnn the i titicns, w as out presented by Mr. KnixJa, of 600 citizens el Montgomery oousty, lenione'rs'inv Hgain#t the closing ot the locks on Munday. Another by Mr Huntington, ol mechanics ol Albany, utgicg the passage ot the appropriation (or the Northern prison. The other petitions wuc of the usual tenor, though moie numerous than usual, against the running of the Erie railroad into Pennsylvania. Among the billa actsd on in committee ol the whole, was the bill to idcoi por.te the Troy and Ureenbuah radioed association, and to impure toils on the Hudson and Mohawk and *chi nerta Jy and Troy railroaids. Mr. Russell proposed substitute* for all th.se bills, making more stringent and prteimi provisions than the original hills, which were adopted.? vlr carpenter proposed to inter inth.Troy ai.d Oretn hu.h chart-r, u pi-ieonal liability clittse?hut nit. r debate, the amendment was reject* d, and the three bills werv ordetedto a third reading. The b 11 to punish ((.'notion, lk^., was tnken upin committee ol the whole, bo' without any action or ,'eba'c, the <**nmittre reported progress ? The committee <>t the whole, Mr. Huntington In the chair, rspoit.il to the House, the but to . nlnrge the powers of the N'oi'h tmericsn In?tntrce ' ompa..y, and i*. went to a third lending, tvith an umtie'tneut premised by .Mr. Blake, previd'ug fhet no atockhelder should vote by prosy on more than one hundred shares. The same committee were eogag-d the residue of the dsy cn the Mil to incorporate the New Vork State Insurance Company, but ro?e slid repoi'.d pi ogress,pending an amendment pre posed by Mr. Titns, imposing personal responsibility upon 'be stockholder* The House then tonka rtceas ? Alhan* Jtrgui, Starrk 20 I.uroRTANT?Drawback Bii.t. ?No measure whtcti hea received the sanction of theCongreae of tin-Unite.) States, within a considerable period, is more calculated to affect the trade ol Upper Canada than the aet Mloegng a dru whack on gooda imported trom <dher conn tries through the Vniied States. The custom charges on such will be two inid ft half per cent, at the Am. iicai, potts. On crossing tho lines into Canada, they will, of course, have to pay the usual dutien on importations from abroad. Wo will lay the aet belore our readers in onr next.?Breckvtlle (Canada Writ) Recorder, Mississippi Riven ?The Palmyra Courier, of Belt, says:?"The Mississippi, up to the extent of navigation,is now clear..t ice It is already pretty high and still rising, trom the .Beets of rectit heavy ratne .above Wo learn that the inhabitants ol the low giu nds along the river, are becoming a little alarmed. The tears of the people aienow in a very rxcitable state, resulting, no doubt, in a great measure, (rem the rumored predic tions at the Indiana that the river is to be nine (est higher the present than'he past season. We, however, appre hend no danger.'* MKSrKsrjfp. to Tfxas.?Mr. Waggaman. the bonrer ol the Toxae resolutions, arrived at Nash ville en the lith Instant, and net finding Major Dot elson thera, immediately started eff for Ttxvs The "Union" very coolly tihs. rvrs?"This is prompt work tmmedl diatcly, if not sooner.'" firoAH Drrnis.? We learn on the very heat au thority thst it parcel ot Uiuisiana Migar has turn recently purchr.sed at New Orleans, for shipment to Liviipool, with the view of trying whether It can he pro fitably sold in the Eighth market Of course it will he entitled to entry at the same duty as free labor 'tigir, ptirt nan'.*? the terms ol the icmmeicitil treaty beiwe.n the two countries?Mam-Aftier (England) Ouai ditn

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