Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 4, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 4, 1845 Page 1
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T HE NEW YORK HERALD. NEW YORK, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 4, 1845. 1,1 ?*' ?" ?"rtce Two Ctull. THE NEW YORK HERALD-! JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?Every day. Price 3 cent* per copy?$7 '25 per annum?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price 6j cent* per copy?$3 12} cents per annum?payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the usual prices?always cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed with beauty and despatch. QQ- All letters or communications, by mail, addressed to the establishment, must be post paid, or the pottsg* will be deducted from the subscription money raMitted. JAMES OORDON BENNETT. Proprietor of thi: New Yori IImuu ErrtiuiNHtiiT, Northwest corner of Pulton and Nassau streets. iliiy ill& Jfiy pJeTWIJiE OF PAcSWs LIVERPOOL TO NEW YORK. , Rtgittrr. Burthen. Ship. Captain. ton*. ton*. BRA..." W. EdwatA ?" 1460 LIBERTY P.P.Norton 632 1300 CORNELIA F. M. French... 1040 1700 MEMPHIS C. H. Coffin 7* MOO OHIO H.Lvwa 7tt 1370 TAROLINTA J.O.Smitli 604 1100 REPUBLIC J.C.Luc* G76 1275 Sen. parkhill . a. m'Kowb......574 uso. They ur *11 first claas New Vork built shim, of the choicest and beat materials, and well known a* remarkably fast sailers. Their commander* are men of lonjexpenence and nautical judg ment and well acquainted in the trade. The cabins are fitted up handsomely and commodioualy for cabin passengers, who are found with e*ery tiling except liquors and wines, and the ratas are fixed at sixteen guineas each. The second cabins and steer ages are lofty and airv, and erery way adapted to promote the comfort and health of passengers at a cheap rate, finding their own provisions, except breadstuffs. ... The ap|K>intcd days of sailing will be strictly adhered to. Freight of fine goods by this line A 12 Goree Piazzas, Liverpool. t by aj Persons who may wish to have their friends come out by any ,,anwd f"ori,e b: PP > W Old Established Passage Office, alO lm*rc 273 1'earl street. NliW YORK AND IIARLEM RAILROAD CO. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. On and after Monday, April 14th, 184J, the cars will run as follows Leave Crty Mall lor I^veC^y MallloT Leave City Hall for Leave City I Yorkvillc, Harlem Fordham and Wil- for White Plains, and Morrisiana. lioms'Bndge 7 00 A. M. 6 00 A. M. ? 00 A. M. 10 00 7 00 7 00 2 00 P. M. 8 00 W 00 5 00 ? 00 P. M. 10 00 3 30 1 00 P. M. ? 00 2 00 3 00 S 30 S 00 J 30 Leave Morrisiona Lmv? William* L**t White hurt Harlem for Bridga for PWna for C'itv Hall. City Hall. City Hall. 7 40 A. M. 7 15 A.M. 7 10 A.M. 8 00 7 40 10 10 o oo 10 40 2 10 P. M. 10 00 2 ? 1 10 11 00 * 00 2 00 P M. t 40 3 00 4 00 5 20 4 30 6 00 6 30 7 30 The Freight Train will leave White Plains at 7 A. M., and the C ity Hall al 1 45 P. M., lor the present. alJ lm m NOTICE. STATEN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. On and after Thursday, May the 1st, the Boats will run as fol lows until further notice :? LEAVE STATEN ISLAND: 8. 9, 10, 11 and 12. A. M.; I, 2, 4, 5, and 6 P. M. LEAVfc NEW 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12, A. M.; 1, 2, 3',, 5 and 6, P. M. On Sundays?Leave ever)*, hour from 8 A. M. until 6 P. M. in y Ire ALBANY AND BUFFALO RAILROAD OFFICE, No. 59 COURTLANDT STREET. NOTICE TO IMMIGRANTS. The Subscribers, Sole Agents in New JHHR33 Vork. for forwarding passengers by se wW*ruiiil rlass cars from Albany to Buffalo,_____ are mauled to send them per People's Liu* Steamboats to Al bany, and thence, per Railroad, to Utica, for $2 06; Syracuse, $2 92: Auburn, S3 36; Rochester, $4 61; Buffalo, $5 50. Chil dren Irom 2 to 12 years old. at half price; under 2 years free; and after the 15th iustaut, all baggage on the Railroad ia entirely free. All information >? to different routes given gratis, and passen ger* forwarded to every port on Lake Ontario and upper Lakes at the lowest rates. The subscribers would call particular at tention to the fact that THEIR TICKETS ONLY are recog nized at the office at Albany. WOLF It RICKERS, No. 59 Courtlandt street, Sole Agents Albany Si Buffalo Railroad, 2d class cars. New York, 8th April, 1845. q9 lm*ec FARE SI 50.?Regular Opposition Line he ? tween Philadelphia and Baltimore, from the .lower side of Chesnut street Wharf, every Mor.nug, Sundays ezciqjted, at 7 o'clock, through in 9 hours, via Chesapeake and Delaware Canal, and connect with all the lines south and west from Baltimore. On the Delaware. On Chesapeake Bar. Steamer PORTSMOUTH. Steamer THOS. JEFFER Capt. J. Devoe. SON, Capt. Phillips. And through the Canal, a distance of 13 miles only, are first rate packet boats. ....... . . , , In fact tile accommodation by this line, both for speed and comfort, is equal to any other line between the two citiea. Philadelphia, April 17, 18)5. MORRIS BUCKMAN. Agent. al7 lm*m Office No. 30 South Wharves. NKWARK ANF> NEW YORK, FARE ONLY 12* CENTS. The favorite steamboat PASSAIC, Captain ?John Oaffy, will commence her trips for the -ii-sson on Thursday, April 14, 1845, and run as follows, d.tily, Sunday* included, until further notice, viz:? LEAVE NEWARK LEAVE NEW YORK. Foot of ('entre street. Foot of Barclay street. 7X A. M. 4 P. M. The Passaic has been lengthened 55 feet, and is now two hun dred and twenty feet long. She has anew boiler, and a new, commodious and elegantly furnished deck saloon, 60 feet in length. ,uid is in complete order. Her accommodations for freight and passengers have been very mnch improved. Freight carried at reduced rates. sAi 1 m* m ' NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY LINE. ?ji-i rfft FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT, ?>?- Pi" foot of Courtlandt street?The J^CSi^^^Lstcamboat EMPIRE, Captain R B. Macy, will leave the loot of Courtlandt street, Tuesday evening, at 7 o'clock. The Empire, owing to herlight draught of water, will be ena bled at all times to pass the bar, and reach Albany and Troy in ample time lo take the morning train of cars going east or west. Freight taken at low rates. For Passage or Freight apply oa board, or to C. CLARK, at the office on the wharf. m4 rc LONDON PACKET-Packet of the 10th May? ? The splendid and fast sailing Packet Ship NOKTH aU.MBERLAND, Capt. Griswold, will positively sail au .move, her regular day. Persons about to embark for the old country should not fail to make early application to W. It J. T. 'I APSCOTT, n'JC m 76 South street, comer of Maiden Lane. WANTED?Good' and suitable vessels to freight ? Coal from Philadelphia and Bristol to Bostou, Provi _^___jrlence, Saeci. Norwich, Allen's Point, Oreeuport, Itan ium, ivw Haveu. Middleton, Albany, Troy aud othsr part*. Tin' highest pricu will be naid aud constant employment given. Apply to FREDERICK TYLER It CO., 6 Wall street, or E. SAFFORD It CO., a2r, lui'rc 81 Dock street. Philadelphia. UNITED LINE Of LIVERPOOL PACKETS , Packet of the loth May?The well known, favorite. ? ?ml I'.ist sailing Packet Shin TAROL1NTA, Captain Muitn, w ill sail positively as above, her regular day. l"er?oi,? about visiting the old country will find it to their ad vantage to select litis ship ill preference to any other, as thev will readily perceive ou ius|iectioii. Those wishing to secure berths ihould not fail to make immediate application on board, foot of fever ,m*t, or to W. It J. T. TAP8CQTT, m3 South street, corner of Maiden Lane. FOR LONDON?To sail on the 10th Mav-The ?superiorfast sailing American ship TIOGA, Captaiu ^BBB^iEldridge, will sail as above. i nit Miperior ship has elegant slate room accommodation for cabin passengers, who will be taken at a very moderate rate; second cabin passengers can also be accommodated at I he usual steerage rates. Those desirous ofsecnriiig berths would require to make early application on board tlie shin, ?t Mnrray's w harf, foot of Wall street, or to JOHN HERDM \N ? ">3re 61 South street. i-*" 'i'i^ N"w lane -Regular I'urki I mwAwsfrjer* fcvsss Ms as WIM nbovf*. n^r regular day. For Ir ight or passage, having accommodation unequalled for splendor and comfort, apply on board, at Orlemia wharf foot of Wall Street, or ' . F.. K. COLLINS k CO., 56 South ,u?yt. Plieeol passage $100. Packet Snip Garrick, ('apt. B. J. It. Tnuk, of 1100 ton*, will succeed tlie Sheridan, and sail 2Mb June, her regular day. p a27 ec FOR I.IVERPOOL-Tlie New Lim? Regular WMWfy Packet 21st May?The superior fast sailing Packet Ship jSSkKnWlT.EN OF THE WEST, 1250 tons burthen, Capt. Vliitip Woodhouse, will sail as above her regularday. Kor IV ight or piusage, having splenaid. large and comfortable sl itc rooms aud cabin, apply to the Captain on board, west side Burling Slip, or to WOODHULL k MINTURNB, 87 South street. Price of passage $109. The Pneket Shin Rochester, 900 ions, Captain John Britton, will succi-ert the Queen of the West, and sail on her regular clay. the 21st ol June. LIVERPOOL LINE OF PACKETS.?Regular >. Packet of th<? f?th of May?TIm* n??w, splendid, mid Itant Picket Ship HENRY CLAY, Eugene Nye ".M.i.ter, tmrtheu 14041 tons, will positively .ail as above, lier iegn-1 lar iliiy;. IfnyiiiK ?ai**rior arcommmUtions for cabin, I cabin, wid p^noiii about ?mb?rkinK by Una nuprrior mikI ?|?l?'iidid I nrKff, anould vnal?i? rnrly apphciKioii on board, loot ol .Maiden Lane, or to tlie subscriber, JOSEPH McMURRAY, , ? .... Street' corner of South. The favorite and well known Packet Ship Patrick Henry, J. t . Delano, Master, will succeed (lie Henry Clay, and sail on the Oth ol June, her regular day. glttec ? SCOTT'S BAZAAR. 37 Deystreef, between Broadway andOr?*nwic. ksu" .ts1 rz JK br^ ."m ??*? ?r Ail; wCf Lk^jUja tS well known to n?*d conun*?s. J "j but Oyster* the ??*!?. csSSiraF UaTatdHiour., until ? at night, *uch "ferfMak*. W,l.hIUr.b,U, MuttuisChop., fcW""' Kite. iSifc't-' Po??h?JFw. Tuk, ^j'TuW ^jK???~aa fe-birsSsStK ?!,u. Nota5T?^^^?^klg.52Siw'l,h' -42ISKVKS&isr? ?""- "^'Sr,??? ffr^HITlvWAaHEKg,K^N I hH*. AMU MRST OF'MA?-HOUS\PCLKANlNa FIRST 1)1 MA artirlr, for Painter*, White THwJ^d^rr iUn??. to lx\ found in the city, and u??n?alle<]["'flrjpjj" "d Q Pai'nts in Oil and Paiutera' Ar Wall I olor?. ticlei. Rose Pink. Whit* Lead, pure, in oil, Dutch Pink, Dc eitra do Chrome tirrea, D0 Nu. i do D?*p Owen, j)0 No. 2 do Kmerald C?r**?n, jj0 Kngli'h do Paris Green, Black Paint, do Sap Green, Prussian Blue, do BrumwickGwen. Vfllow 0chie, do lmpfnsl Orwe. Chrome Yellow, do Imper^Grreu, do American. - )j(h Chinese Vermillion, do Chrome Yellow, I6?g Burnt k Raw Umber do P^'S'^fcmon, Burnt fc Raw Terra Chineae Yellow. ^ gjenn> do Ilidteo Blue, ? - -| DIm* Indigo Celesti ikl?BtiS,eBI"'' 8P?"i?h Brown, do a,.y, ?,!"'? Paints of all kinds, do HIinRir.. ? oi all Kinds. do H'Pft,'; Verdi?*. dry and do aai.on Lamp Blark, do Pnisluln ft"*' a I Window Glass, all sizes, fCv^rditir,' 10I P' '? bladders and furkXS Spirits Turpentine, Venetian ll2i. at' Paris White ' - J J -? ? American, Satin White /S''Lo,,dun ""d 8m*^ Satin White Oo Sil?r I < 'eaf' ? VVhit, Lead, dry. M V?hfc' "PP'r Br0n"' svniting, Coach dr? vyiiiting, Coach do Rilders do, Mastic or Picture, do irple Brown, Harness. do Thomaston Lime, Japan, do Rhode Island, do, Bright, do | Glen's Kails, do, Gum Shellac, Brushes of all kind*, Ultramarine, Paint, White-wash and Scrub- (Hueof all kinds andq tia litis* bing, Gum Copal, Soaps of all kinds, British Lustre. Sal Soda. Pot Ashes, Oils. Spermaceti Oil, Bleached and Linseed, Raw and Boiled; Un bleached. All these article*, superior and cheap, beyond any heretofore offered to the public, and well worth the attention of Painters, White-washers and House Cleaners. For sale by JOHN C. MORRISON, IK and IBS Greenwich street. Dealer in Drugs, Dye Stuffs, Paints, Teas, Oils, Groceries, ar ticles for Manufacturers, Chemicals, he. he. a30 lw*m ^ LADIES' ^ FASHIONABLE STRAW HATS. ^DD CARL KING, the well known and celebrated^^c Straw Hat Manufacturer, begs leare to inform the Ladies that lie has for sale a splendid and fashionable assortment of Straw Hats, of erery description, at his store. No. 17 Division street. He particularly calls the attention of the public to examine his new shape called the Bohemian Gipsey, which for beauty and taste stands unrivalled. N. B.?Imported Lace, Neapolitan Hats, fashionable shapes and warranted to clean, at $2 50 each. a24 lm*rc CARL KINO, 17 Division atrrrt. NEAPOLITAN BONNETS. ^ THE UNDERSIGNED, Patentees and Manufactu QKA/rers of the Neapolitan Bonnets, respectfully inform the trade that they are now ready to supply tlie above article of the latest style and of superior quality, in quantities to suit pur chasers. They warrant that they can alter and clean the Bonnet to ap pear equal to new. Buyers are cautioned against an inferior article af the kind in the market. The genuine article, for which we received the sil ver medal at the last fair of the American Institute, has our ticket upou it. Apply to VY8E it SONS, 172 Pearl st. PATTI80N, NOEfcCO., fl82tawlm*rc No.*5 Delancystreet. FRENCH, HERMAN, AND SCOTCH GINGHAMS. JUST RECEIVED, ten cases of Ginghams; also, two cases of fine Plaid Panamaa. of splendid colors and new patterns, with some fine dress goods, suitable for the seaaou, which will be offered at a small advanre. either wholesale or retail, at m3 lw rc JAMES 11KCK it CO., 350 Broadway. 1 OPENING OF SPRINO FASHIONS, ATTHEMA G A S i N D E M O I) E , 50 CANAL STREET. MADAME D. BEHRMAN begs leave to inform her frinnds and the public, that she will o|ien for the season on Monday next, the 31st March, inst.nit, when she will exhibit a splendid as sortment of ladies'Paris Silk Hats, just received from Paris in every variety, and iu a style unprecedented. Also, will beeahihited, an entire new style of Ladie*' Hats, called "ARTOIS HATS," which from tlieir peculiar and lady like style may rank as pre-eminent. Alsoj; variety of pure white fancy Straws, fine double Dun stable. Tuscan and split Strasy. Paris Ribbons and flowers, of tlx* choicest styles, and in great varieties. inli28 lm*ec ra A DOLLAR SAVED t IS A DOLLAR EARNED.. OENTLEMEN who make it a rule to lay out their money to the best advantage, are respectfully notified that they can pur chase Hats and Caps at ROBERTSON'S PH(EN1X HAT AND CAP ESTABLISHMENT, No. 103 Kulton street, between William and Nassau streets, much cheaper than at any other establishment in the city. An inflexible adherence to the system of large sales, small profits, and cash on ilelivery, enables the proprietor to offer the different article* in his line st the following reduced rates :? HATS. First quality Nutria Kur S3 50 Second do 300 Moleskin 2M CAPS. Kirst quality men's and boy's $1 M Second do do ??????.?????????? 100 Third do do 7} These articles are not only quite equal, but in some respects (especially in the style of trimming) superior to any in the city. A comparison of the qualities and prices, with those of other establishments, will show a deduction of SI to SI 50 on custo mary price*. All Hata warranted of the most fashiouable Broadway'^patterns. N. B.?The proprietor's extensive arrangements enable him to offer very advantageous bargains to wholesale dealers and coun try merchants. alO I in* in GENIN'S WELL KNOWN HAT AND CAP ESTABLISHMENT, 214 BROADWAY, OPPOSITE ST. PAUL'S. THE SUBSt'RIBEK, being desirous of maintaining a repu tation for the superior quality and style of his Hats, rather than for the ostentatious and costly magnificence of his store, has dijiKcntly confined his atteution to improving the material qualities of tne article in which lie deals, considering such a course much more conducive to the interest* of liis patrons, than labored attempts to daxxle their eyes with expensive ornaments to the store he occupies. By these means he is euabled to offer the following articles, vix Kirst Quality of Nutria Hat* $4 50 Second " " " 3 50 Kirst " Moleskin " 4 50 Second " " " 4 OU Third " " " 3 00 The subscriber recommend* with peculiar confidence a very ?u|ierior quality of Silk Hat, manufactured by him lor city cus tom, with minute attention to style and durability, equaluig in Isxlure aud beauty tbe finest Parisian Hats. JOHN N. OENIN, 214 Broadway. N. B.?Just received per ship I'tica, a lot of French Hats, as sorted sixes, to which the sttanliuu of fashionable gentlemen i* solicited. Oentlemen's, Youth's, Infants, United State* Navy aud Army Cajis constantly ou hand and made to order. s25 lm*rc MILLS, HATTER, 17? BROADWAY, , (HOWARDS; HOTEL,) ra INDUCED by the flattering success lie has met with in J^^tlie manufacture of Silk Hats, in limitation of the Kieach, to call the attention of the public thereto, does so in the full con fidence of rendering perfect satisfaction lo all who may honor him with a call. Kirst quality French Moleskin Si 50 Second " " " 4 00 hirst Nutria 4 50 Second " " 3 JO In addition to th? above, there may be had at this establish ment an eleitant article of Nutria Hat at S4. which for elegance will rival many that jre sold at S5, and to which llie attention of the public is resnectiully invited. A few cases of (lassimere aud Silk Hats, manufactured for the country trade, on hand, and for sale low. J. 1). Potter, (late ?f the firm of Alvord It Co.,) and R.J. Tiffany, (late of Albany,) would be pleased loses- their friends at the above place, ?*7 Im'ec | KOR LIVERPOOL?Kirst Packet Ship-The kXfVysplendid fast saililing packet ship YORKSHIRE. I JNMUKbI aptain Bailey, will positively sail on the 16th May. Hnr passage, having unsurpassed sivominodaiioiu, in cabin V* ateer iRe, apply to JOHN HERDMAN, m4rc #1 Month street. KOR NEW ORHEAN'S l.oimXTi7a and New , York Line?Regular Packet to sail (tli May?Tlie ele JpMKa,'*nt, fast sailing Packet Sinn MARTHA WASH INGTON, Capt. Stevens, will positively sail as above, her ne uularilw. Kor freight or |>assage, having handsome fnruished accommo dations, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall stnvt, >r to E. K. COLLINS i CO., M South st. I Agents in New Orleans Messrs. Ht'LLIN V WOODRUFF, who will promptly forward all goods to their address. a27 rc LIVERPOOL LINE OF PACKETS.?The fa afgyvorite and fast sailing Packet Ship STEPHEN rP*Pfc^,i.TN^Y' W C. ftiomson, Master, will |K.sitive- | 'ii "n n,h M?V. her regular day. i superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin e?,iss nseket ThST?' ?''out embarking by this first , nr.y^5rtor,W.xk;tsKly ,,n of mire n JOSEPII McMURRAY, " 100 Pine street ,,f Hoiitli street. ?' 'N'' icri' v\\ b'SrI! anl)1 iaBBbR. H. Oris Mold, master, will s.i| ?? I9tt, >U) b.^ Having superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and storage passengers, I?r?ons about to embark should msk esHv application lo tlie subscriber. earl> JOSEPH M'MURRAY r B T1 f . L ,lnu fniestrwt corner dfSontli f-8-The favorite packet ship Oladiator, CapMin Bantmc matter, wilj succeed llie above, and sail on the 20th of Mav' ntr Ptfular daf. ^ ^ * >*10 00 i Coat*, t*n y Ifaab A WHOLE BLACK SUIT OF CLOTHES FOR FOURTEEN DOLLARS. AT D. OWEN'S BIO OPPOSITION STORE. Xtt Uiiud street, comer of K?**x. THI8 may appear almpat impossible, but such ia the effect of his CASH SYS TEM, and the ?niall profits charged Oil goods, that it has become the interest of every buyer to patronise hia establish ment. A glance at the list of prices ia a sufficient guarantee of the above facta. Just made up a very large aaaortment of tlmae fashionable D Oraay Office and Business Coati, of every possibk variety of style and fabric, varying in price* from $1 25 to T" I A splendid lot of Frock and Dies* ( made of line Saxony wool-dyed lish Cloth, and cut and trimmed ill the moat elegant and I ionable style, from t9 to $18 A beautiful selection of Pants, consisting of plain Black and Colored Cassimeres, Tweed*. Drab (PKte, French Klaatic Plaid and Figured Good*, See. lie., from $1 60 to <6 (XI Any quantityof Satinet Pant* $1 50 to $3 10 Tlw greatest variety of veata ever offered... ... 7S to $4 00 Alao, a complete aisortoient of Boy'* Clothing, cheaper than ever. N. B.?Country Dealers would find it a great advantage to purchase at this establishment, as the greatest attention ia paid to th? Cutting Department, which is all-important in the selection of sixes. Come oue, corns all, drop in and try them, . If therare uotchvap, then don't buy tliem ! D. OWEN'S, Wholesale and Retail Clothing Store, i27 lm*er Comer of Or&nd and Essex sts. G. li. CLARKE. FASHIONABLE TAILOR. 182 WILLIAM STREET, THREE DOORS WEST OK FULTON. THE great secret of the success of this establishment ia, first that everything is bought for ca*h, and by whole [liece*,'se condly, that the rent ia low; thirdly, that the Proprietor is content with small profit*. Gentlemen ordering garments at this esta blishment will have them finished in a style similar to that of Brundage, Tryon It Co., with whom U. B. Clarke was for a long period connected. General 8cale of Prices. I1 me Cloth Drea* Coats, from tit to 20 000 Cassimere Pants 4 to I 50 Satin Vest* 3 to i 00 Making and Trimming. Dress Coats $7 to 9 00 P?nts 1 50 to 2 00 Vests.. 1 50 to 2 00 .Military and Naval Uniforms as per late regulations. A specimen Coat always to lie seen. Office coats of every de scription, and all'article* usually found in large establishments, always on hand, at very low prices. a28 lwislt3wos*rc TO TAILORS. THE Second Edition of Stinemet's celebrated work on cut ting garments oi every description in a style of elegance un equalled, is now published and ready for delivery. Those who desire to avail themselves of the great advantage* to be derived from the use of the instruction it contains, would do well to ob tain a copy without delay. The book is 12 to 17 inches square, and contains 17 elegant diagrams of all the various styles of gar ments worn at the present day, with full and ample instructions for cutting in an easy and scientific manner. The following are a few of the many highly respectable names who testify to the merits of the books The undersigued being practically acquaint*! with Mr. Stine met's Treatise on Cutting Garments, with pleasure recommend it as a work complete in its arrangement, and in its practical ap plication to cutting^ superior to any heretofore published, either in Europe or America. yp. Henry It Son, Daniel Cutter, Staats 8c Banker, Charles Cox, E. W. Try on St Co., B. F. Horuer, James Daily, John Ha viland, J. H. Banker. The above can be obtained of the author, No. 113 Broadway, New York. al3 lm?ec LAMPS, GIRANDOLES, HALL LANTERNS, AND CANDELEBRAS, FOR THE SPRING TRADE. D1ETZ, BROTHER It CO, No. 13 John street, are manu facturing, and have always on hand, a complete assortment of articles in their line, of the following descriptions, which they will sell at wholesald or retail, at low prices for cash : Improved Chemical Oil and Camphme Lamps. Solar Lamps, Gilt and Bronzed, hi great variety. "Cornelius It Co.'s" celebrated Patent Solar Lard Lamps. Girandoles, various patterns, gilt, silvered or bronzed. Suspending Solars, Doric Camphene Lamps, Bracket 8olars, Side do do Solar Chandeliers, Bracket do do Patent Lard Hand Lamps, 8tand do do Britnnia Hand Lamm, Camphene Chandeliers, Superior Chemical Oil, Pure Sperm Oil, do Camphene, Solar and Lard Oil, do Burning Fluid, Refined Whale Oil. mhl63md*ec FRENCH CHINA. REMOVED TO NO. 65 LIBERTY STREET, (UP STAIRS.) ADALESME, Importer and Agent for Manufacturers, has ? always on hand a large assortment of dinner and tea sets, in plain, white, and gilt French Porcelain, a* well as Dinner and Dessert Plates, of all sizes, assorted Dishes, Soup Tureens. Covered Dishes, Salad Bowls, Frtiit Baskets, Custards and Stands. Also, Faney Tea Sets, and rich decorated Dinner Sets. Also, Tea and Chocolate Ware, Greek, Freuch and American shape. All the articles are warranted of the beat quality, and to be ?old on liberal term*, and in lot* to ?uit purchasers. sltt>m*ec COLT'S PATENT REPEATING FIREARMS, WITH THE LATEST IMPROVEMENT OF 1844. THE DEPOT for the sale of the Colt's Pistols, Rifles, C4r binesand Fow ling Pieces, ha* been removed from No. 171 Broadway to No. 2 Barclay St., near Broadway, under the As tor House, where a general assortment of these luperior Fire-Arms is kept for sale at reduced prices. They also can be had at W. H. iiorstmaun It Co's, Maiden lane, Mulford It Wendall, Broadway. Albany, Lyman P. Knowles: Delhi, Delaware co., N. v., Hyde It (ioodrich, and H. E. Baldwin It Co., New Or leaus, at New V'ork prices. Pistols at from SIC to $28 each, in a case with equipments. Great impositions are practised upon the public in representing andselling the self-cockinr and revolving six barrel Pistol for Colt's relating Pistol, which is acknow ledged to be superior in every rea|>ect to any other Pistol manu factured in this country or Euro|ie. The Einjienir of Russia, the Emperor of Austria, the King of Prussia, Prince de Joinville of France, the lm uun of Muscat, all have them and -.peak in the highest terms of them. T'le Texan Army and Navy nrc <n|? plied withthem, and the U. S. Navy has been supplied with them to some extent, and the officers have given the most favorable re l>ort on Colt's repeating fires',rtns. a2U lm#e< MA lJAKKii.L, SELF-COCKING AND REVOLVING PISTOLS, BLUNT & SYMS, NO. 44 CHATHAM STREET, Manufacturers of tin- a bote article have now*com plete assortment ready for tlie Sprint; trade, which they of fer at reduced prices. They would invite the attention of mer chant* and dealers to their assortment, to the manufacture of which they have paid personal attention, and from the incn*ased quantity they are|making, can sell them lower than before of fered. Alto?Uuns of their own maimfactun>, as well as every variety of imported Guns and implemeiils in quantitiea to suit purcha sera, at exceedingly low prices. fti 3m*m THE "THORN CHAMPAGNE." 'pilK UNDERSIGNEI) will hereafter have constantly on X hand, for sale, an article of Champagne Wiue of an uaiur p.tssed, and probably unequalled quality. The subscriber has been appointed sole Agent in the United State* for the Manufacturer. As a guarantee of its superiority, Colonel Herman Thorn, of Paris, has allow ed an impression of his seal to be affixed to each bottle. The quality of the Wine will be preserved in all future shipments, und under no circumstances be allowed to depre ciate. Respecting this wine, Col. Thorn thus writes:?"It is of a quality rarely to be inet with in America; 1 have drunk no other lor years past." The attention of private gentlemen, Hotel keepers, and tlie trade is invited to this article. Parties desiring a summer supply should make immediate a|> plicatiou. C. LIVINGSTON, al9 lm rc No. 10 Wall street. WILLIAM A. SMETS WILL open his New Store. 727 Broadway, under tlie New York Hotel, corner of Waverly Place, on THURSDAY the 17th instant, with an entirely NEW STOCK OK GOODS, received by the late arrivals from France? A SPLENDID ASSORTMENT OK EMBROIDERIES. Hich Embroidered Shawls and Mantillei. " " Pelerine* a la reine. " " " Duchese d'Orleani. " " " Rochelle. KMB'D COLLARS. CANK/OUS, Mary Stuart, " a Rachel " Colonne Point " alaveille " fr. Deuil Espagnol* " ?Hf'* Brunell* " Garni " a Bordure " en Tulle " grain Cape " a Valencieiuie EMB'D SCARES, EMB. KICHl'S lie GIMPE9, Extra Rich* " Richly einb'd " Biod ieu Couleur " a Revers " Extra Riche " Josephine Plain Bordeur " Celine " Extra New " Valiere RICH EMBROIDERED LINEN CAMBRIC HDK'KS. Very rich a 4 Barguette Garni de Valenciene Vigrette Begnette and Guerlande " Point Noveaus Plumetis WEDDING DRESSES, LADIES" CAPS. Extra emb'd Muahn Dressea Thread Lace Ca|w " Thread Lace do Kmb'd Muslin do Emb'd Silk do Tulle Lace do " Bobhiuet do do with flowors " Thiilic and Tharlatine Bobbinet, do with capettea LADIES'STRAW HATS,VOUNG LADIES' (J APGTTK8. Ladies' Rich Straw " Guimpure " Count Diser* " a Dentelle " Boi? lilanc k Cordon " Toscanes " a Afrement " Grain D'orge BGY'S STRAW COSQl'ETTES. < osquettes peeriles Straw Tyrolieiis " Berrets Crin " Toscane RICH SILK PATREN DRKSSKS. gilks Pekin Chinoia Silks I'ekin Brocke " Pirisieniie " Koalard " Watered " Pou de Soic " Taffeta* Pekin Broche PARASOLS. Ombrellas with ivory handles Ombrellas Marquise " with fringes " Plain with rich gold and silver mountings. l'ERKUMERY DE TOILETTE. Of a very superior quality, imported lo order. I'oudrv d'Amondes larine de Noisettes I'atc do Blanc de Niege Cold Cream Otto of Hoses Perfumed Sachet* Toilette Powder PKRKUMES FOR HANDKERCHIEFS. Eau de Portugal Eglantine Rose Mousue Essence Marerechelle Paris Kid Gloves, Bijouterres, Buckles, and a large assortment ol Kancy Article, which will lie offered at a very reasonable price. alt lm*rc SECOND HAND CLOTHING AND FURNI TURE WANTED, AND the highest price given for all kinds of ca*t off clothing ana (food second hand Furniture. Person* wishing lo din |k>*c of the nnme, will Ho well to call on the subscriber, or ad dress a line through the l'oat Office, which will be punctually Attended to. B. LKVY. *.T ? Chatham *twct, N. Y. N. u.?tvonstantly on hand, a seasonable assortment of tb-men s Clothing, cheap for cash. m29 lm#rc GENTLEMEN'S LEFT OFF WARDROUE. rpilE highest prices can be olitaine<l by Gentlemen or Kami JL lies who are desirous ol- convening their left off wearing apparel into cash. rainilies or Gentlemen quitting the city or changing resi dence, having any superfluous effects to dispose of, will find it much to their advantage to ?end for .he Subscriber, who will attend at their reiidencc by appointment. J. LEVINSTYN, Broadway, np stairs. A line through the Post OUce, or otherwise, will receive prompt attcnliou. m/7 lm*tc Qulncy, Mase* [( 'orretpoudence of the New York Herald ] , QrracT, Massachusetts, May 1, 1846. Wtalth of ,Mattachu$eU?? Value of the Granite Hilli of Quincy?Their Condition. This beautiful town ought to interest every one. It is the great granite mine of America; and every large city in the Union aids in increasing its wealth and importance. , I now intend to give you a brief view of this place, because I think that every body will be glad to learn something of the granite hills; something of the mines that yielded the material tor the famous Ex change, and hundreds of other buildings in your city, and for the splendid new Custom House in Boston. There are two ridges, or broad, deep ledges ot the granite, running from the south-east to the north west, through tliejtown, and {dipping into Milton, a place once remarkable lor portrait painters. Out of these ledges, which extend to the very "depths of the lower deep, about a dozen quarries are now work ed. They annually yield Hn immense quantity of stone of a beautiful blue color, which gives it its name. These quarries may be thus classified | List ok the Quinct Granite Qvarhiei. Owners. By whom worked. Condition. nXtoXi' T. HTerku'.k Co. T. H. Perkm. kCo., worked. N'ewcomb Thoj. Oreenleaf, James Newcomb, worked. Wigwam Belknai., An Association. worked. D T H Perkm* & Co., not worked. a' ???""? &V H- s?i?. rX'i It is a fair calculation to set die number of labo rers employed in these stone work-shops at five hundred, but many of them are engaged in Jgettinsj the granite out ofthe hills in a rough state only. All is not hewn here, and it is therefore difficult to tell to how many persons the mines give employment. I a kine the business, in all its ramifications, into consi deration?the vessels for transportation, the carts, and drivers, and hewers, I think that at least ten thousand men, every year, obtain their bread and butter from the stone business of this town. The ureal piUars ofthe Court-House in Boston were sent fo that city " in the rough," and" worked" and Huted there for use. One of those pillars, as it came from its uuarrv weighed eighty tons. Tins was probably IheTSt piece ever slipped but big blocks or boulders of the granite, weighing seven and eight dious&nd tons, have been split otf from the main ledges, and afterwards broken up into a thousand different pieces, and sent to all parts ot the world. One cannot with accuracy easily ascertain the quantity of stone that has been quarried in this):own in any one year. It has been estimated at 75,000, and up to 100,000 tons. Next year we shall be likely to know precisely the amount, because die Legislature of die State has wisely ordered complete statistics of the commonwealth to be taken. Till this, however, we must base our calculations on the best data we have in our possession. One quarry turned out ten thousand tons in 1844, and there is one, the Railroad, more extensive in its operaUons than that. We have arranged the mines according to the extent of their business, in our classification, and you thus have a pretty clear idea of the whole. j These quarries are sometimes worked by their owners, and nometimes hired by others by the year. No 3 or the Wigwam Quarry, is now worked by' an association oP'strikes." After their etlott to find employment at higher wages than they had been re ceiving, they hired die Wigwam Mine at an annual rent of ?800, appointed an agent, and now seem to be very active in their operations. Out of this quarry came all the stone used in the construction ot the New York Exchange. It was then worked by W ll lard, the architect, and all the stone was hewn before it was shipped to your city. When Williard first un dertook the contract, he was constrained to employ Italian artiste to cut the columns and curve the win dow sills, See. They, having a monopolyotheart became extortionate in their prices; but Wdhardset a few New Hampshire boys quietly to watch the Ita lians in diei? labors. These cute Yankees shortly ac uuired the skill of carving, and die Italians, as a na tural consequence,had soon to "walk the path. .Now, Americans are almost exclusively employed in die work in the ledges. 1 have heard that the Exchange Company yet one $5000 for the granite obtained here they nave, however, given security, probably through the Baring's, for the payment of the debt. The prices paid Tor the stone are very .unequal, and depend, like every thing else, upon circumstances. It averuges, however, about ten cents a cart load in in the rough, and fourteen cents when hewn. Ihese are the prices paid to the owners of the ledges for the stone itself. To these rates are to be added the cost of blasting, splitting, hewing and carting. AH large blocks ofthe granite, such as are used for pillars, are held at a high value, and #2000 has been paid tor a single shaft. It is difficult to get them out, and more difficult to safely transport them. One concern had the contract to supply the Custom House in Boston with thirty-six large pillars, as large, or larger, than those on the New York Exchange. They will cost the government, I understand, #2,100each, or 3f7o, titH) in the aggregate. These columns are to extend around the building, and beautifully cnm*-d,they pre sent a very tine appearance. Those who furnished these pillars, have made money, for they could not have cost over #?00 a piece?they more dian doubled their money, at all events. . The great trouble in increasing the stone business in this town, has been the want of suitable means ot transportation to market. There is a bay, a river, and a canal, and so far as they go. they answer the purpose. All the pillars and blocks tor New \ork, have gone from here by water in brigs, schooners, and sloops. There is now to be a railroad to run through this place from Boston to 1 ymouth. This road is in process of construction, and will be finish ed in August, September, or October. After its coin-1 pinion, we may expect a great increase in the busi- j ness and die granite of Quincy will then go all over the world much more than ever before. Mups saihng I from Boston in ballast, will then take granite instead of paving stone and gravel, for the reason that granite I will any where sell for building purposes. This will make the ballast trips profitable, or, at any rate, they will not be a losing atiair as they now are. This new outlet will rid the quarries of a vast deal ot stone, railed chips, which is thrown or given way at the ..resent day. This will also throw a large income into the treasury of the railroad company. It is very curious to see the result of the national wealth of a town upon the riches of individuals.? Lowell has given an instance of this in her immense water power. Quincy exhibits another in her big, broad belts of granite. Fifty years ago, its value was scarcely known or appreciated. Stxtv years ago, a wealdivniereliant of Boston purchased afarmhere tor a country seat. Adjoining the land first bought was a pasture of about twenty acres, which the original owner of the farm wished to sell to the merchant. The latter refused to buy until he was importuned to the iH?mt of patience, when he paid a fifty dollar bill for the twenty acres. It was, however, looked upon as valueless. Since then, one of the most valuable and beautiful veins of granite has been found upon it, and #25,000 refused for what only cost $50 sixty vears ago. I could relate half a dozen instances like this, but one will suffice. One thousand dollars have been paid for an acre of the stone, and eve that is now a low price. . This isa view of the (..ranite Hills in brie!. It is a little too brief, hut 1 may send a few more particu lars and facts in another letter. Lkoimlativk Summary.?In the Senate. Mr. Lott reported, with amendments, the Assembly bill to amend the law in relation to procuring abortion*. Mr. Letter reported a bill confirming certain ordinance* ol the cor poration of Now York, in relation to Thirty-third street v> ith ameiidinuiiti. Mr. llark, the bill to incorporate the Prison Association. The special order?private claim* -wan then taken up, anil occupied the remainder ol the morning *o**ion. In the House, several memorial* were presented on the *ubjcct of the Albany Bridge?one by Mr. t'. K. t'rotby, of citizen* of Albany (so called) against il ; ano ther by Mr. Oift'&rd, of citizens of Scheneotady, with drawing a remonstrance heretofore presented. Several bills w ere .put forward, among them a iiuniber of Sen ate bills, which camc down for concurrence. The bill for the construction of a bridge over the Hudson at Al bany, according to a previous order, was now taken up in committee ol the w hole, Mr. Comstock in the chair, and discussed until the usual hour of taking a recess ? Messrs. < . F. < rosby and Bett* opposing the lull, and Mr. Harris replying in support of it. In the course of the nittinK. * substitute for the entire bill (presented soma days since by Mr. Harris) was adopted and that substi tute amended on hi* motion by atriking out the 'id. .Id. 4th anil Mh section*?and adopting a new *ection for the -2d?authorizing the coniminioner* of the land office to convey to the bridge proprietor* the use and occupation of the land under water necessary for the construction of the piers and abutment*. It w as furthai amended, at the suggestion of Mr. Croabjr, and with the consent of Mr. Harris, by striking out tho w ords " unnecessarily or unreasonably," before " In in I red or delayed" in the litli section. Mr. Van Schoonhoven obtained the floor,when the committee rose for a recess. In the afternoon, the bridge question was resumed in committee?Mr. Van Schoonhoven opening against the bill .?.Many Afay 1. Personal JlovemniU. Gen. Jackson informed Francis P Blair, in a let ter dated April #th, that he had left *11 bin paper* to him, and requested him to use them in vindicating hU charac ter, ihould it be assailed. Dr. Northall, late editor of the Brooklyn (L. 1.) Jldvertiter, has a card in a recent number el that journal, announcing hii resignation at the cuair editorial, because he has "taken to" another chair ol more lucrative pro mise, viz.: the dental chair, iiu reasons for the change, as he alllnns, are three very substantial ouas?two girls and a boy. Mr. Hawkins, the celebrated Temperance lec turer, was in New Orleans on the 20th ult. Mr. Powers, the American sculptor, is to execute a statue of Franklin, for the citizens of New Orleans. He is now in Italy. Professor Locke has departed for Cincinnati on a lecturing tour upon magnetism, geology, Itc. He goes to Canada nefore his return. The Montreal papers notice a rumor that Sir Richard Jackson is to be superseded as commander of the British forces in C anada, by Oen. Cat he art, for merly oom mande r-in-chief in Hcotlaud. (Jalvtn Fairbanks, who was convicted of ne gro stealing in Kentucky, and sentenced to fifteen years hard labor, is sawing stone in the prison, with a negro holding one end of the saw, aud himself the other. Mr. Wildush, the man who "disappeared" from Thiladelphia some time ago, has been heard of. He was seen at Lancaster last week, and left that place for the west. Supposed to be not right in his mind. The wealthy fashionables of Cincinnati take pil | lows with them wheii they ride out, so thul they may " ride and sleep" comfortably. Varieties. The liarruburg Argus Bays:?Messrs. David 11. Porter, late Governor of the State, and Michael Burk, are now nearly ready to blow in their Anthracite Fur nace, which ii in progress of building. This furnace is located upon the canal basin, and is one of the largest kind. It is calculated to (make 4,000 tons of iron an Dually, consuming 11,000 tons of anthracite coal, about 1-2,000 tons of iron ore, and 1,000 tons of limestone. Miss Sophia Hunt, the beautiful young woman, who was lately convicted at Boston, of having in her possession two counterfeit bills, with intent to pass the same, was brought up for sentence on Thursday. Judge Gushing directed, that, inasmuch as the prisoner had been but an instrument in the hands oi another person ; that she had made all the disclosures iu her power to bring the principal guilty party to justice ; and that, as she had already suti'ered six weeks imprisonment, he should only sentence her to pay a fine of $30, be im prisoned 30 days in jail, and give bonds in $100 to keep the peace, and be ol good behavior six months. The ship Farewell, Capt. Scudder, cleared at Mobile on Thursday last, for Canton in China. She car ries out -2,661 bales of cotton, weighing 1,3*21,415 lbs., valued at $65,971 55. This is the hrst clearance of the kind from Mobile on record. Three young men, sons of Gabriel Fenn, and Mrs. Alford, of Westville, Miss., wero killed by light ning on the '23d ult. They were sitting in the porcu of the tavern, at the time. Zadock Sampson has been held to bail in $500 for an assault on Tisdale Smith, with intent to kill, at Edgartown. The Chief Justice of Louisiana, under the new Constitution, is to have a salary of $6,600, and the asso ciates $5,500. Cardinal Fesch's gallery of pictures, (left by him to Joseph Bonaparte) were sold at Home, on the 17th March. A liobbema brought $7,000. All went well at good prices. This year, for the first time these fifty years, says the fret at, the well known chesnut tree of the Tuile ries, was not seen green with leaves on March 10 ; the branches wore as bare as in the middle of winter. The Greenfield Democrat says that a jsuit is now pending in which the town of Wendell in that county is the delendant, and a citizen of that town the plaintilf. The whole claim of dispute is but eighty-lour cents. The costs have already amounted to over $100. Lord Thurlow gives the following advice to per sons desirous of distinction at the bar:?"Spend your own fortune, marry, and spend your wile's, and then you will have some chance of succeeding in the law." The New Jersey Historical Society meet at New ark on Wednesday next at 3 o'clock, P. M. In the eve ning an address will be delivered by Charles King, Ksq. International Exchanges.?Mr. Vattemare, the disinterested ami industrious promoter of exchanges between nation and nation, of literary and scientific pro ductions, has written to the editor, uf the National Intel Ugtneer, from 1'aris, in ivierence to the late accident or blunder iu the New Vork Custom-ilouso, by which a box ol valuable books, a present from tin t rench Chamber of Deputies to our country , was uelayed and finally sold at auction to pay Custom House expenses. Mr. Vattemare states that the mallei created a paiuful sensation iu Paris; that he was " tonneuted" bj me excitement, but that finally he succeeded iu making a satisfactory explana tion. Mr. V. published an explanation in the K re rich pa pers,in which,with hi* characteristic benevolence, he ex culpates tho l'uiteil buites from blame, and pays the Union a high compliment, lor being tiic first among the public powers ol Christendom to '? consecrate the sys tem of international exchanges. lie states further, that he has just received from tne Minister ol I'ublic Instruc tor the splendid collection of the " Documens inedits de l'Histoire de France," in 62 volumes quarto, with a luminous atlas, to be presented to Uie New Vork State Library, iu return for books given luui by the Board of Education of that State a year or two since. I munch of nit Pkopklllk 1'ncKNiX.?The pro peller Phoenix was launched from the ship-yard of Capt. G. W. Jones, Cleveland, on the'26th ult. She is a fine model, built to combine speed with strength, is 147 feet on deck, 138 feet keel, -22$ feet beam, over guards 16 feet, 10 feet hold, measures 305 tons, sits light in the water, aud will draw only 5 feet, with every thing on board ready for sea. The Phceuix is intended for the enlarged Wellaud Canal, and will have ample accommo dations for 300 passengers. Her engine is 100 horse power. Singular Recovery of Hidden Treasure.?The New Orleans Bee of the 25th ult. states, that a short time since, an individual w ho had been confined for a number of years in tho Parish Prison, being at the point of death, informed a friend that at a certain spot near Clark's House, on the Bayou road, were buried three kegs of {old and silver. The jierson to whom this w as made iiown, employed seven or eight uegroes, who for the last ten days were busily engaged iu digging iu and about the designated place. On Wednesday evening, the per son to wbom the information was imparted, despairing of success, abandoned further search, and drew oil' his forces. Soon after he had evacuated the premises, two other persons who had been for some time observing the previous operations, made their appearance on the spot, accompanied by a miner from Galena, Illinois, who, with his " divining rod" in hand, was soon enabled to point out Uie spot where the treasure was to be found?which, sin gular to relate, was one of the identical spots where the previous search had been made, and which had been ex cavated to the depth of four feet, in accordance with the instruction imparted by the deceased prisoner. One of tho new parties in search, recollecting the great amount of alluvial deposite iu that part of the city, caused by the crevasc which occurred at Macarty's Point several years since, continued a further excavation of,four feet, when a large keg of groat weight was discovered, and after be ing disembodied, was placed upon a dray in attendance, aud removed with great precipitation from the ground to parts unknown. As to the nature of the contents of the keg. we are entirely ignorant, but as to its discovery and I removal, a number of old and highly respectable citizens who were present, will testify. That the seareh has been going on for a number of days, has been no secret. Charge of Incendiarism.?The case in which Mr. Robert Kyle was arrested on the charge of having destroyed by fire his own tobacco factorv, in St. Louis, with the contents, valued at $1'2,000, closed yesterday at 1-2 o'clock. The investigation ol the matter commenced on the 10th ult., ami has occupied every day since, which is nearly two weeks. Ten or twelve wit nesses were examined on the part of tho State and de fence. At the conclusion of tho case Justice McKcnny hold Mr. Kyle to bail in the sum of $10,000, which was immediately given and approved.?St. Luuii payer of the Hth ult. Tme Crops.?The Buffalo Pilot has a letter dated at Marshall, giving the state of the crops in Michigan. The writer says ) alhoun county will have a large sur plus (or the eastern markets, which will be shipped in flour, principally, in consequence of the good flouring mills in that neighborhood. Kalamazoo, St. Joseph, Cass, Berrien, and tne newer counties north, the writer suys, will also have a large surplus. Oakland, Jackson and Livingston, too, will have a surplus, he thinks. VV> heai til) hope this may be so, and we have no reason to d< ubt it, for we are daily receiving tho same good news. Our farmers as well as business men, have suffered se verely the past year, in consequence of tho light crops last fall. II we arc favored this season w ith a surplus, our larmers and business men - and thoy depend almost wholly on the country trade-will come out " right side up." They can pay their debts, and they will do it.?l)t trail Free Prrsi. St. Landry Suuar Crop.?The St. /sundry IVhig has the following observations relative to the sugar crop of that region :-We gave last week, the products of our Parish in IS44. and, so soon as we can get holdnf it. shall give a list of them for IH45. In the meantime, to show the increase, we have taken some pain* to ascer tain the number of hogsheads of sugar raised in the parish the past season, and And them to be about fourteen hun dred an increase over the previous season of upwards of seven hundred hogsheads. The next crop will triple the products ol this \ ear. Thk. Anti-Kent Triai *.?The Albany Evening Journal states, (he three remaining prisoners? Knupp, Relly and Hurrill, making, with Tompkins, four have been tried and found guilt) , at Polhi. On the Slith ult., they wero sentenced but Kelly) to the Mate Prison tor two years. Kelly w as fined two hun dred and fifty dollar*. Deputy-Sheriff Steele, with a mounted posse ol fifty men, stiu-ted with them immedi ately for Sing Slug Directly upon the sentence ol the above prisoners, Uio tuuit. niiiiig us Hutlwt business, adjourned City Intelligent*. Court or gcstioNS.?The May term of thin court com. mences to-morrow. The calendar it large,*nd comnri.? many rate* of very great interest. v Common Council.?'The Board* of Aldermen and A*aie taut Aldermen meet on Monday evening ? prcbablv lor the last time but one. They will appoiut Barna has W. Osborne, for many year* on* of the chief clerks at the lower police, ai Special Juatice, tic* Job Haskell, removed; and William J. Roome, one of the I ommissioners of thefAlms House, rice Jua tice Geo. W. Matsell, (democrat,) whose term of offlc* expired some months since, but who hu been holding JLY?r- " wa* expected that he would be re-appointed.? I he selection olMr. Itoome does not give any very great satisfaction a .nong the natives, any more than the whir or ilemoe*mle i arties. Po"?'C Offlce?Mat 3?Attempt at Grand Lab cent. A lad at present unknown, entered the crockery ware store of Mr. Henry Stevenson, and deairad to pur chase a dozen common pitchers. Mr. 8. took the young gentleman up stairs, and showed him the pitchers, but these were two large, and those were two small, lie., and at last Mr. H. thought he couldn't suit the difficult young gentleman|and signified as much to him, whereupon they both cum down stairs together. Just as they had de sccnded below the ceiling, Mr. 8. discovered another J ?ung gentleman busilyengaged at his desk with a chisel endeavoring to pry it open. Upon this discovery the young gentleman who came after the pitcher* left the store, and the other clapped the chisel in his pocket and pretended that he was deairous of purchasing something The story wouldn't go down, and the young thief, who gnve his name as Joseph Williams, was entombed for an attempt to commit a grand larceny, as there was about $80 in the desk. At the police, William* said he was tea years old, was a copper plate printer, and declined an swering any further question at the time. Nothing else of any interest or importance came up at the Lower Po lice. Kidnawno a Prisoner.? Albert Wood, determined to become a thiel, stole a cage containing a poor uniortu * canary bird, the property of David li. Purdy, of 48 Walnut street. Coroner**Office?Mat 3?Suicide?Mtstert?The i oroner held an inquest this morning at No. 378 Cherrv street, upon a view of the body of William Lennon, an Irishman, 40 years of age, who was found d*ad this morn ing in a small apartment, with hi* brains blown out, and a pistol hi his right hand. Krom the testimony ofMary ivogers, and another female, it appeared that the deceased wu* a shoemaker, and occupied a back room on the tat floor as a sleeping apartment; that he was of a discontent ed disposition, and many times declared that he waa tired of life, and wished to die. The last that waa seen of him was on Tuesday or Wednesday last, and the witnesses did not know whether he was in the house or not. This morning ac cording to their testimony, the landlord informed one of the witnesses that he had let Lennon's room, and de sired her to go and see if he intended to move out The witness and Mary Rogers, finding the door locked got a key from some oth*r part of the house and opened the door, and there discovered the deceased lying upon the bed, his head mangled and bloody, with a pistol in hi* right hand. Upon the tablo were two half iheet* of paper, on one of which the following letter wu written to Mr. McGarry, the landlordwritten Mr. James McGarrt :? Sir,?As 1 have this day taken a bath, and carefully washed my body at the foot of Desbrosses street, I shaft h?r?Dnp.P Vbun?d M 1 am dressed. My things here and at Mrs. Youngs you will dispose of as too think proper. Yours, lie. kc. Itc. 7 WILLIAM LENNON. This note was written in a very legible hand and spelled correctly. Upon the other paper the following poetical extract was written :? * Though lon^ of winds and storms the sport. < ondemned in wretchedness to roam Soon thou shalt reach a sheltering port, Q&- " A quiet home."' I long to lay my weary head And aching heart beneath the soil, To slumber in that dreamless bed, " From all my toll." The coroner was unable to ascertain whether the da ceased was a man of family, or whether he had relatives. He was said to have been temperate and industrious. The jury found that he came to^i? detih by shooting hinisel f with a pistol. V. 8. Circuit Court. \f o Before Jndges Nelson and Bett*. Mat 3.?1 he trial of Charles Vail for an attemnt to create a revolt, conspiracy. ?cc? on b?rtvStuL Natchez, was continued from yesterday ,hJp Hknrt Farmer was recalled, but stated notkW in di ion to his testimony of yesterday. in ad Hubbkll was sworn, and testified that he wu on. ol the crew oi the Natchez .luring the voya*e in oMrtioS v all; recollected being in the forecastle one even ing between si* and eight o'clock, when about th?l out, with Jack|Parker, Harry Karmer Ch.rU^^ Hopkins; Vail said to us that the other wat/<h' agreed to stick together, and we ought to do the same oe and Charley then swore over a book to stick torether we?regth?,t J" * bib,l0r Joe and C^Ut were the only ones who took the oath- the rest d?rlina,Z "-Vail take the book out of a chest; they clasped their in the forecast! witness was present one evening in tne forecastle some dayt after leaving- r&llnn- rima. was in his berth: there w2, SSSSJfflTin former and Vail participated; Vail finally stepped unto Farmer, and said to him, d?n you, if it hadnt been for mnv' fk'* 1P wjPuld have h??n mine; Captain Waterman J?a> thank you for hi* life; witness said, charier what is hat. Vail replied, it is just what I mean; Packerfhen iJ? Clmriey what was you going to do with me. you wouldn't kill me? No, said /ail, Fd gfve you the boatf witMMta? been a sailor twenty-six years. witness Hi Jno Parser sworn-Was sailor on board the Natchei ? as in the same watch with Vail; was in the foreeutu' one evening when about three days out from New York H^H-Vail. Hopkins and Ross^ were ??tW \ A were to take the ship ; witness aak going to kill him; no, said Vail I'll n.?? r the.b?at; yai" asked witness to join him 'wit over n VHopkins and Koss clasped kanda ?. f ; er the *"JP left t ?ll?o, witness was pre ?<-nt at a conversation in forecastle, when Vail Farmor, if it was not for you, I would have had the shin wanes, asked Vail what he was going to do wUh h^rn-5 gor, y?U' Hubbe1^ an'?th? ^ P? the V'o"kXa""n"'_Did not ,ee Ro" C,"P hi* hands over vi'. Vc", B- French sworn?Was 1st mate of Natchez; knows Vail; when about thirty or fortv srs&r"-" ('lont-eaamiurd?Has been mate of \ntoK?? * ?? ? t'lWARD W. I i rtis sworn?Was a bov on ?v Natchez ; knew Vail. About 7 o'clock one b# | the passage from Callao to Macao, Vail and wifni. alone on deck; Vail then said, that if it wIJ.'nT fcr ?.W*r* the ship would have been his- the shin was ?*r captured off, ape Horn ; thij? would p.7"^ man and the second mate out of the wav but srtthe^T sengers, witness and the rest of th? <???? * P** with I hem, ashore in a small boat. Wer# no% I he case for the prosecution here rested v,i' I he testimony her closed. er to'e^puJjTtoThe'ju^the>natur?*??,he pri.on, recetveif whteh wVs ^ ^ ?fth* had ^lr. Nash then addressed the Jury in behalf of <k. ' ZSi an" W" ^0',awe,, Mr ^utle'fo'/^^X; console red 'K? b"eet!;%ufficTeeat0|fTth,> ^ th" h? flogging, forthe acts upon which the ?!!?", ? b7 th* dictmont charging him wi'h nn in revolt were fotinded the District ah ? incite ? he had entered a nofi? profjoui as ?*$?1 "tat therelere it only rented with thmu counti, and the counts which chnrffeil the nhJat!Z apon The jury retired anT^ with a verdict of guilty. ?nty minutes returned Vail heard the verdict with th* walked out of ( ourt in th? ?.? u^n,?ri fang/raid, and eaiy, cheerful manner. ,he Char?e ot nn officer, la an Common Pl?u. Before Judge a Ingraham and Ulahoeffer. Mat 3 ? lli.niioxi.-Nathaniel Mnrki vi. haac Hrmue Judgment for plaintiff on demurrer; defendant may amend, il adviaed to do no, and without coat*. ? 'Irthur Qreen adi. Martin Mantin.?Verdict confirmed ? with root*. ? ingiutui Wheeler and Cornelius Wheeler vi. Benon Coin. - Demurrer not frivolou*, but to be argued or auk - mitted on the merit*. Wm. H. Skidmore rt. Hendn Cain.? Some. Baldwin Gardiner r? T. H. IJ hitney and Thoe. Knight.?Appeal from order at Chamber*, certifying a maliciout or wilful treapaaa sustained, and the certificate net mide. Charlet H Kellogg r$. Edward Rithov. -Report net an lc, with cofti to abide the event; the defendant may atipulatc within ten day* after notice of the deciiion that the plaintiff may amend the report, and enter judgment tor the balance of the flr?t note, in which event the plain tiff'*claim i* to be confined to luch balance, and trie re port for aueh balance confirmed with coat* to plaintiff. CI renlt Court. Before Judge Kdmoudx. \!\y 3.? Pf.i iiioh,? (rem ft l^ngdon adi. Lancelot Howard.?Cane of trover for nailing under an execution ngninat a Mr. Willi*, certain furniture on which plaintiff had lien foradvancca. The only queatiOB preaented wan wl.other the witne** Leonard wm in poaaeaaion of gooda aa iigent for plaintiff, or a* truatee for plaintiff and VVillia A M-rdict had been rendered for plaintiff. New trial denied with coata. ___________ l'.oston oapirnliMt** have mli-r, liied half a million of dollar* to.the atock ol the l ittle Miami Railroad Thia will secure the completion of a line from nct^ nati to Lake Ene.

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