Newspaper of The New York Herald, 7 Mayıs 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 7 Mayıs 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., No. 123?Whole No. ftOVT. Price Two Cent*. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILV HERALD?Every day. Prlca 3 conts p?r copy?$7 24 per annum?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Priea centi per copy?$3 12J cent* per annum?payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the uiual pricel?always cash in advance. PRINTING of all kind* executed with beauty and despatch. (yj- All letteri or communication!, by mall, addressed to the establishment, must be post paid, or the postage will be deducted from the subscription money remitted. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, raoraitroa or the New York Herald Establishment, Northwest comer of Fulton and Nassau streets. NOTICE. STAT EN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WmTEHALL STREET. On and afar Thursday, May the 1st, the Boats will run an fol lows until further notice :? LEAVE STATEN ISLAND: It, 9, 10, 11 and 12, A. M.; 1,2,4. 5, and 6 P. M. LEAVk NEW YORK: 8. 9. 10, 11 and 12, A. M.; 1, 2. 3!*, 5 and 8, P. M. On Sundays?Leave every, hour from 8 A. M. until 6 P. M. my Irr !? ARE REDUCED TO BOSTON ON THE LONG ISLAND RAILROAD.?On and after Mondav, Kb instant, the fare will be $3,60. mS lw*re "NEWARK. AND NEW YORK, FARE ONLY lift CENTS. The favorite steamboat PASSAIC, Captsin s John Gaffv, will commence her tripe for the ^aAJZ.M'uwi on Thursday, April 24, 1845, and ran as lollows, daily. Sundays included, until further notice, vit:? LF.AVF. NEWARK LEAVE NEW YORK. Foot of Centre street. Foot of Barclay street. 7# A. M. 4 P. M. The I'vssaic has buen lengthened ii feet, and is now two hun dred and twenty feet Ions- She has a new boiler, and a new, commodious and elegantly famished deck saloon, 60 feet in lenptb, and is in complete order. Her accommodations for freight nnd passengers have been very much improved. Fryigilt carried at reduced ratea. a28 lm*m FARE SI 50.?Regular Opposition Line lie 'tween Philadelphia and Baltimore, from the ' *? Sfalower side of Cheanut street Wfisrf, every Mom l ug, Sundays excepted, at 7 o'clock, through in 9 hours, via Chesapeake and Delaware Canal, and connect with all the lines south and weat from Baltimore. On the Delaware, On Chesapeake Bay. Steamer PORTSMOUTH, Steamer THOS. JETFER Capt. J. Devoe. HON, Capt. Phillips. And through the Canal, a distance of 13 milea only, are first rat* packet boats. In fact the accommodation by this line, both for speed and eomlort. is equal to any other line between the two cities. Philadelphia, April 17, 1815. ? , . MORRIS BUCKMAN. Agent, *17 lm m Office No. 30 Soutn Wharves. PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY! jlWiiai /?3L DAILY?Sundays Excepted?Through Di w .jareet. at 7 o'clock P. M., from the Pier between IS alt r Courtlandt and Liberty streeta. leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, at 7 o'clock. At 5 o'clock P. M., landing at intermediate place, from th? foot of Barclay street. Steamboat COLUMBIA. Capt. W. H. Peck, will leave on Monday, W rdnesday, Friday and Sunday Afternoons, at i o'clock. Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Captain M. H. Truesdale, will leave on 1'ueaday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at 5 o'clock. Pawejiprs biking either of the above Linea will arrive in ample time for the Morning Train of Cars for the east or weat. The Boats are new and substantial, are furnished with new and elegant state rooms, and for speed and accommodations are un rivalled uu the Hudson. Freight taken at moderate rate*. All person* are forbid trusting any of the Boats of this Line, without a written order from the Captains or Agents. For pas.age or freight, apply on board the boats, or to P. C. Bchulti, at the office on the wharf. m5re NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY LINNET" jlMII flCA r OR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT C*7?from the Pier, foot of Courtlandt street?The v sK?aiL.steaml'oi\t EMPIRE, Captain R. B. Macy, will leave the loot of Courtlandt street, this, Thursday evening, at 7 o'clock. . ,1''*' Empire, owing to Iter light draught of water, will be ena Ued at all time* to pass the bar, and reach Albany and Troy in ample ti me to take the morning train of cars going east or weat. r rright taken at low ratea. For Paaeage or Freight apply on board, or to C. CLARK, at th? Office on the wharf. m7 re ALBANY AND BUFFALO RAILROAD OFFICE, No. 59 COURTLANDT STREET. ?NOTICE TO IMMIGRANTS. JjgBKk The Snbseribers, Sole A geuta in New JgUBBgL York, for forwarding nassesigers by se-J|BH|F ? roml class can from Albauy to Buffalo. ? o are e.iauied to send them per People's Line Steamboats to Al bany, and thence, per Railroad, to Utica, for $2 06; SyTacase, $2 92j Auburn. $3 30; Rochester, $4 61; Buffalo, 55 50. Chili dren from 2 to 12 years old. at half price: under 2 years free: and aftnr the 15th instant, all baggage on the Railroad is entirely tree. All information as to different routes given gratis, and passen gers foiwanM to every port on Lake Ontario ana npper Lakes .it the lowest ratea. The subscriber* would call particular at trition to the fact that TllElR TICKETS ONLY are recog nised at the otfice at Albany. WOLF It RICKERS, No. 59 Courtlandt street, Sole Agents Albany It Buffalo Railroad, 2d clasa cars. New York, 8th April, 1845. aS lm*ee LONDON LINE OF PACKETS-Pack-t of the > lOili Mar?The superior, fast sailiog new packet ahip .NORTHUMBERLAND, Capt R. H.Griawold, wifl sau .u .move, her regular day. Th? accommodationa of this magnificent ship for cabin, second cabin nnd steerage passengrrs, are far superior to any ship of the line. For passage, apply on board foot ol Pine at, or to C. A. TEN EYCK, 67 South street. Peraons desirous of sending for thetr friends can have thesa | brought out m her or any of the line by applying as above. m? 3t ? m FOR LIVERPOOL?Packet of the 8th of May- | ??The .uperior, faat sailing packet ship SHF.NAN aDOAII. Captain Weat, will sail on Thursday, as above, tier regular day. This migmlicent ship is 1000 tons burthen, and her accommo dation for a limited number of cabin, secoud cabin and steerage passangMS at reduced rates. For passage apply on board, at Murray's wharf, foot of Wall street, or to infi 3t?m C. A. TEN EYCK, #7 South st. LONDON PACKET-Packet of the 10th Mav ? The splendid and fast sailing Packrt Ship NORTH a I MBERLAND, Ca|>t. Griswold, will positively sail aa auove, her regular day. Perioi.s about to embark for the old conntry should not fail to mails aarly application to W. Sc J. T. TAPSCOTT, s2G m 76 South street, corner of Maiden Lane. WANTED?Good and suitable vessels to freight Coal from Philadelphia and Bristol to Boston, Provi Saeo, Norwich, Allen's Point, Greenport, Hart i .in, New Haven, Middleton, Albany, Troy and other parts. J'hi highest price will be paid and constant employment given. Apply to FREDERICK T-i LER k CO., 6 Wall street, or B. 8AFFORD It CO., sM lm'rr >1 Dock street, Philadelphia. UNITED LINE OFLIVF.RPOOL PACKF.TS ? Packet of the loth May?The well known, favorite, Bind fast sailin* Packet Ship TAROLINTA, Captain Mnitn, will sail positively as above, her regular day. IVrsons about visiting the old country will find it to their ad vantnge to select llns ship in preference to any other, as they will readily perceive on inspection. Thoee wishiug to secure berths nhoiilu not fail to make immediate application on hoard, foot of Dorer str?t, or to W. It J. T. TAPSCOTT, mj South street, comer of Maiden Lane. FOR LONDON?To sail ou the 10th May?The ?uperiur fast sailing American ship TIOGA, Captain iKIdrxlgc, will sail as above. I nis .uperior ship has elegant stale room accommodation for cabin passengers, who will be taken at a very moderate rate: second cabin passengers can also l>e accommodated at the usual steerage rates. Those desirous of securing berths would require to rasSe early application on board tlie ship, at Murrary's wharf foet of Wall street, or to JOHN HERDMAN, tn3rc 61 South street. f OR LIVERPOOL?First Packet Ship-The splendid fast saililiug packet ship YORKSHIRE, Ti a| lain Bailey, will positively sail on the 16th May. .For ...mage, limine unsurpassed accommodations, in cabin nnd sieei age, apply to JOHN HERDMAN, nitre 61 South street. ~ TTVT7RP~0<> L~ LIN V. OF I'ATW.tfl.-The (a .vorite anil fart sailing I'sckrt Ship STEPHEN ?WHITNEY, W. C. Thomson, Mum, will positive ly sail on 1 lih Msy, lier regular day. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, seeon'l csbin anil snwraga passeucers. persons about, embarking by this first elase picket, ?h?n|d make ^arly application on board, foot of I'uie stree', or t" *h- r'breribcr, JOSEPH McMURRAY, m3 rc IdO Pine street, corner of South street. FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line?Remlar Pack*t ?of I he Bth May?The elegant fast sailing Pseket Ship ?SHERIDAN, Capt. A. r. De Peysler, of IIP0 tons, . ill .is above, her regular day. For freight or pas.age, having accommodation nnerpivlled for splendor and comfort, apply on hoard, at Orients wharf, foot of Wall street, or ^ 1' a?' COLLINS k CO., 56 Soath street. Puce of paasace $W0. Packet Ship O.irrick, ' apt. B. J. H. Trask, of 1100 tons, will nnccced the Sheridan, and sail 3tth June, her regular day. aZ7 ec FOB LIVERPOOL?TV New Line-Regular Packet 21st Msjj-The superior fast sailing Packet Ship JSdwasQt'EEN OK THE WEST. 1250 tons burthen, Capt Hntllp woodhouse. will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having splendid, large and comfortable state rooms and cabin, apnlv to tlie ( aptain on board, weal side Burling Slip, or to WOODHULL It MINTUliNS, 87 South street. Price of passage 8l0fl. The Packet Ship KocheeteT, 800 tons. Captain Jahn Rrifton, will ineeeed the Queen of the West, and sail on he? regular day, the SI't of June. a34ec iIv. KOIt NEW ORLRaS'S?Louisiana and New ^KraV Vork Line?Positively First Regular Packet to sail 6th JaNMn^lay -The elegant, last sailing Packet Ship MAR l ISA v> ASHINGTON, ( art. Stevens, will positively sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having handsome furnished accommo dstions, upply oti board, at Orleans wharf, fool of Wall street, or t.. E- K. COLLINS k CO., 56 South St. Positively no Roods received on board after this (Monday) ivcning, ,'ith instant. I'.Kii'iig.-r'. will please lie on board, at Orleans wharf, at 12 o'clock. Tuesday, 6th instant, at which time tlie ship will sail. Agents in New Orleans Mr. JAMES fc WOODRU?'F, who W ill promptly forward all goods to his address. IRGINIA TOBACCO AND STEMS? 10 llhds. Tobacco, 25 Hhds. Stems, Landing, for ssla by C. E HABICHT, >8 6t#m 15 West str AiMMiatioift or Amtrtoan Geologists a nil taralliti. New Ha vex, Monday, 9i o'clock, A. M. Professor Dkwky called the meeting to order, and announced the business of the day. Dr. Amos Bixney moved that the subject of the distribution of mollusca, formerly committed to Dr. Bopth, be continued in his hands for a future report. Adopted. Dr. Binnby again moved that 3. S. Haldeman, Esq^ and T. E. Melsheimer, M. D., and John L. Le Conte, M. D., be requested to prepare a synopsis of the coleoptera of the United States, including the specific character and synonymes of all the known spt-cies. ^ The President read a recommendation of the General Committee, that the next session of the As sociation be held in the City of New York, in Sep tember 184<i, which was earned. The following were nominated as a local Committee to cany out the necessaiy preliminary arrangements:?Major James Delafield, Professor J. Henwick, Professor Cvrus Mason, lion. James Tallmndge^ Hon. Luther Bra dish, Professor James E. De Kay, Jeremiah Von Ransselaer, M. D., Professor Scnnell Draper, H. Brevoort, Commodore M. C. Perry, U. S. N., Charles M. Wheatley, Professor James Hall, Al bany; Wm. B. Kenney, Esq. Newark; Charles Congdon, Esq., Brooklyn. The Secretary announced the receipt of a letter from the Hon. Nathan Appleton. intimating his in tention, should the Society publish another volume of their transactions, to subscribe fifty dollars to wards that object. The President, agreeable with a resolution pass ed, nominated Professor Silliman, Professor Rogers and Dr. A. Binnev as a Committee to consider cer tain proposed umendmenta of the Constitution, and supervise the fiscal concerns of the Society. Profeiior Roorm moved that Dr. Wyman be requeated to continue hi? researchoa on fossil bones, and report thereon at the next session. Carried. Also, that Pro feiior Olmsted be requested to report to the Society at it? next ic??:on on the Aurora Borealii. Carried. Also, that Professor Herrick be appointed to investigate the phenomena of (hooting itan, and Profeiior Shephard thoie of meteoric iron and (tone* of the United State*, and report to the society. Adopted. Dr Jackson moved that Mr. Hayei, Dr. Herrick, Dr. Harris, and Spencer P. Baird, of Pennsylvania, be ap pointed to investigate the habit* of bird* in relation to the nature and value of tho food they coniume. Adopted. The name* of Dr. Jackson and Mr. Have* were added to tho committee already appointod, to examine and re port on trap dyke*. Profc**or Silliman announced that Mr*. Whitney would be happy to *eo the association at her reiidence this evening. Adopted with acclamation. Professor 8HcrAKn rose to *ay a few word* farther on the (ubject of Dr. Jackion't communication of last evening, relative to the geology of Lake Superior. He (Profesaor S.j had opportunity only to *ay, that he could not coincide (with the viow brought forward by that ?gentleman, in respect to the peculiarity of the copper ode* or deporite* of Lake Superior, and especially as to hi* inference of the poiiible depth of *uch lode*, and their diroct origin from the primary rock* below. It appeared to him, that we limpfy have in the Lake Supe rior a repetition, on a large *cale indeed, of the new red ? anditone formation with it* contents, like that in the val ley of the Connecticut. For instance, the sandstone con tain* at numerous place* on t* western border, from Ham den to GreenGeld, Ma**., the *anie copper ore* that are found just across the line in the coutiguou* primary; and the*e |are laid down around the dtbrit of the very tame rock*, which are (till aeen to inclose the copper in the primary. Thi( copper ore must, therefore, have been brought by the aame cauie*, (and these doubtles* were torrent* of freih water letting from the higher formation region down the dope* of tho primitive into the thon Great Lake of the Connecticut valley) and laid down lometime* in bedded maite* over wide creas in the *and*tone ; at other* it dropped into east and west crack* along with barytes. Tne subse quent eruption of the trap dyke* among these (trata. an evont which doubtlen led to the drainage of the lake,and and the preient order of the surface, altered many of these deposits of copper,where the dykes passed near or aero** them, partly reducing in the latter ca*e the oxide and lulphuret* to uative copper, bringing portion* of the ore to the surface, on the aidea and back* of the dyke*. So alio with regard to the new red sandstone region of Lake Superior, whose itrata were formed at the *ame period and under limilar circumitance*, from the icgra gation of the lurrounding primitive by the waters which ruihed aero** them in the *ynctinal depreaiion of the lake ; the lubsequent eruption of trap dykea produced ?imilar reiults with the copper atrata and veins which tt^ey contained. The iliding upward* of a trap dyke from the inclined atrata of landitone, would give upon tho upper lurface of the trap, in coune* immediately *ul> jacent to the vein or bed, a superficial coating of amy galoid, rich in native copper. The lubiequent (inking of the trap near auch point* would allow of the coating of point* with thin portion* of native copper,a* deicribea by Dr. J. The preience of lilver with native copper did not appear to Professor S. as any ground for attributing a remote erigin to fthe deposits, since it i* well known that the great new red aanditone of Western Germany, in which alio is copper, produce* qnite as much silver in proportion to the copper, as i* found by Dr. J. at Keweena. The mine*,for eqample, there, give commonly about ten thouiand pound* of silver to two thousan'd ton* of copper. Profeiior S. had no doubt, from the account* given by Dr. J., that the depoiit* he had des cribed were exceedingly rich, and would prove profit able to those engaged in their exploration; but he did not see any ground* for supposing that any new geologi cal features were involved in them, and especially dis sented from the suppo*ition that the copper lode* in con nection with the trap, would descend to great depth*, and leait of all, that they originated directly from the older nyrogenou* rock*. Dr. Jackson explained?He went to Lake Superior im Sresied that the copper ore wa* produced from rock* epositod previous to the landitone. He did not think ao now. The copper mutt have had an igneoua origin, and wa* part of the primary copper of the globe, brought up in the trap rock* from the interior of the earth. The view* of Profeaaor S. were valuable, and would explain the origin of copper in some localities, but not when found in large mane*. Profeiior SiierAao did not attach much consequence to the fact of copper not being found at the junction of the primary and lecondary itrata of aanditone. Aa to the black oxide of copper spoken of. enough carbon was found in red (anditone to account for it He had great respect for Dr. J'i view( on the didrict which he had viaited, but he could not entirely agree with him aa to tie f robabilityof finding the copper far below the aurface. On motion of Mr. Rr.nriELo, Dr. Reed waa appointed to report on the quartz vein( of Berkshire county, Mass. Sir. WHrLm.T addressed the Society on the trap rocks of the Connecticut Valley. His arguments were direct ed to prove that at one period the sandstone of the Con necticut Valley had an elevation to cover entirely those elevationa of the primary rock*, known as trap dykes. Profeior Rogkks followed, making some strictures on the viewi entertained in the lait paper. It waa well known to naturaiista that two great masse* of red aand ?tone occurred in thi* country?one occupied tho valley of the Connecticut; another that long track extending from its northern end at the palliaadea N. J. aa far as Carolina on the South. On the geological survey of New Jeraey he found that ponion of thia great estuary, the horn* of the crescent shaped trap dyes are towards the N. W., while in Connecticut it i* to wards the East, both corresponding with the direction of the sandstone stra tum, and in no way conformed with that of the old sub jacent rock*. Here followed a brief diacnuion between Profe* ?or* Roger*, Itedfield, and othora. The former con tended that there wa* no evidence of a departure from the horizontal in the aanditone bed*, at a period subse quent to their formation. Profesior R. contending that the difference in their horizontal direction waa caused by an upheaving force. B. Silliman, Jr., wa* convinced from every indication, that the direction wa* given to the aanditone* before the intnuion of the trap rocki. Prof. Ri oro ld wiihed to ohiorve, in juiticc to Dr. Percival, that he wa* the first to take up the subject. B. Silliman, Jr., observod that the -With volume of the American Journal of Science, published 1944, gives full credit to Dr. P. as the original ohsnrvor of thn cres ent formed dyke* of trap In the new red mndstono of Connecticut. Dr. Jacbson gnvo aome interesting details of the^ip prrranco and position of tho tmp and sandstone of Neva Scotia, where cvidnnces of an upheaving wa* presented by th? position of masse* of trap protruding between other* of micheloid and sandstone in the linn of least re sistance. Ho considered It was of igneous origin, and causcdby the fusion of iron, snlphur, end homblnnd, and that tho micheloid was a compound of trap and sand stone. Prof. Bam r.r read a paper on a new locality of fos?|l in fusoria, in Oregon, fie said, that understanding that ("apt. Fremont was about departing to pursue some scien tific researches on the Pacific coast, he arqiiested him to collect some specimens of infusoria ; this he did, and those sent were from the remote country, and the extraordinary circuinstanccs in which they were found, were of pecu liar intereit. They were not marine, but all fresh water infuioria, found in a river on the eastern flank of tho fas cade Mountain*, which rise to the height of IA.000 feet. The specimens sent were found imbeded in itrata 700 feet in elevation, beneath a stratum of lav* ; 10 that these most minute of creation's works were hermetically scal ed up in a mass of volcanic matter 100 feet thick. Trof. regarded this (ubject as of exceeding in ??rest; it wk( at last discovered that there were indispu table proofs of an original fresh water formation, and the geological knowlodge of that vast territory would be much advanced by this discovery. He had a lew remarks !? "!!? J , evening on the fresh water formation of the Missouri: in the meantlme.lie would conclude by ask ing I rof. Bailey to stste hi* view* of the probable uge of these infuioria. r ? I rof. Baii.ev said there were a few fact* he could itate on that .ubject; the principal one wai the limilitude ex liting between the.e fossils and exi.ting species of the present day; aome of which were found all over the couutry, other* belonging to Mexico, and other* to va rious section* of the United State*. Prof. Hall made a communication on fo**il vegetable* and (hell* from Oregon,which occupied the meetiiur until the hour of adjournment. ? Am*****!!* SEIWION. Half-fait 9 o'clock. On motion of Dr. Binnct, of Boston, Mr. Junea Hall interesting matter po,",P''sea "t member, on mch an fro^Mor?Km^ond?'*\'ainito^ha dl*'* W h?d mado of mue to SjttUoXrJ?rirerOU' "'^^matedf'heTS lands were raited from M 55<?,lt,ei,1 *n which continual that which wai recognized Yet t? ^ to the Sfec\. of two dU^npViV ,l^ngc that-if the'? w'ere vast oceuns and are. the v we?0""' dcJ'osiItes of two thatnoconflictin^eatu^coSw ?o ,hXS T^fo had prepared a?coll?e?tionC Profus,or Kmmond. : Sr ?^SSS >??. wUh^vhich?the FuSSlS Conn Tf fkm ^?H^on'rifor to t^ley of'the" curring wUh th^viows ?tate'^?*d tu^0inDthi*?'nt?Cnf P0i'itinp ccrt?in peculiar fea mont u finished. A. to the proof of igneous action I t?ce. of fusion nothing like sign, of metamor^K drawn fc^STSM- Wi" the "*r~? the statement, of Prof. Lmmond. be com??5 of Id iff JJ ?nee between the Taconic and other rock. It was J ?y ? ffi?? to pronounce a. to the accuracy of hi/.UtemenU <& R"D> in answer to Prof. Dewey, .aid he w?i ssiSSMnwisrs: ?"4"? ?r ?&"" Prof. Dewey would like to ?ee their locality de.crib hr j! WaS famll?r"with the mountain, spoken of -I .L . I replied to the interrogation of Prof loo. ^ - ? was well acquainted with thi* Tn^n 5ft ? *-mmond?, and could confirm the accuracy of his representation. concerning them Cy iL?^.q.XUX,?wr^ !S? u"d?M? Jl?thd m'n'rBlt' whlch ?" nolu.uSlly S"5.:?SS tfijaas,"" i?" <*> ??? Dr. Cham, T. Jacb.oi., Chairman. iw ? !,JAM,"r 8ijljlim*"' Jr-. Secretarr. Uin^f MUsouri" Md/!'"ed the ioc!et-v ?'n the Iron moun snssrs* ssss ?rh" ?Uftcir"'1,0r*' 0f lnet,Il, e*,,(ed' " well ?? otheriX :ig|~F~S? Legislative Summary?In Senate?Petitions were preaeuted for the renewal of the charter of the Watertown and Cape Vincent Railroad Company ; for n Lien law for Auburn ; of Pilots ami Engineers on the Hudion River, for the passage of tho bill tor the greoter security of steamboat navigation on that river. Mr. Bockee reported the bill to renew the charter of the American Atlantic. Stenm Navigation Company. Mr. Bockce alio reported in favor of the bill in relation to tho conitruction of the New Vork and Frio Railroad, which, together with the other Railroad bill*, was made the special order for Thursday. Mr. Denniitou reported favorably on the Assembly bill in relation to tho canals, (appropriating $197,000 to'canal purposes,) from a majo rity ot the committee on canals, and at the same time submitted a written report adverse to the bill. This bill was also made the special order for Thursday next.? Mr. Rockec. from the select committee, made a report on the Assembly bill recommending a Convention to revise the Constitution, coming to a conclusion lavorahlc to its passage, with certain amendments. Mr., from a mi nority of the committee, submitted another report, and intro'lucing other amendments. The bill was made the special order for Wednesday. Tho rest of tho morning was devoted to the third roa'ding of bills. In the after noon, the Normal School Dill was discussod, and ordered to a third reading. By consent, it was read and passed.? The klaciso Bill was then taken up, but no question was taken upon it. A recess was then takon until 7 P. M., when the bill relative to the Seneca Indians was taken anddiscusscd in committee until9 o'clock, without taking the question. Tho bill was mado a special order for to morrow afternoon. Adjourned. In the Mouse, petitions were presented by Mr. L. H. Brown, to rovire the charters of tho Watertown and Rome, find Wntortown and Capo Vincent Railroad Com panies?and hills were subsequently introduced for that purpose by Mr. Com'tock, and ordered to a third reading. Among the bills reported, wns one by Mr. A. W. Young, for tho distribution of the Natural History of tho State among the several collrgcs ami academies,which wns nut forward. Mr. Oarrctson mode an unsuccessful effort to assign Friday afternoon for the consideration of the subject of closing the locks on Sunday?objec- j tions being mado to the reception of a resolution for that purpose. On motion of Mr. Morrison, Wednes day afternoon was assigned for the consideration of the bills in relation to the city of New i'ork. Among the bills reported complete, was tho Pc.iate bill relative to the Stat? census, by Mr. Russell- with an amendment limiting the aumber of marshals to one from each elec tion district. This amendment wns concurred in, and tho hill as amended passed. This being general order day, on motion of Mr. T. R. I,ee, the Houso passed over that order of business, and proceeded to the third reading of Mils. Tho following, among others, passed ? To increase the number of Trustees of the Albany Medi cal Colloge?to Incorporate the Williamshurgh Lyceum ?the U. ft Curvilinear Sawing f'omnany? to Extend the Privileges of the flth Brigade Artillery?to Amend tho Charter of the Williamshurgh Fire Insurance Company ? for the Building of a Road through the Highlands by convict labor. The bill in relation to tho New York and New Haven Railroad, was lost?ayes 77, noes 17. Mr. Van Valkcnburgh moved a reconsideration of the bill, and the motion lies on the table. The Senate bill to re duce Town and County expenses, was reported complete by Mr. M. Brooks, with amendments, including the pro visions of the House bill ia relation to the Classification of Assessors ; and as amended, the bill went to a third reading. The hill for the Keliefof Fit/.simons and Brady, was lost, 30 to 69. A motion to reconsider lies on tho table.?Albany May 6. Origin of tiik Firk.?'The great lire which de stroyed so law n portion of Pittsburgh, is said to have been causcd by ?he carelessnoss of a drunken wash erwoman. The Pittsbsurgh correspondent of the Ameri can Temperance I'nion states, that the owner of the premises informed him that as she was washing on that windv day, she mede a (Ire in an old unsafe wooden building, which previous account! say was a rude struc ture put up to cover an ice house, and the Are, driven by the wind, very soon enveloped in flames not only the frail and combustible (hed ia which It began, but also half the city. Theatricals, <fcc. Ole Bull cave hid first concert in St. Louis, on the 'i9tti ult., ana wan well received by a numerous and res ectable audience. Mrs. A. C. Mowatt, authoress of "Fashion," has made a present of a handsome gold pencil to each one of the lady performers in her new comedy at the Walnut ?trect 'i heatre, Philadelphia, for their admirable deliuea tions. Manager Rice opened the Buffalo Theatre for the summer campaign, on Monday, with an efficient com jiaiiy, among whom aro Mr. William Warren and Mrs. H. Mr. Holland and Miss R. Shaw are engaged at the Albany Museum. Mr. C. Freer is engaged at the National Theatre, Philadelphia. June Sc Turner's equestrian company are at Co lumbus, Georgia. The Fakir of Ava re-cormnenced his conjurations last night at the Masonic Hall, Philadelphia. Signor I'crozzi had a crowded house on the occa sion of his benefit on the 27th ult., at the American Thea tre, New Orleans. Mr. P Tuttle is engaged at the St. Louis Theatre. The Bell-ringers arc ringing their changes in St. Louis. Messrs. Shires and Porter will open the Pittsburg Theatre on tho 10th inst. The missing comedy of Moliere, "Le Docteur Amooreuse," had at length been produced at the Odeon, Paris. The performance passed otf favorably,but doubts were entertained of its genuineness. Personal Movement*. Mr. R. Owen gave a course of lectures, on the Regeneration of tue Human Race, in Lowell, during the past week. Mr. Daniel McCullogh, Jr., of Gladden'* Grove, Fairfield District, S. C., ha* commenccd erecting a build ing for a cotton factory. General Davis, the Purveyor of Philadelphia, is an early riser. lie is on the wharves marking, personally, that the Inspectors are nttending to their duty, every morning by 7 o'clock. Mr. Ellsworth, late of the Patent Office, is about leaving Washington for Indiana, where he intends estab lishing a permanent residence. The Salem Gazette states that at a recent Teach ers' meeting in Marblehead, a letter was communicated from Hon. Edmund Dwight, of Boston, enclosing $100, as a present to the association. One gentleman of Providence has subscribed $40,000 to the stock of the Providence and Worcester Railroad. The Rev. Mr. Pierpont, pastor of Mollis street Church, Boston, delivered his farewell sermon on Sun day afternoon, dissolving hi* connection with that body, over which he has been settled nearly twenty-seven years. Dr. Tyler, of Frederick, Va., has again been com pelled to defend himself from an attack made upon him by Kx-Oovernor Krancis Thomas. He made a " pass" at the doctor's nose, which was successfully resisted by the latter'* cane. Hon. Jeremiah Brown has been sojourning in Lancaster for a few days past. Armstrong, the eminent artist, is engaged nt a painting to be placed in the large saloon of the Lancas ter Mechanics' Institute. Mr. Randolph, a nephew of Gen. Harrison, has been removed from a clerkship in Washington for cause Rev. N. C. Fletcher, of East Thomaston, Maine, Universalist clergyman, has been appointed a Chaplain in the Navy. Tho principality of Muskau, has been purchased by Baron Rothschild for 1,480^00 thalers. Gen. Brady, of the U. S. Army, haa Bent $100 to the Tittsburg sufferers. The venerable Hiram Wittington has been sen tenced at Dedham, Mass., to pay a fine of five dollars and costs, for kissing a Mrs. Horson. Col. S. K. Barlow, of Fulton, Illinois, with a com pany of fifteen persons and sixty head of cattle, recently started for Oregon. Bishop Elliott and Mr. Lamar, of Savannah, are looking into the conduct of 8. H. Kay, superintendent of tho Montpelier Female Institute, near Macon, Georgia; it is rumored that he is a wolf in a sheepskin. The Weather and tUc Crop?? A great tornado passed over Chicago on Thursday afternoon, the force of the storm, however, being nearly spent before it arrived there; notwithstanding, several buildings were unroofed, chimneys blown down. Ice. In 1 the country, a short distance from Chicago, the storm's ravages w ere fearfully destructive. More than thirty buildings were destroyed from 8t. Charles to the city? the fences all prostrated; and what is still more deplora ble, several lives reported to have been lost, and many limbs fractured. Timber* of log houses were carried 40 feet by the force of the tornado.?Chicago Corrtipondent of the Buffalo Courier. The Paris (Missouri) Mercury of the 19th ult. nays Never have we seen here so gloomy a prospect for an abundant crop. There has not been rain enough to lay the dust for month*. Seed which has been put in the ground cannot vegetate, unless it should rain; wheat is dry to its roots. We hear complaints relative to to bacco plants to pitch a crop, and fears are entertained on this subject We would advise farmers to sow tobacco seed again, although late in the season. If tobacco seed he soaked in new milk for a few days, and thon sown, they will come up in a short time anil grow with aston ishing rapidity. The weather, for a few days past, has been much milder than the first three weeks of this month, vegeta tion putting forth rapidly, and the prospect of a large crop of fruit is very promising.? Middlttovn (C<.) Senl., of Wednesday. The Greenville (S. C.) Mountaineer, of the 25th inst., says Another week has passed without sufficient rain to lay the dust The wheat and oat crops are very much injured, and in some fields entirely cut off; the corn and cotton seed that has been planted, in many places, cannot come up. The drought seems to extend through out tho whole United States, with the exception of light and partial showers in some sections. In Madison, Georgia, no rain of any consequence had fallen in four weeks, with the exception of one or two very slight showers ; the deprivation at Savannah has been longer. Many of tho planters arc a month be hind their prospects of last year at this period.? .Scran tiah Republican, 30th ult. Our Cherokee farmers, we are glad to say, have not been idle. We have heard of several who finished planting from thirty to fiftv acres of corn the lost week Su March. We know of others who have between fifty and an hundred acres of corn planted and are not yet done. Some of our farmer* about Park Hill, and in the vicinity of this pine# have corn and early Irish potatoes up?oats and w heat crops, generally, look fiue. Although provisions are now very scarce, we hope, with industry already manifested a favorable season, and the aid and beneficient smile* of Providence,to reap an abundant har vest?Cherokee Advocate. The Frederick Examiner, of Wednesday, says:? Wo have never seen the crops sojforward at this season of the year as they are at present Tho wheat is|nne and heavy, and the rye I* already in the hoad. The pros pect could not be more favorable. The Michigan Farmer says the wheat crop has not been injured by the exposure to frost the past win ter. It anticipates a good crop. We have been informed, sayi the Edgefield Ad rcrfittr, of Wednesday last, that copious shower* hare recently fallen in some sections of tho District, but in this neighborhood, and throughout the country generally, the drought has continued, and the temperature has been that of summer heat Tho crops in the fields and gar dens have suffered considerably. We have not had any rain ofconscqucnco since the 13th of March last. A Bangor paper of tho 3d inst states:?There was quite a gale In this vicinity yesterday noon. Shed* were unroofed, fences prostrated, board* scattered, and all the dust of tho city blown over to Brewer. A hail storm occunred at Constantine, St. | Joseph county, April 36, which did much damage. All glass windows oxposod to its fury were broken. It killed a groat number of sheep and lambs. Tho hail which fell was in many instances nearly ns largo as a man'* flit. The falling lump* of Ice wero so largo that in some instances they fell through the roof* of houses. A boy wa* killed at Mottvllle. AH fruit is destroyed, and many orchard* ruined. Tho extent of the storm is not known. It prevailed *outh a* far a* we have heard from. All garden vegetable* aro entiroly cut down and destroyed. Tho like was never heforo known in this , region.?Detroit Fret Pre it. We learn from th? Hartford (Md.) Madisoman, that a sovcro hail storm occurred in that county on Monday evening Inst, prostrating large trees, throwing down fences to a considerable extent, and beating the wheat and other grain into tho ground. Somo of the hail stone* were a* large a* a hen's egg, and generally of the site of a hulled hickory nut. About three hundred panes of glass were broken in the window* of tho house* of Bel Air. Early wheat, known as the May wheat, was in head a* early a* tho SMh ult. Soine of the farmers will soon be'thinking of applying their cradle* to the grain.? H'ineheiter, ( a., Republican. The fVittmintter Carrolltonian says:? " The whole crop in thi* country generally present* a remark ably line appearance ; and if there is no unfavorable weather, the crop will bo very heavy. The rye crop, on the overage, it not good, although it ha* improved considerably since tho late rains."' The Upper yittlboro" (Md.) Gazette says;?"For several day* pait the weather has been cold and bluster ing, and serious apprehension* arc felt for the plants of the second sowing of tobacco seed. The first ?a* killed sonic week ago, and the bed* rosown. A continuation of this w rather for any length of time must so retard tho plants as to render ii short crop inevitable." The Bofton Journal says: " In this neighborhood we bclievejtho tree* have not ?ufforcd. The season ii about a week or ton day* more backward than it was last spring, but tho prospect of an abundance of peache*, cnernei, and apple*, i* very favorable. Thi*, however, will depend altogether on the kind of weather to come. Pr.?.?. i . tountyCourt. the Recorder tK Mayo^i ?<1 ?helr Honor, of Aldermen. y Judge Daly, and a quorum raicVAr ro^T^ta"e*d^1aVmt'h,Ka/n PrV,';tr TThe D,?" present, was tlio one chaminl ?? V c.^arK? he should taken the money which haS ??. ?** S? w having had .tolen it, and .Mronrii^ " from 8 tl?ief who and afterwards 'replacimr it wf./*1"8 t0 own use Henry Leonard hail huen arrei.ted for!?f?,!.'r*nt??0rney'1 one James W. Lewis of Wnll .u R. * fro,n ber, 1841, and pl?ad guYlty to the ei,^ the S*Ptpm October?record of whiJh fart? 2? ll,e l5th of He also stated f?Z:i:4)'0f^ the co,/u. ditietl it was not SidmktHT Stewart, clerk of police, called?1 recollert wXro?et??/,,0nv7I;e0nard' *nd tl"*t the money which a? stolen from Mr. Lewis by him was found in his do* session; I think it was about $40; it was in bills I took nicriwif U U< I'T^i t'10 J10'100 aud rolled it'up in a Snderthef'T^ Cd; 1 Jet Ju,i,ic,, Driukei hive it oTbome hid Uft'"g c,rcumstauces :-Hc asked me if Mr. , d left any money with me, and 1 said no; he u'nntn i f promised to lend him some which he Mked mi?ifai {!"1tlCUlar Purl,ose. and must have it; he thafthern ti'i ?"d on filing him I had not, and ceot thaU?L?, T"" i? tUe c,om??" money drawer, ex him ^l h of?h t ji?'i''C0Uiird; he told me to give he had dunl ? a .?" >[r. Osborne when bo came that iaa a??e ?o, and that he must nay me back from th? Jusli?cCeDri1.,fVe V'"^"^''noney"^^ afterwarda I toldim SSl T/1'"' ^^uVsianc,^ |siig?g r^n.6 ? ,or, and ho told me to tell the'man to monJif? a"? would in the mean time borrow the SZtf/n h replaCe.w lat he '"*<? 'aken of it ; after some he pah me th/sSS?.^^can,affa!T;uJustice ,)r?'^r then f'r!. "e.the *J8..and w hen I paid the man, he refused to take it, because it was not bankable; I do not know whe? her it was ornot; i paid him more than the !M8-I think tho dUc?oUunntW1 dM n telUn* him that ''^ouldco ver all 0.,h ?? - '? did It without any order from Justice Drinker id to get rid of tho man bothering me- I can't tell u-hn* er'th?? elapsed between my loaning Justice Drill er the money and the man's colling for it- the inonev nf ?r th ?l9th nfn?ri?n .?nthe38thof September, and I October it was called for. ine cross-examination did not amount to much SV &0C??A"' "? called and morn!?Wit that he arrested Leonard, and found the there miiht ha t86' Thefe was *38 all in city money; .U oen a doJ'ar or so uncurrent. I was l^ce wUh'h'im f?,ra?lCUSeiJ Pk>ad. KUil7; 1 wont in,otl>e ponce with him for the money: he didnt cet it- he mil ?d for money and didn't get it; I believe Jus time and then!Ir* XT* The ma? withme a tMrd t me and then got the money. The most of it or a Dor refCseTtnUruU"fnt TaeV plainfield bank moneyfhe he had lost FyJlg that il w as not ,uch money as ne had lost and as had been recovered. nESRr Vasdkrvooht, t-sq., Clerk of the Court nf C-. Drinke?MaliSiO ? m?nth ?f ?ctober' 1 loaned Justice Ik n- . mostly in uncurrent tnoney. I to find Lew?. whimTW61 had unable RM ? 'i , m he believes had loft the State. t >fIK Specification.?The charge of takine home the thin^n it Un, ?agp,' was abandoned, as there was no | thing in it; and also the sixth specification in relation t,-. one James Oroen, for keeping a diso^erly 'houL " '? ^"'Jic'tion.-fhis specification charged the /inn ^ having discharged, without bail or cxamina upon Wm VQWlJohr ?B0Vi11, ^har?cd witb an assault .?pp.d?A!KL,.fJta h">?* nv vvm. Jl. Smith against John Bevill ; that the rnm plaint was dismissed by Justice Drinker, in consentient from AidCf!eh??m?Vj1' ,COmi1g to the I,olice with a note om Aid. Schieftiin desiring the Police Justice to take hi* complaint; whereupon the Judge ordered the other to h?> dismissed - Bevillwa.not examined under about aTked whv fKmlth Camo to tho Po,,ce of^ce and asked why lie had not been summoned before the (irand JSa'ASr' "? Cross-examination unimportant. tion cali?d and examined an to upccifica ! 4V"",Was mlthc employ of Thos. W. Can last Julv sol ,ejamXn 'AngC,?0teI! 1 r?member a man call?ngJhi^ l^lht a A. Shaw, coining their about 1 o'clock at I night. An objection was made to this witnesses' testi mony, and the witness was withdrawn lMtI" ti,? Pr?,ecut,0.n h,ere (7 o'clock) re?tod their case. evTifni an adjouniment till to-morrow evening, which, after some opposition, was grunted und the Court adjourned till ft o'clock. t, u ' und Common Council. Board or board met last eveninir ?v ?????? in the chiiir. evening, The nunutos were read and approved s??3^x%4AfS!?inr!sr^ pirrk' rr ?>? ?=e' -^n^d. FJoh?nUe/' Hartv* olice Llerk, in the oflicc, Jefi'erson Market 9th ward' ?L?eZL C,erk- Jacob L' Dickinson,' '^SSrt in'favoT of t m.' 4P.,h0 expenses of a law suit for assault in which as?-ass ra-saisJS SVrfcrT" u. i?CSe.tu'{ plaintilf, Mr. Taylor, ho^t^waseo.^g to uk. "P..hiving only got 6 cent, da'm^.'and ? rBnts i 8" thC WM of Lrin' ??? <letera?n??to Ma. Charmc* considered that the son. of Krin al way. showed more pluck than the men of the i"h Jo>7?oj. wa. of opinion that party spirit nr?? . to ,ai(l B"de on an occasion (ike the thpv u i li men intended to legislate honestly they would not oppose this; and he felt assured that nar ty spirit wa. so high, that il' one of the Aldermen <>f their (Natnc) party died, the minority would not even irive , 1? l,a>' the expenses of his funeral. (Roars of Gentlemen th. in'h'LI.'S'r * ??nsidered the remarks of the Vld of %whvLr,T} whirh J. 'mpugiung the motives of Member. gentlemu ? .ft? nority would not pay the funUle^^eiofanymem: However0thTmiy'feel on that hTa'd The^'were Tw dead (Renewed shouts of laughter!?and thev woulit aj.o erect a tablet to their memory. (Shout, of' laugh. PactiDKNT?" Question, order." ?-. .'h.V|Hf 1 am or<Jer, .ir, and I do not think ?" ?*""*><" .?w l^e.olution from the Board, .tatinir party to laudthcmso'l've'1" n"?,Ution r?ming from the i dyiiig lo hanl "C n'^rr,tr'1 to ""<? ?'-o party 1.tNihnnn"inrLL rPffrr,U>d ,hBt ,t"> Kontlrman from the I 1st should, in enumerating his chanrc, have forgotten' the apple u-omen ?l,o?t the Pnrk. (Loud In.-rhteT) In ??umeTrati?n A,,0rne-V'' lh" hooks wore not , Mr. CiiARi.ica felt happy that these chnrirrs emiM nn? ! be brought against the McmoemUc ro?on on | h ' sssr" rhe re.olution was concurred in. AUorney ?j?"5?rra/,c "ty""4 Fit/gerald rnd Vd. ward Hanngan, (two Irishmen belonging to the dem'o trinttr;bre,\rr^dB,ii,a"t uon, introduced by Mr. Divver, amid considerable laugh- J lUhment of meat shop, in this city, wn, * ? ?Thn?r^r?ri,le:.t0uRh0,i"h lh-^eatshop, Up Thl" niMtinr Wl" h" made ,hp "peclal order for thf '? 3ss.r rr"' *-"?"?? i ber nf ve.scli omnT,!? F? Con?*^icnt. Tho nam- ' schooners, aven.^lni frnm thin 'T f,ftrP" ",OOF" and well manned, an.f kfpt7?tbe h.'ll I f t0~, bur'lmn' anchor in th? \nri . i! , "'K*lf>,,t order. Thev lie at A>v CaJiiI i harbors of the islands, sa> s the just before dw.lie'ht ?fl ''>or-v morning regularly iiud shoals ill all 5i J! proceed to examine the reefs thev iret them il.- ri 011*' lf ?r" ???nded, practicable th? *!,d t,n,,K 'hem into port ; il this is im practicable they bring in as much of the cargo a, they for their norvi?.^ i, 0 not ol,t*in a great compensation ?av?d fn. .. i1' average annual value ofpropert) rmounf of^^, Ve"r' P,V1' " ^M 3". ??d the average salvage allowed the wreckers is ^8J,Pit to iaoh an,onK "fteen vessel., is only about fs.ftoo Sporting Intelligence. The AppROAcni.xu Great Rack.?"The cry ia still iliey come," may be truly said of ttrangera al ready Hocking into the city, who are anxioua to bo present in the great contest between tha northern and the southern stables. How they are all to be provided for is difficult to tell, notwithstanding the great amount of accommodation in Old Gotham.? The different horses continue to improve by train ing and attention. The southern stable continues in active training at J. L. Stevens', near Jamaica.? They take an early gallop about seven o'clock in the morning, after which they are well rubbed down and fed; after they feed they are allowed soma little rest, and again taken out for exercise, but of a more gentle nature. About three o'clock in th? afternoon they have another gallop, after which they are well rubbed down, and a sufficient number ot cloths, icc., thrown over them, to protect from any change of weather. After a gentle walk they are ugain well rubbed and stabled for the night. In each of their stalls sleeps one or two of their attend ants during the night. The whole of the matter ia attended to personally by Mr. Van Leer, and nothing is done without his airection,.and inspection; such is hia vigilance that he does, not leave them for a single moment. Those who have known the big inare from her earliest day, say that she never waa in better fix. " Ripe, and ready, and 'a that." If twenty-seven and a half feet at a bounce will not tell at a push, we wonder what will; and Fashion will have to look well to her heels and her laurels to be victorious on this occasion. Fashion is also going on well. Never better; and showed in splendid style yesterday on the track over the Union. Her friends and supporters are <|uite sanguine ; and opened dieir Durse strings a little more in taking ninety to one hundred on her to some extent last evening. Five to four is offered against 7-33; even that it is done in or under 7-36. It certainly promises to be one of the greatest contests that has taken place since the great race between Echoic and Henry. we are credibly informed that Mr. Kirkman will not proceed to England this season, seeing that ha cannot reach there in time for the Goodwood en tries, although he might for the race. There is but little doubt that when ne does, he will give a good account of himself and nags. City Intelligence. Police OAc^?May 6?Grand L,AacE!?v.?Mr. Jamas Franklin was robbed ofabout $70, while in the arms of Kliialieth Co*, at a den on the corner of We it Broadway anc Anthony street, last night. Mr. FranklinU '?tranjf.r from Long Island, and was taken in and done for. BUN l ox was arrested by officer Josephes, but none of the money recovered. , . Bi; kola nr.?The house, No. 15 Cherry street,was bur glariously entered last night by the window, and a brass clock, worth $25, and a pair of plated candlestick* stolen. No arrest. Coroner'* Offlce*?May 6.?Death from Hxmob phaue AT THE Nose.?The Coroner held an inquest thM morning upon tho body of a chimney-sweep, named ?Vnthony George, a native of Maryland, 37 years of age, at No. 133 Cannon street. It appeared in evidence that the deceased was taken on Friday with bleeding at the nose, which continued at intervals for several days, not withstanding wliich, he kept at work until Saturday, when came home and laid down. He was then seiiad with vomiting, and afterwards with bleeding at the note again, and died about 10 o'clock yesterdav. He had not been attended by a physician. An external and post mor tem examination was made of deceased, from which it gives evidence that he died from exhaustion, produoed by spontaneous hemorrhage of the nose and vomiting, superinduced by intempcranco. Verdict accordingly. Drowned.?The bodies of two drowned men were found in the North River to-day, and taken to the dead houso for recognition. . General Sessions. | Before the Recorder and Aldermen Bunting and Wininip. Mathew C. Paterso*, District Attorney. Mav ft.?Tnul for Grand Larcrny.?David Roberts amd James Van Dvne.were tried and acquitted unonan indict ment for the above offence,in stealing a pocket book con tnining about *3000 from the money drawer in the bro ker's office of Mr. James A. Burtis, corner of Peck slip and Water street, about half past 10 o'clock on the law of March. Two young men went into the office: while one was engaging the attention of M r. Burtis outside the counter, the other one opened the drawer and took out the money. Mr. Burtis was very positive that the prison ers were the persons who were in the shop. The mother and sister of Roberts proved an alibi, by swearing tha* he was at home at the time the robbery was committed, and did not leave till afterwards. Another witness proved an alibi in the case of Van Dyne. A very lucky ""fi'orfeited Bail.-The following re cognizances were de clared forfeited and the bail ordered to be prosecuted forthwith :?Margaret D. 8. Moore, abandomngan infant (felony) bailed by her counsel in the sum of *500. Henry King and Kdwarcl Odcll, for a grand larceny, bailed by Lawrence R. Kerr and Andrew J. Odell, in the sum of $.?*) each. John P. Ostronder, grand larceny .bailed by ( has. H. Andrews, in the sum of *500; three petit larceny cases and some eight or ten cases of assault and battery. The Catt of Kagge.?Ragge was then brought out for trial, but Aid. Bunting having been called away to the City Hall, the Court could not take it up,aud at 1 o clock adjourned till to-mcrrow at 11 o'clock Hupertor Court. Before Chief Justice Jones. Mat (I.?Charles S. Barnard vs. H'm. Tilfton and Chat. X .Wrturrf.?This action was brought against the en dorser? of a promissory note for 62. to recover the amount of the same, the maker having failed to pay It? Defence set up was that the note had never been legally presented for payment, which not being made out, a ver dict was rendered for the plaintiff *1000, 14 cents dama ges and 6 cents costs. Samtul Sayvtr vs. Chilian F. Dt Comp. Action on a promissory note for *2000. Defence set up was want of consideration. The case stands adjourned over. Before Judge Vanderpoel. Ihciekt Mill* vs. Edward R. and Potter O. Sktrman. - This also was an action on a promissory note for *100. signed by Sherman U Co., dated October 7,1041. Defence sot up was that the defendants were not partners, but that the Plaintiff was a co-partner with one of the defendant#; also, want of consideration for the note. The case will, probably, be terminated to-morrow. Circuit Court. Before Judgo Betts. , Mav 6.?This Court adjourned over, after taking one I or two inquest*, one of the Jurors in the case of Thorn , vs. Bell, which stood a<ljourned over, being sick. Common Pleas. Before Judge Ingraham. M?v 6. BraJith, Jnhnton and ('o. vs. Eliiha B. Lack*! ?Tliis v as an action of assumpsit, brought by the plain tiff against the defendant, as endorser on a bill of es change, drawn in favor of a third party, and made para ble to order, drawn for *!>? SI, dated February, 1*44. Verdict this forenoon. Xicolt vs. Spicer.? This was an action of replevin, to recover the value of some book binding tool*, sold under a mortgage. The jury rendered a verdict foy plaintiff, 6 cents damages and 6 cents costs, assessing the value or the property at *60. j Alter taking one or two inquests, the ( ourt adjourned over at 11 o'clock. United States Dlatrlct Court. This Court stands adjourned over to the 96th instant I'nlted State* Circuit Court. This ( ourt will sit this day. Court CalendaiwThU Day. t qmmo* Pl*".a*.?Nos. 1, e, 10, 37, ?, S3, S4, 40, 4S, 4?, JOS. Varieties. There is n report 'hat the officers of the customs, on both banki or tho Snbine, hnv? discontinued the col lection of the customs d<i'l??,consldorln(r that annexation is a settled question. Mr. Rene Godnrd, one ol the oldest nnd most re spectable merchants l-i Charleston,died on Saturday mor ning, at tho advanced ags of etghty-fivn years. He has filled many offices of honor and trust, nod for the past six teen years has bean President of the Cnlon Bank. The fraternity of Masons will have a celebration on tho 24th Of Juno. (St. John's day,) In honor of ^?com pletion of Bunker Hill Monument. The Odd Jellowa calcinate on the lflth of the fame month, in Bustou. The New Orleans Picaipm* '^e V*tZlrT'^mrVra^e'lT^Vegreo ? We kept abnekot of wnter at h*o3 in case it should A lobster weiflliniK fnriv-fwo and a half pounds, was served uP In Boston on Saturday. Not Iron than 1400 vessels arc expected in the port of Quebec alone during the current year. The commerce of I'pper and Lower Canada, promises to increase to a vast extent. The editor of the Mitumri RepiMtran has receiv ed a present of a goose egg weighing 11 ounces. In 11io village of Amsterdam, on the Mohawk, e;irhtcen enrpet looms are now In operation,most of them h>iving boen erected during the last two vears,producing an average of six hundred yards of sxeellent quality of carpeting per day, which is sought for in the New York market at 7ft or HO cents per yard, and arrangements are making for the manufacture of three ply and Brussels qualities. Almost every steamer which arrives here from the Ohio, brings a large number of immigrants from the old States who are seeking homes in the new. The rich i.rairies and fertile bottom lands in tho West, are fast be coming settled, and now , w e presume, fall one half the American population is on this side of the Alleghanies St. f.oiim Rrp. It is stated that there are two thousand acre# of land in tho State of Delaware, devoted to Teach orchards The crop last year was 100,000 bushel*

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