Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 12, 1845, Page 1

May 12, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEWIYORK HERALD. Vol. XI., Ko. lJIWWIiole No. KKM. Prlc? Two CcnU. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?Erary day. Pric# ? cant* per copy?$7 -5 per annum?payaWle in advance. WEEKLY HKItALD?Every Saturday?Price8( cent* per copy?$3 12J cent* per annum?payable in adranco. ADVERTISEMENTS at the u?ual price*?always cash in udvunce. PRINTING of all kind* executed with beauty and despatch. (SJ- All letters or communication!, by mail, addreiied to the establishment, must he pout paid, or the post-iRe will be deduotod from the iubscription money remitted JAMES GORDON BKNNETT, PnOFUIKTOR OF THE NlW Yoll* 1U*AI.D ElTJkOL1 SMMKNT Northwest corcicr of Kvlton and Nassau streets ,'E OK PACKETS LIVERPOOL TO NEW YORK. lltgiittr. Burthen. Ship. CirTitain. toni. font. SEA... 7 W r.dwud ?CT lino LIBERTY P. P. Norton fiM 1100 CORNELIA F. M. French... 1040 1700 MEMPHIS C. H. Coffin 798 NOO OHIO H.Lyon 7BS 1370 TAROLINTA J. G.Smith C04 1100 REPUBLIC J. C. Luc* 678 1275 GEN. FARKH1LL... A. M'Kow.i J74 1150 They arc all tir.t class New York built ships, of the choiccsl sed best materials, and well known as remarkably ait sailnr. Their commanders are me" of long experienc ? and nautical judg ment, and wi;ll acquainted in the trade. The cabius are fitted up handsomely and commodiously for cabin passengers, who ar< Pmiid witli every thing except liquors and wines, and the r.itta are fixed at sigteen KUineai each. The second cabins and steer ages are lofty and airy, and ??ery way adapted to promote th. comfort Mid heilth of passengers at a cheap rate, noding tlien ow i provisions, except breadstuff*. The appointed djys of sailing will be strictly adliercd to.? FpukIh of line goods by this line 20s. per ten. Apply to C. GRIM SHAW & CO., 12 Goree Piatias, Liverpool. Persons who may wish to have their friends come out by any of the above named favorite ships, can secure their passage by applying to SAMUEL THOMPSON, Old Established Passage Office, all) 1 m * re 273 Pearl street. CNITED STATES MAIL LINKS FROM PHILADELPHIA TO BALTIMORE. , MORNING LINE. ' " ~ " w w By steamer ROBERT MORRIS, which leaves Dock street wharf daily, (except Sunday,) at # o'clock, A. M., for New Castle, and thence by Railroad to Frenchtown, and steamer CONSTITUTION to Baltimore. The above is the only line that connects with the Lines for the South or West the same af ternoon. Fare $2. AFTERHOOIf A!fD NlCVHT LINKS. Through by Hail Road in Six Hour Fare $3. The Curs leave the Depot corner of 11th and Market streets, duly at 4 o'clock, P. M., and daily A except Sunday) at half-past m P. M., or on the arrival of the Traia from New fork, las sengers leaving New York at 4X P.M., lor Philadelphia, can reach Baltimore next morning in ample timeforany Line leaving for the South or West. . . , Tickpti cm be procured at the Depot or on hoard the boat, at l)ock street wharf, Philadelphia. Fare to W heeling, $13 to Pittsburgh, $13. . . . A Passenger Car will be attached to the Freight Train, which laitves the Depot daily, (except Sunday) at 4 fc o clock, r. >1., and arrive in Baltimore early next morning, rare 50 cents. For further particulars, apply to GEO. P. HSIIER, Agent, No. 7 Wall street, or 6 West street. N. B.?Freight taken at 6 cents per 100 lbs. mylO Imrc NOTICE. STATEN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. FARE REDUCED TO 6V CENTS. The Steamboats SYLPH and STATEN ISLANDER will " Mlowl TeaTC Ntw YOBK i 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12, A. M.; 1, 2, 4, J, and 6 P. M. my?m ALBANY AND BUFFALO RAILROAD OFFICE, . No. 59 COURTLANDT STREET. i NOTICE TO IMMIGRANTS. ? una K The Sub*cribfr?, Sole Agento in Now JMBB|ML LYork, for forwarding passengers bv k-MH ~JfiT"S?Z.cond C*M# cajrs ^rom Albany to Buffalo, w- ? are enabled to s?iul tliem per People1* Liue StewnboaU to Ai hany, and thence, per Railroad, to Llica for $2 08: Syracuse, ?2 92: Auburn, S3 3C; Rochester, $4 61; Buffalo, $j JO. Chil dren from 2 to 12 yean old. at half price; under 2 years free, and after the 16th i.istant, all baggage on the Railroad is entirely ^AU information as to different routes given gratis, and passen gers forwarded to every port on Lake Ontario and upper Lakes ?t the low<?*t raU?-i. The ?ubwnbera would call particular at S t that THEIR TICKETS ONLY are recog ?iwd at the office at Albany. ^F^CKEJRia Sole Agents Albany It Buffalo Railroad, lid class cars. New York. 8th April. 1016. *3 FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. THE Royal Mail Steam Ships HIBERNIA and BRITANNIA, will leave Boston for the above ports, as follows:? Hibcrnia, A. Ryrie, Esq., Commander friday. May 18th. Britannia, Jno. Hewitt, Esq., " Sunday. June 1st. Passage to Liverpool ?'*5 r'Aj?pfytoH*H D." BINGHAM,'jr.] Agent,? Wail st. P. S.?IVrsous wishing to embarg are requested, in all case*, to apply to the Agent before giving credit to any report that all her I hi are engaged/' mltlrc NEWARK AND NEW YORK, FARE ONLY 12)4 CENTS. . _a-rt The favorite steamboat PASSAIC, Captain John Gaffv, will commence her trips for the liT * Anrilti 1846, and run as I ffiSS:wKludwi' ""leave' NE^ YORK. Foot <if Centre street. Foot of Barclay street. 7U A. M. < P The Passaic has been lengthened 5J feet, and is now two hun dred and twenty feet long. She has a new boiler, and a new, commodious and elegantly furnished deck saloon, GO feet in lenutli, and is in complete order. Her accommodations for freight and passengers have been very mueli improved. Kr> ight carried at ri duced rate*. aifi lm m yfn KARK *1 60.?Regular Opposition Line be fLTZ,,Wl,C-3etween Philadelphia and Baltimore, from the y iw :9 i? tide of Cheanut street V, harf, every Morning, Sundays excepted, at 7 o'clock, through in 9 hours, via ( bcaai^ake and Del.iware Caiial, aiiu connect with all the lines south and west from Baltimore. Ou the Delaware, On * ?H>rpn Steamer PORTSMOUTH, Steamer THOB. JEl- FER Capt. J. Devoe. SON, t apt. Phillips. And through the Canal, a distance of 13 miles only, are first rate packet boats. ... * j In fact the accommodation by this line, both lor speed and comfort, is equal to any other line between the two cities. Philadelphia, April 17, 1846. MORRIS BUCKMAN, Agent, al7 lm*m Office No. 30 Soulih VVharves. '""injl aA THE MOST DELIGHTFUL OF ALL Tylp EXCl'RHIONS.?A sail acrosa the Hudson River to Hoboken, and then a walk to the Eiyaiau r'lrlds, along the exceedingly beautiful and picturesque shores of the place, will prove the most easily accomplished and attractive of all rural excursions that can be made from the f '"ftie Grounds now present a charming aspect, the treea being in leal'ami the soil covered with a rich turf. The Walks are in excellent order, hnving been considerably emtelli'hed the present spriij. . The Kerry Boats from Birelay, Canal and C hristopher streets, are completely fitted up with Awuings snd seats. Night Boats ran from Hoboken to Barclay street, until 11 o'clock. ,, . ... Ferriage. f.Kj cents. myll twi?*rh PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY aal DAILY?Sundays Excepted?Through Di &-^?oaalerrct' ?* 7 "'clock P. M., from the Fief between and Liberty streets. i", oo ainoOat KOt'HESTER, Captain P.. G. Crnttendon, will l. ave mi Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evenings, at7 o'clock. flteambrot KNI< KF.KPOuKEB, Capiain A. Houghton, will leaie on Tuesday, Thn'sday and Satirdsy cveiuncs at 7 o clock. At 6 o'elock P. Si., landing at intermediate place, from the foot 0fSi^ambo?"^ORTH AMERICA, fjptsin L. W. Bninard, will kave on Monday, Wednesday, frlday and Snndav After noous, e? 6 o'clock. _ ? ? . Si. vit COI UMniA, ( apt. W. H. T'eh. will l>ave on TnesdT\-, Thursday wid Saturday AOernoors, st 6o'cl-Kk. ufT-rs tnking either of the above Lines %rill arrive In ample time f"r the Morning Train of I ars for tl" east or West The Host* are new anil substantial, are fnmi-li'd with new and elegant step1 rooms, and for ?i?'ed and accommodation? are un nrall'd on the Hudson. Kreifht takrai at moderate rates. . All iiersons are forbid trusting any of the Boats ot'lvs I.ine, without a written order from the Captains or A cuts. Kor pmsage or freight, apply on board the boats, or to P. C. Schtillz. St tile olfiee on the wharf. ml^rc LONDON PACKKT-Packet of the 10th May? ? TI"1 splendid and fast sailing Packet Ship NORTH jl.MBKHLAND, t apt. Griswold, will positively sail asdbive, her regular day. ... Persons about to embark for the old country should not fail to make .arly application to W. k J. T. TArSCOTT, a26 m 78 South street, corner of Maiden Lane. ? WANTED?Good and suitable vessels to freight Coal from Philadelphia and Bristol to Boston, Provi dence, Saco. Norwich, Allen's Point, Greenport, Hart l,i,u t>,.w Haven, Middleton. Albany, Troy and other part*. The bigheit price will lie paid and constant employm?mt giveu. Apply to FREDERICK TY L{.ft k CO.. 8 Wall street, or F.. SAFFORD 8t CO.. a!6 lm*re 81 Dock street. Philadelphia. LIVERPOOL LINE OF PACKET*?jacket of ?the fltli June?The splendid and favorite packet ship _?PATRH K HENRY, J. ('.Delano master, will po i..r., - ui as above, her regular day. llsv 11ik very superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin aed steerage |Mssengers, persons desirious to embark by thissu ?ici ior luckct, should make early application ou hoard, fofl* of i '*" .-to,he?,bscr,berj9KpH McMUI,HAY 100 Pine street corner of South street. The packet ship Independence, F. P. Allen, master, will sue eee, I tl.e Patrick llenry, and sail on the 6th of July. tnflrc HI.At K BALL OK OLD LINK OF LIVKR .I'Goi. I'A( KETS For I.iwt|hmiI -Only Kegular jl'irlitt of the 16th of May.- The new, magnificent and i i |':ist niliiui fatorite packet ship \ OKKSll I It fi. bur tbi'u II.ill tons, D. G. Bailey commander, will sail positively on Friday, the 18th of May. ...... For terms of iieasage and to secure the best berths, enrly ap plication should lie made on board, foot of Beekman street, or ,?the subscribers, ROC?E BROTHERS ?c CO.. myll ec J6 Fulton street, next to the Fulton Bank, N. Y. A DOLLAR SAVED ("1 ^ IS A DOLLAR KAHNKD. GENTLEMEN who make it a rule to lav out tlieir money to the beat advantage, are respectfully notified that they can pur chase 1Ut? aud Cap* at ROBERTSON'S PHOCNIX HAT AND CAP ESTABLISHMENT, No. 10) Fulton >tre?t, betw??u William and Nassau streets, much cheaper than at any other establishment in the city. An inflexible adherence to the system of large ssle.v small profits, and cash on delivery, enables the proprietor to offer the different articles iu his lino at the following reduced rales :? hats. r irjt quality Nutria For >3 50 Second do 3 00 Moleskin 2 SO * CAPS. r irst quality man's and boy's $1 .10 Secord do do 1 00 Third do do 75 These articles are not only unite equal, hut in some respects (especially iu the style of trimming) superior to any in tlie city. V comparison of the qualities and prices, with those of other ?-.tablishinents, w ill show a ileductiou of SI to $1 50 on ensto niary prices. All Hats warranted of the most fashionable Broudw ay patterns. N. B.?The proprietor's extensive arrangi'ments enable him to >ffer very advantageous bargains to wholesale deulers and coun ty merchants. alO liu'm MILLS, HATTEH, 178 BROADWAY, _ (Howards; hotel,\ ri INDUCED by the flattering success he ha* met wilh in J(?lhe manufacture of Silk Hats, in .imitation of the French, .o call tlie attention of the public thereto, does so in the full coti tdenceof rendering perfect satisfaction to all who may honor :um with a call. First quality French Moleskin $4 50 Second " _ " " 4 l*t First " Nutria 4 50 Second " " 3 50 In Addition to the above there may be had at this establish nent an elegant article of Nutria Hat at $4. which for elegance will rival mmy tint are sold at S5, and to w hich Jhe attention ef ihe public is respectfully invited. A few cssna ol Cassimere and Silk Hats, manufactured for the country trade, on hand, and for sale low. J. D. Totten, (lap; of the firm of Alvord it Co.,)and R.J. riOfany, (l ite of Albany,) would be pleased to see tneir Irieudi it the above plare. a?7 Im'ec ULXLVti WELL KNOWN HAT AND CAP ESTABLISHMENT, 214 BROADWAY, OPPOSITE ST. PAUL'S. THE SUBSCRIBER, being desirous of inaiulaining a retiu t itio:i for the su|>?rior quality aud style of his Hats, rather han for the ostentativiis and costly magnificence of Ins store, aas diligently confined his attention to improving the material qualities of the article iu which he deals, considering such a course much more conducive to the interests of his patrons, than labored sttemi t* to dazzle tlieir eyea with expulsive ornaments to tlie store he occupies. By then means he is enabled to offer '.he following article*, vir First Quality of Nutria Hats $1 50 Second " " 3 50 First " Moleskin " 4 50 Second " " " 4 00 Third " " " 3 00 The subscriber recommends with peculiar confidence a very ?luperiorquality of Silk Hat, manufactured bv him for city cus tom, with minute attention to style and durability, equaling in tenure and beauty the finest Parisian Hats. JOHN N. GENIN, .. ti . . ..... .211 Broadway. N. ???Just received per ship Utlca, a lot of French Hats, as sorted sites, to which the attention of fashionable gentlemen is solicited. Gentlemen's, Youth's, Infants, United States Navy and Army Caps constantly on hand and made to ord?r a25 lm?rc aTCHESI?WATCHES AND JEWELRY.-Those who wish to purchase Gold or Silvor Watches, Gold Chains, Gold Pencils, Keys, will find it grvatly to tlieir ad vantage to call on the subscriber, who is selling all descriptions of the above at retail much lower than any otliex house in th" city. Gold Watches as low as $20 and $25 each. Watches and Jewelry exchanged or bought. All Watches warranted to keep good time or the money refunded. Watrlies and Jewelry repair ed in the bast manuer aud warranted, at much less than the usual price. G. C. ALLEN, Importer of Watches and Jewelry, a13 1 in * e? Wholesale and Retail, 30 Wall St., up stairs. NEW FLOWER AND VEGETABLE SEEDS. TROPEOLUM PEREGRINUM, Canary Bird ilower, JKScft a native of Peru, well adapted for covering trellis of va ZXZ nous forms. Calaiidriua Grandidora, a native of Chili?well adapted for rock w ork, it requires a warm, dry soil. Agros tetnma Coeli Rosea, Roseof Heaven, a native of Sicily sow iu clumps, in a moist situation. Lathyrvs Odoratus, Sweet Pea, a native of Sicily?sow in good loam, placing stakes 4 feet high in tlie form of a cone, to support them. Nolaua Atriplicifolia, Artiplex leaved Nolana, a native of Peru?sow iu patches, in rich sandy loam, its large and handsome dowers of light blue, clear white and yellow will repay any lit tle care bestowed upon it. Convolvulus Alba and Tricolor, white and three colored Con volvulus, a native of Spain?sow in patches iu rich sandy loam, these beautiful and varied colored flowers grown on mounds has tlie sweetest effect. Phlox Drummondi, Drummonds Phlox, a native of Mexico sow in clumps or patches the variety of colors displayed in a bad of these pretty little flowers exceeds any description we can give. Septosiphon Androsaeeus, Androsace like Septosiphon, a na tive of California?sow in a cool aituatiou iu inaesea or cluinps prelty little *owers of lilac fllue and white. Astor Sinensis, China Asters, a nalive of China?sow in clumps, and transplant iu moitl or cloudy weather, to the dis tance of t or 8 inches iu good rich loam, ill rows or circlt!s, their varied colored flowers nave a beautiful eflect and remain iu bloom a loug time. Sanvitalia Procumbeus, Trailing Sanvitalia, a native of Mexi co?sow in good soil in patches, a pretty little plant with orange and purple flowers. ... .... Lousa Nitipa and Placei, Chilian nettle plant, natives of Chili ?sow in clumiw, and place sticks in a conical form to attach the plants to as they progress ill growth, produce beautiful yellow dowers, but must be handled cautiously as tlie stuig is as severe as that of the common nettle. Mathiola Annua, Ten Week Stock, a native of Europe?sow in clamps or rows and transplant one foot aiiart when three incites high, their various colored and fragrant flowers will amply re ward your care. Tlie subscribers offer the above desirable collection of flower seeds for 4d, neatly put op in tiu cases that they may lie trans ported with the greatest safety to any distance, with directions lor preparing ground, tic. They also offer 25 varieties of pretty Mower seeds in cases, with directions, for Cs?50 varieties $1 50?100 varieties $3. They also offer one of tlie largest assort ments of Vegetable Grass Seeds to be louud in this city?all warranted geuuine. Bulbous and Tuberous flower Seeds.? Choice Double Dahlia, with a choice assortment of Exotic and other Plants on the lowest terms. Bouquets composed of the most delicate and fragrant flowers, arranged to please the most fas (idiom. DUNLAP h. CARMAN. 635 Broadway. m6 5t*m FOR SALE. Jgum A SMALL FARM-Situated six miles from Morris jpJ3|towii, near Baskinridge, New Jersey, and within three and *Jk&.a half hours ride from the city, daily, containing twenty icres of land, in a high state of cultivation; and improvements, a handsome Two Story House and Kitchen, good Bam, lie.? I'liere is also on the premise* a good variety of Fruits. For in formation apply to James Barkley, comer Avenue C and Second st.; Harrison Price, No. 22 Coentie* Slip; or to Robert Barkley, at the premises. all lm*ec FOR SALE?A beautiful Country Residence, one mile from Rosaville Landing, on Stalen Island, a farm of 22 ^A^icres of first-rate Land; a large House aud_ good Barn, and oihei Buildings; good Garden, with plenty of Fruit Trees?wYll be sold reasonable and on good terms. Euuuirt of tny7 lin*rc SAM'L. HALE. 369 Broome st TO LET.?A Parlor and Bedroom, very neatly fur f u is lied, to gTitlemen and their wives, or single gentlemen, tit 117 Franklin street. aJO lm'ec TO LET OR LEASE. A PIECE OF LAND, on the Eighth Avenue and93d street, containing nbont 12 acres of land. There is on ihe .premises a Frame Dwelling, which would be repaired for ?gi?.u tenant. Apply to ANTHON1' CAHKOLL, 16 lm*ec _ _ _ 25 Nassau st. TO RF.NT IN BROADWAYne.TTmikhn street, a Suite of Rooms on the ground floor, handsomely furnish ed. Also, snudry Furnished Rooms in said house, luit auie i?r gentlemen and their wives, or single gentlemen. Ap ply at 3T6 Broadway. mil 4t rc LIVERPOOL LINE OF PACKETS.?The f> .vorite and fast sailing Packet Ship STEPHEN jWHITNEY, W. C. Thomson, Master, will positive ly sail on llth May, her regular day. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, |iersons about embarking by this first c^ias packet, should make early application ou board, foot ol Puie street, or to the subscriber, JOSEPH McMURRAY, m3 rc 100 Pine street, comer of South street. FOR LIVERPOOL?New Lint?Regular Pact* .of the JSth May?The elegant fast sailing Packet Ship iSHERIDAN, Capl. A. F. l)e Peyster, of 1100 tons, win sail .a above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having accommodation unequalled for splendor and comfort, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall strMt, or E. K. COLLINS It CO., 56 South street. Price of passage $100. Packet Ship Garrick, Capt. B. J. H. Trask, of 1100 tons, will succeed the Sheridan, aud sail 2Gth June, her regular day. a27 ee FOR LONDON-To sail ?n the 14th May?The .superior fast sailing American ship TIOGA, Captain jKldridge, will aail as above. ?iperior ship has elegant state room accommodation for cabin passengers, W'ho will be taken nt a very moderate rate; lecond cabin passengers can also be accommodated at the usual steerage rates. Those desirous of securing berths ivnI'M reni'ire to make early application onboard 'he ship, a' M"rvav's >eh?rf, foot of Wall street, or to JOHN IIKRDM AN. mrc ft I Sonth street. FDR I.I VKHPOOI-?The New 17ne-lTe|n.lM Packet 21st May?The ?nperinrfast sailing Packet Ship .QUEEN OF PHK WEST, ISVi ton* burthen, C*pt. i innp w oodhouse, will sail as above h"r regular day. For fri'lght or passage, having splendid, lant?and comfortable state rooms and cabin, apply to the Csptsin on hoard, wi at side Burling Slip, or to WOODIHTL1. M'NTl'RNS, Iff South street. Price of passage $100. Tlie Packet Ship Rochester. tuis, ( sntain John Britton, will mi creed tlie Queen of the West, and STII on her regular day, the 21st of June. aPier LONDON LINE OF PACKETS-The ?pl?Tdid wHHfVsnd fast sailing racket ship NORTHUMBERLAND, MHllnR. H. Griswold, master, will sail on the 19th May, her iigiiiiir uay. Hiving superior secommodntiona for cabui, second cabin and steerage passengers, persons about to embark should make early application to tlie subscriber. " JOSEPH M'MURRAY, 100 I'me street corner of Sonth. P. S ?The favorite packet ship (iladiator, Captain Bunting, nkster, will succeed the above, and sail on tlie 20tii of May, Iw* regular day. n< rc PACKET FOR MARSEILLES.?The new ship PRINCE DE JOINVTLLE, Captain Lawrence, m wilt sail on the M proximo. The accommodations .?i iigers will be equal to those of any of the Packets of the port. For freight or passage, cabin or steersge. nrply to CHAMBERLAIN Ik PHELPS, or to "Til m BOYD ?t HINCKEN, Agent*. I"OR II \ VRE.?The French Brig OTIHLIA, ' sptsin Cadne, hss the major part of her cargo going ???Kb on board, and will he despatched on or about the 72d i?. ei.r freight ot light goods, apply to J?LViLrr BO\ D it HINCKEN, Agents. I'OR (iLAHOOW?Regular Packet?Tlie well known last sailing British Barque ADAM CARH, I'Scott, Master, daily exprcted, will meet w Itli quick For fri'lght, apply to WOODHULL k MINTURNS, m 87 Sonth street. |K(|"} MVk-KJ'OOL?First Packet Shio-The ^wysplendid last saililmg packet ship YORKSHIRE, M I Km* splain Bailey, will |msitively sail on tlie 16th May eor paasage, having unsurpassed accoinmmlationi in cabin and steerage, apply to JOHN HER1IV|\n, "1<rc 61 South street. W7a"NTED-A Ship to load for a southeni port? Apply to E. K. COLLINS It C(J., " m,m * South street. FASHION. Fashion is n most beautiful[ch.'fm. with Fajfew lightjapots^ over[her body, got by imptorted Trustee. out of Ronnetts o' Blue, by'Sir Charles/'aged "seven yeur*. PEYTONA. F'eytona is^a most powerful light cli. in. fjome would call her a sorrel, standing near ] gJJ* 17 hands, got by imported Glencoe, out. ot'iOiantess, by Leviathanfive yearmold. SPORTING INTELLIGENCE. The Ureal Race between Knahlon niul Pey tonn, to-morrow, over the Union Course. Long Island. By way of assisting fair and legitimate sport, we have compiled such information, from various sources, among which is the Sjiirit of the Times, as may he found useful on the oc asion. Having no desire or interest to bias the ju gmcnt of parties either one way or the other, we h tve confined our selves to mere facts, leaving our readers to form their own opinion of the two noble animals, Arc. As resects the betting we from time to time give, it is such us has taken place immediately within our notice. The sketches of the animals here given are taken from |>aintings by Mr. Clark, which are generally looked upon as being about as correct as most extant. The following gentlemen comprise the Executive Officers of the Jockey Club : J. PRE8COTT HALL* Ksq., President. John C. Stevens, Ksq. 1st Vice President. | WlLTtK Liyinostos, E?t|. 2d " " DcssiNa Due*, Ksq. ltd " " N. OouvmMiUR Koktri?mt,Ks(|. 4th " " Hknuv K. Toi.r,n, Ksq., Treasurer. Wm. T. Poster, Ksq., Secretary. Stewardt trAo will act as a Ladies Committer. Messrs. K. Stevv.siow, Messrs. M. X. U.wimo.\t, Uenr* Coster, I'. Acoustvs Jav, 'Phko. 8. Draper, Wm. T. Porter. This will make the fifth great match that has come off between the North and the South, but none of them have excited greater interest. Those grand matches coniineucca with that of LIclipse und Henry in May, IS23, and was succeeded by those of Flirtilla and Ariel, Basconibe and 1'ost Boy, Fashion and Hou ton; eacli in their turn, attracted thousands upon thousands to this city, and contributed greatly to the enthusiasm with which the sports of the turf are re garded throughout the country. It in large stakes, and matches of from $1,000 to #3,000, the North would seem to have " got the. best of it;" the South has made " a drawn game" of the great events, hav ing won with Flirtilla and Bascomlie. Both animals, as we before stated, are in tine condition, and in the hands of the most skilful train ers and |ockeys in the country, who have had the entire control of them since they came on the turf. Fashion, now Hyrs. old, will carry 12llbs. Peytona, 6yrs., 1 |H lbs. Fashion's weight is the same she took up last year, but Peytona carries 11 lbs. more than she ever did before; in her race with Mine IHck at New Orleans, in Dec. Inst, she carried 107 lbs. as a ft yr. old. In the opinion of those welt ca pable of judginrr, she is abundantly able to master this increased weight, in consequencc of her prodi gious size and s'rength, Fashion's PKnionurK, ('it.AHArTF.nisTics and Prit FOtDtANCiw.? Fashion wns bred hyWilliamtiiiihons, Fsq., of Madison, Morris county, N. J., ? here she was foaled on the Wrh April, |Xi7. She is descended from the most eminently distinguished racing fami lies on the side of boln sire anil dam, that have figured on the turf for a hundred years. Fashion was got hv Mr. Livingston's Imp. Trustee, out of the celebrated Bonnets o' Blue by Sir <'harles, and

she out of Henlity?"the very best raee-horse," says Col. Johnson, "I ever saw." Henlity was got dv Sir Archy, and her jicdigree extends back through the imjiorted horses Medley, Centinel, I anus, Mon key, Silver-Kye, and Spanker, to an imported Span ish mare. Trustee, the sire of Fashion, wasa dis tinguished race-horse in Kngland, and sold at 3 years old for 2,000 guineas, to ihe Duke of Cleve land, after running third in the race for the I)erhv of 101 subscribers, lie was subsequently imported hv Messrs. Ogden, Corbin, and Stockton. Trustee was foaled in 1829, and was got by Cation, out of Kmnia hv Whisker, and combines (he blood of Hermes, Pipator, and Sir Peter, on the dam's side, with that of Penelope by Tnimpator, and Prunella by 1 lighflyer, on the side of his sire. Trustee is not a chance horse; iu addition to other winner* of his family, in is:if>. his own brother, Mundig, won the I )erby of 12M subscribers; and his half brother, Cotherstone, won the Derby and the 2,000 guineas stakes last year. Fashion is a rich, satin coaled chesnut, with a star, and a ling of white above the coronet of her left hind foot; on her right quarter she is marked with three dark spots, like Plenipo, and other "terribly high-bred cattle." She is about Iftfc bands hiuli under the standard, rising high on the withers, with light head and neck, faultless legs, an oblique well shaped shoulder, and a roomy, deep and capacious chest. She has good length of barrel, which is well ribbed out, and her loins art- well arched and sup ported by strong fillets. Though finely put up fore handed. Iter great excellence consists in the muscu lar developments of her quarters, thighs and gaskins. As in the greyhound and the hare, the seat of the propelling power in (he horse, which enables him to move with a great degree of velocity, is centred in the hind quarters; necessarily in proportion to their strength, there will be the impulse which impels the whole mass forward. Fashion goes with a long rating stroke, withers well, and moves with the ut most ease to herself; wliat is rather singular, she rims with a loose rein ; she is true as steel, has a remarkable turn of speed, can be placed anywhere, and nothing can be finer than her disposition; a more blood-like, honest mare, was never brought to the post. fashion's performances. t 1840 Oct. 21, Camden, N. J.. . .S., 2 m. h. won $ s00 2 Oct. 27, Trenton, N. J.. . .S., 2 ra. li. won 1,100 3 1841 May (1, Union Course, L.I. I'., 3 m. h. won 600 4 May 19, Camden, N. J.. . . P.. 2 m. h. lost 5 ?? Oct. 7, Union Course, L.I. P., 2 m. h. won 200 6 Oct. 20, Baltimore, Mil. . . P., 3 m. li. won 400 7 Oct. 28, Camden, N. J. . . . P., 4 m. h. won SOt 8 1848 May 10, Union ?ouiso, L.l. M., Im.h. won 20,000 9 Oct. li, Union Course, L.L P., 4 m. It. rec. 1,000 1 0 Oet. 29, Canulon, N. J.. . . P., 4 m. h. won 2,000 11 ? Nov. i, Trenton, N'. J.. . . P., 1 m. h. won S00 12 1843 May 11, Trenton, N. J. . . . P., 3 m. h. won 300 13 May 26, Cannlen, N. J. . . . P., 4 m. h. won 700 It June 1. Union Cour?e, L. I. P., 4 m. h. rec 800 1 5 Oct. 6, Alexandria, I). C. P., 1 m. h. rec. 1,000 16 Oct. 13, Washington, D. C. P., 4 m. h. won MX I IT Oct. 20, Baltimore, Md. ... P., 4 m. h. won 800 18 Oct. 26, Camden, N. J. ... P., 4 m. h. won 700 19 1844 May 10, Baltimore, Md-. . . P., 4 m. h. won 600 20 Juno fl, Union Course, L. I. P., 4 m.h. won 800 21 Oct. 1, Union Course, L. I. P., 3ni. h. won 400 22 Oct. 18, Baltimore, Md. . . . P., 4 m. h. won 400 23 Oct. 24. Ucucon Course, .N.J. P., 3 m. h. won 600 24 Oct. 31, Camden, N. J. ... P.; 3 m. h. won 400 Starting tw enty-four times and winning twenty three?fourteen at four mile heats?winning the enormous amount of $3S,600 In a fast four mile race, she has run a sixth mile in 1:47, while in four of her races she has run the first heats in 7:^?7:S?k?7:?>?7:884! She has been trained for all lu r engagements by Mr. Samuel Laird, of Colt's Neck, X, .T., and ridden by his son Joseph, one of the best jookeys at the North ; she yet re mains in their hands, and is said to be as fast and fine as a I year old, but ere a second sun has set af ter this, the truth of tins opinion will be established, barring any uniowurd circumstance. Pevtoxa's Pedkjkee, Characteristics and Per formances.?Peyton a was bred by (he late James Jackson, Esq., in 1KW, at the Forks of Cypress, near Florence, Ala. She was got by Imp. Clencoe?a re nowned performer on the Knglish turf?out of <>i nn'ess (also bred by Mr. Jackson,) by Imp. levia than. berd?m by Sir Archy out of Virginia by l)are Devil? LodvBolinirhroke by Imp. Pantaloon?Cades by Wormhy's Kino Herod- I'runrose by Dove? Stella by Othello -Srlitnaby the Oodolphin Arabian. Pcyfona is a light red chesnuf, some call her a sor rel. with no other natural white than a star; like her dam she bits prodigious size, being not less, probably, (ban sixteen hands three inches liiirh under the standard; thifc arises, in a measure, however, from the unusual hci'jht of her withers. She has a long clean head, and a line neck : her shoulder is rather upright than oblique, but not so broad as Fashion's. "Through the heart" Pcyfona is amazingly line, and her barrel i-so immense that, standing directly in front of her, one can see her ribs on each side. Ifor loins are supported by strong fillets, but are not arch ed like Fashion's; yet there is no indication of want of strength, either in lu r loins orqnarters; indeed her dock is larger than that of any race-horse we can re member. ller Hanks are full and well let down, as .ire her quarters ; her thigh, stifle and gaskin, are of a rent sue,while her kneesand hocksare models of strength. She has in proportion as much length as Kclipse from the point of the hip to the back, and is still shorter than him from the latter point to the around. Altogether she presents to the eye a most blood-like and game apjiearance ; her coat is bloom ing in the highest degree, and her general air is un usually animated. Pevtona has been trained for all her engagements by Mr. Isaac Van Leer, so well known on the Nor thern Turf as the former trainer of John ('. Stevens and Walter Livingston, Fsqrs., of this city. Her jockey, the redoubtable "Barney," is a native ofCon necticut?of all places in the world! How he got this new name in the South-west we are not aware; his real one is Francis ('. Palmer, lie has a line seat in the saddle, and his presence of mind and coolness under trying circumstances are proverbial. Mr. Van Leer, in his system of training, follows the Knglish principle more closely than any of his con temporaries on this side of the Atlantic ; he clothes I light, gives long work, does not regard the wea entv iiiuch uiu.Z avoids keeping his horses in an artificial ?.!???? ",ore.?Ver. he never throws his stable quite i.. ? u 'ni'!'lnB? and always exercises and runs his nnXLY V cri,i'rr. the want of which has lost plivlno ? raceS fro,n ,he dipping of the saddle. awlwnlj ?nl1C?mpal?tlvl!l!r sluggish mare, and is awkward in slow wurk : when extended, however, ier action us express and admirable." Her stride to ,)e twenty-seven feet, when at the top of her rate; the str.de of English Keli^e and Flying Uulders is represented to have b en but tweniy-six feet, while the average ot our fastest horses, like boston. Fashion, und Blue Dick, is short oftw three leer. In action, Peyton i looks really i,,u?j arger ilian when standing quiet; she goes with v< locity and precision; gathers with great apparent ease to herself, and in a stable comprising three or f >ur ol the speediest horses in the I'nion, can outfoot and outlast them all! I"E VTONa's PERFORMANCES. 1S13 Oct 10. Nashville, Tcnn. Won the Groat I'eyton Stake for four rear old*, colts 100 ll)s. tillics 07 lb., of Thirty subscribers at *5,000 each, *1,000 ft., Four mile heats, beating Col. Hampton's iiemlrf, Hou. .Mr. Harrow's Skylark colt, ami Hon. B. rev ton s Great Western, in 8:52?C:50?8-33 8:64 ; the course extremely deep in mud. the stake realized above *35,000 tMi4-.lBn.fi. New Orleans, Louisiana Course. W on the Jockey Club Purse, still carrv ,nR as a 4 yr old, beating Capt. Mi nor* Norma, same ago and weight, in 7:45 ? ? 1 000 Jon. 19. Mobile, Ala., liascombo Course. \\ on the Jockey Club I'urse, Three mile heats, carrying same weight as before, Denting Major Meyer s St. Cloud, 3 yrs 86 lbs., m 0:0<(?5:58, courso heavy 300 March 10. Now Orleans, Eclipse Course. Won the Jockey Club Purse. Three mile heats, carrying same weight as before, beating Col. Bingamau's Ruffin, 3 vrs, Sii lbs and Mr. Kenner's Blue Bonnet, 3 yrs., S3 lbs., in 5:50?5.54}, course rather heavy. BOO l)ec. '.4. New Orleans, Metallic Course. VV on the i'oit Stake for all ages, of live subs. at *2,000 each, *500 ft. Four milo heats, beating Blue Dick, in ?:09?8:09 course rather heavy 5 500 Starting five times, and winning all her races without difficulty, realizing for her owner, the immense sum of. ' *42400 On the week following his defeat byPevtonu, Ruf nn won a race at the same distance, in 5:404? 5:30"! ? beating Mr. Porter's Berenice and Mr. Cock's Sallv onannon. ^orma, that* Peytona beat in 7:45?7:18 subsequently run Anne Hays well up in 7:36i?7:42' beforu Pevto" raCf-' Pey'?n<t and Herald, (whom she beat on that occasion, thousrh he won the 2(1 heat, she winning the 3d and 4th) were the prominent favorites, and six months before the race the two were backed against the field ! In being reserved expressly for the Peyton stake?the largest one ever run for nnywhere?Pevtona threw "way lier chance of some pretty pickings in her three year old form, as welfa, >n the aprfng of h" I fnno.oet1r r yoiir', ,S'1C ha? ,)een singularly unfor I tunate thus lar m the state ot the courses over which I , ru"? not having had an opportunity of show I jPM her capabilities for making fast tunc. Vet her friends have entire confidence in her speed an well ?f?r bottom; her stable companions, almost uni formly, have proved " too fleet for the fust, and too stout(for the strong," yet she can beat them all from ,p, '"indred yards to four mile heats ! lhe following table shows the time of each mile 842 JdTt,Free? ^"".""d Boston ,n -v,thlrd col"mn the tunc of Pevtona nH th at IVew Orleans, against" Nor ma?the sccond heat was m 7 48. .... Time. Timk a ' ?l > a i 5 "J.? > ->4 1 534 1 54 41,1 1 5f> 1 67} 0 57 Total.. . . 7 3'24 T45 7*45 How won. .Length. 30 yards. F.asv. Arrancjemevys.?These, aa far as present pros pec goes, are most admirable, and do infinite credit to the spirit aud ability of Mr. Toler, the trea surer, under whose direction thev have been made A separate entrance has been opened for the chi riages of members ol the Club, and gentlemen ac conipanied by ladies. On driving down the princi SulnHenU| r r"8. D?ni.t,le luml"ke to the Club Stand and Ladies Pavilion, they will direct their coachmen to drive on towards the railroad, beyond the entrance to the public stand, until opposite the ladies pavilion, where they will find a new carriage road leading directly to its doors. No gentleman will be admitted to the enclosed space unless he be a member of the club, or a subscriber. The stib m-nption for the week is *10 ; the annual subscrip tion ot the members of the Jockey Club is #20and We would suggest to gentlemen who propose to one on'h "/ lr own carnages,to send them across an en;iv hf rrie? fo LIlr'^lyn or Williamsburg, at .nwl f rr> ei e ,h(;y nm>' br detained- Avery h ' <1,ee for those who do not care to pay #10 for the privilege of the enclosed space, is to club and en gage a tour-in-hand omnibus, and drive 011 the field mTront of the stands, as f rom its top .1^?? com mand a rood view of the race. ' y I he Long Island Railroad Company are making every arrangement for the conveyance of pS to and from the course. The tunnel in Atlantic street just completed, hull a nnle in length, will be lighted up for this occasion for the first time, and will be used as a station from which to start the trains everv fifteen minutes fhe pleasantest trains will be from 7 to 10 o clock. The cars are nearly all new and good, and their locomotive power is of'the most ample and i>erfect character. All will go comfortably und promptly, and return in good time. Trains will leave the Depot and Tunnel, South Brooklyn, at the following hours: At 7 o'clock, A. M. | At 11 15 A.*M .. 12 ? 13 45 ? .. 1 30 ? After this hour, and until 13 minutes before the start ing the horses, trains will bo in readiness to take 3000 I persons. ?t'/i? w.ng._The entire force of the road, consist ing of upwards of on* hundred cars, and nine ,>ow rful locomotives, will he in readiness at the con clusnjn of the rice, to take passengers to Brooklyn; "?n,n *? in,"v"1" We cordiallyjoin in the hoi* that "a fair field and no favor may be given to each of the rival cham pions, and that the best horse may win. The char acter of our citizens for order, manliness, and eood breeding, is at stake in this matter, and we trust the tens of thousands of strangers among us will have no cause to undervalue us in either respect, by any untoward occurrence on the day of the match. < >uY > outhein friends have come a lone distance to meet us on our own ground; let us demonstrate, that if ?hey can bring the best horse to the post, we are not to be outmatched in the heartiness of our welcome "u' h' ?! iTr ('?,),r,e!'v' attention, and hospi tality. It should be understood that the expense of 7! ?r(;{V a ,iistancc is enormous, and us nil he world and his wife" will be here to see the match, it is confidently expected that those who are bound to make small fortunes bv the cir cumsfance, will "stand something handsome." Rail ioau. I'errv, Steamboats and Turnpike Corporations, the Motels iVc., have, in many ms?anrcs, "come down like trumps, and upon a consideration of ilie matter, wc have no doubt all will determine to con tribute their mite in favor of a project which w ill ?e eure such ample returns. It will behoove every one to assist in this obicct to the utmost of their power. As we have stated, the police of the course will he under the immediate su oerintendencc of Justice Mntsell, aided by Haves. ,r"'h, ? teyens, llathwaite, and some twenty or thirty more of the olhcers of the New York police, j? addition to the sherirt ol Oncens county and his IK.sse | hese parties have pledged themselves to pre , serve order. \V c have been waited upon bv the offi | ccrs of the p<)hce who are engaged for the occasion [ who state that should the slightest attempt be made to create disorder the individuals so d.K ing will be marked, and that if they are not im mediately arrested, they will not be allowed to es CU|)C with impunity 011 (lie following dnv? in which matter, the officers ?ill be supi>orted bv ihe Hub5"8"1 P"rMrS ?f ',,r me"lhcrn tlie Jockey The course will be readily kept clear, as the entire enclosed space between the draw-gates has been vnde '',v,ntr ,hr horses a track above sixty feet Some hundreds visited ihe Union Course, and the grounds ol Mr. Stevens yesterday, the latter il? place where ihe Southern and Mr. donover's horses are tmininc, with the ho,>e ofsee,nS the,,, take the,r xercise. but only a lew were thus favored, und I those few came away still greater admirers t!,e liigMare thanever,and were loud m her praise and II ol snt^ress, which mude ?onie slf^hf diilrr ?nee 111 the betting. Last evening 5 ,0 I mistaken tre? ly that 1 3fi would be performed, and even that ieytona would take the first heat. The strangers mat have arrived m this city, particularly from the ? 011th, are anxious to obtain all the odds they possi "'y c*n agninst her, and appear somewhat siirprised 'hat the odds are not greater, but the " smallest tri ne is thanklully receivedthev forget that the 8 9 9 15 9 45 10 30 Northerns can appreciate a fine animal, whether Irom the North or the South, an well as themselves. It is even that no heat will be run under 7 38, as, the course is not in first rate order just now, and' the general prayer of the timers is " Oh, for a gentle shower of rain, The count to improve to-day." It is ili?' impression of some that a waiting rac? will be made on the first heat, and its issue put upon a brush. But no out* can fell; the chapter of acci dents may do a great deal. Peytona, in weight, has the same advantage, or nearly so, that Fashion had in her match with Boston; besides, it is generally conceived, that there is 110 disadvantage in a south ern horse com in p North; not so with northern horses going South. 'Hiking the affair "all in all," there is every reason to believe that it will be quite as ex , citing as any that has come off m this country; as lar ks present ap)>earances go, it promises to b? I quite so. May the best horse win. ^iranger.-i are flocking into the city in great num bers; the trains and steamers last evening were , crowded. Hamilton, l'ii)wr t'nniula. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Hamilton, (U. C.) May 4. 18M6. A melancholy event took placa last week a few miles west of this, namely, the double death of Col. Wm.Johnston Kerr, and Mrs. Col. Kerr. The funeral was one ofgreat pomp and ceremony, being attended by the numerous tribes of Indians in the vicinity, the whole masonic body, (Col. Kerr being a Knight Templer of that fraternity,) and half of Hamilton. A short history of the deceased may not be unac ceptable. Col. Kerr was a grandson of the celebrated Sir William Johnston ; inherited much of his courags and intrepidity; lie served in the last war, and was made prisoner by the Americans; when hostilities ceased, he was elected to serve in the Provincial Parliament. Mrs. Kerr was a daughter of the renowned Brandt, late chief of the six nations. She was always ac ceptable company at government levees, and was withal, acknowledged to be the most queen-like and dignified lady on this continent. In the course of the last war, a number of armed men were discovered around her house. Her hus band being absent, she assembled her servants, armed them, and disposed them at different doors and windows. The hostile movement was discov I ered, and the intruders fled; nothing daunted, she seized a pair of holsters and pistols, threw herself on her horse, and singly w ent in pursuit. When afterwards questioned as to her fear on the occasion, she exclaimed, "the daughter of Brandt cannot fear." She was a grand daughter of Sir William Johnston, consequently, her husband and she were cousins. Their son Walter, is now chief of the six nations, his father being only regent during the son's minority, the title coming in a direct line from Brandt through the mother. The excitement at the double death was great. The Messrs. Harrison, artists of acknowledged talent, were sent for, and while Iving in their coffins, their likenesses wore taken. It is computed not less than 6,U?K) persons attended the funeral. Navigation ia in full blast, and the travel from the west is immense. A new barque called the Gram pus, Capt. Noting, being the largest on these waters, made a trial trip on Thursday, and gave every satis faction. She trades to Kingston. Yours, Vortkx. Trnimlt of Mercury. [From the Philadelphia Gazette, May 10.] The weather on Thursdav was most favorable for the as tronomical observations connected with this phenomenon. The sky was cloudless, and the professors of the High School were busily engaged throughout the whole pro gress of the transit. We are informed that it occurred about a minute and a half later than predicted, a very small discrepancy this, considering the slow relative motion of the planet. An ingenious contrivance was re sorted to, by which the disc of the tun was thrown npon a screcti, with the planet Mercury as a round black spot on it, alter tlio fashion of a solnr 'microscope, so that the numerous visitors at that institution were enabled, all at the same time, to watch the progress of the planet from its entrance to its departure. [Proin tlio Providence Journal, May 10.] jJTlic transit of the planet Mercury across the sun's disc, which has occurred to-day, was anticipated with much interest by astronomers, lioth in this country and in Eu rope. The morning here was cloudy, the wind fresh at a little east of north, with a sprinkling of rnin mixed with Know. At intervals, from 11 A.M. to 3 P.M., the disc of the sun was barely visible through the passing clouds. At about 3 P.M., the wind came round to the west of north, and the clouds began to break away; at half past 3 P.M. it became quite clear in the direction of the sun, and Mcrcurv appeared as a dark round spot upon the disc, ex ceedingly well defined. From that time to the termina tion ot the transit, the atmosphere was very clear, with the exception of occasional passing clouds" As the son descended towards the horizon, there was a good deal of tremor and unsteadiness of outline, owing to the irregu larities of refraction, The third contact, that is, the interior contact as the planet passed off the disc, occurred at 6h lm 44s mean t ime, Providence. The fourth and last contact at 6h 5m 14s. The beginning of the transit, by calculation, was at about llh 34m u. m. The clouds prevented any obser vation. The foregoing observations were made with a very good four foot rufractor. The time was determined by meridian passages of the sun for several days previous to the transit. 1 think the results may be relied upon as pretty close approximations to the true times. A. C. Brown University, Thursday, May 8, 1845. The third contact, ?9 calculated by K. T. Paine, Esq. of Boston, was to take place at (111 lm Ms mean time Boston, the fourth and last at 6 hours 4 minutes 43 seconds. The difference of time between us and Boston is lm 33s, which, without taking into account the small effect of parallax, would make the third coi,tact lm 60s laterthan the calculated time ; and the fourth lm 54s later. We shall look with interest lor the results of other observa tions. The next transit of Mercury, as computed by Mr. Paine, will occur Nov. 9th, 1848, and will be visible in this country. [From the Buffalo Filot, May 9.] Yesterday proved, at least here, remarkably clear and cloudless, and if the snmc state of atmosphere prevailed over sister cities, where proper instruments are possess ed, we may suppose very skilful observations were made upon the transit of Mercury , "which took place accord ing to appointment." We had good views of this rare phenomenon, at intervals ol'a feu minutes each, for four hours, through a retracting telescope, with an object flass of 3} inches. Mercury was not visible to the na ed eye. but with this instrument, under the moderate magnifying power of only 55, it was clearly and most perfectly defined. There were two small spots upon the western limit of the sun, but both their color and their form differed, wholly, from those of the planet, and were not likely to be mistaken for this last. Leoiilatitk Sttmmawv.?In the Smalt. ?A resolution was received from tlio Assembly, for the appointment of a committee of conference on the certiorari bill, which was concurred in, on motion of Mr. Smith. Bills were reported to incorporate the llambach Brothers, in the city of New York, (subsequently read and passed;) to incorporate the trustees for the management and care of the funds of the Dioceeo of New \ ork: to extend for a limited period the charter of the Bank of Rochester; (referred to the same committee of the whole with the bill to extend the chBrtor of the Commercial Bank of Albany;) to provide for the publication of the session laws in two newspapers in each county in the State; to. provide lor the promotion ol agricultural science. Mr Joint reported adversely on the bill to amend the char ter of the Equitable Insurance company, for tho want of due notices. Mr. IKay, from a majonty of the select com'nittro to which was referred the Kxcise bill, to re (tort complete, reported a bill, substantially the same M that reported by the Si nate's committee on poor laws? (the Assembly bill, c-tcluding the city of New York.) On motion of Mr. W tight, the report was laid on the tab)'i until Monduy. The third reading of hills was thee proceeded in- interrupted only by the nomination of a Htgnl of the University?until the arrival of the hour for the special order, 'l'he < onvenjion Bill was then ta ken up, in committee of the whole,?when the commit tee rose and the Senate went into executive session. I- the lint ?r?A bill was reported by Mr. Titus, for the protection of the lives of passongers in steamboats navigating the Hudson, which went to .i thirl reading. Mr. itusscll reported the bill (complete) to equalize tax tion being the bill taxing rent charges -and after a long debate, the bill, as reported, whs agreed to?ayes I!', noes til?and nOei an unsucoMsul motion by Mr. T. R. I,ee to re-consider, thj bill was ordered to n '.hird reading. Mr. Onkley reported (complete) the Militia Bill -and after an unsuccessful eflort by Mr. For da to lay on the table, it went to A third reading. Mr Mr Kay. from the select committee on the subject of the 'reat ment ol Hov. Dorr, submitted a report ami resolutions, condemnatory ol the course of the authorities of llliode Island in the matter?ten times the usual number of which were ordered and the subject was laid cn the table. Mr. Harris, from tho minority of tho select com miftce on the Manor difficulties, had leave to submit a report, accompanied bytwo bills?one to abolish distress for rent, and another in relation to certain tenures which hail their first reading only, Mr. T. R. I.ce object ing to their second reading to-day. The llousn then proceeded according to order, to nominate a Regent, and .lobe* I). Hammond was nominated by fltf members, to 30 tor Daniel l ady, and several scattering nominations.? On compering nominations with the Senate, they were found to ai{r< ?, and Mr. Hammond wbs declared duly appointed. V motion to adjouru was then made and carried ayes 50, noes 4-> ; and the House adjourned un til Monday morning.??#Mnny .Irgus, May 10. Ttir Cakai-s.?Amount of produce, roceivod at Alba ny, lor tho week ending May 7, 1845. Mow. barrels. ... 13.504 Ashes, barrels J.Mf Wheat, hoshels 1,171 Butter, pounds XI,TOO Corn, do * l.*rd, ijo M.M0 Betf, barrels 3,270 Chesise, do 71.too Pork, tin ? 2.J33 Wool, do..... ?,IM Amount of Mcichand?? cleared 4,t7t,M0 pounds

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