THE NEW YORK HERA 1FD. v.,NEW YORK, FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 30, 1845. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JANES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?Every day. Price 3 cent* per copy?$7 3* per Annum?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Prico cento per copy?$3 13? cent* per annum?payable in advance ADVERTISEMENT* at the uaual pricea?aiwayt caih in advance. PRINTING of all kind* executed with beauty and deipatch. (fijh All letter* ot communication*, by mail, addreised to the establishment, mult be post paid, or the postage will be deducted from the subscription money remitted JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor or the New York Herald Establishment Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau street* TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS. EXPRESS AND PIONEER PACKET LINE, From Philadelphia to Pittsburgh via the Pennsylvania Rail roirts and Canal?through iu 3!^ <Uyi. Ths above line i? now in full operation and offers Brest inducements te persons who wish a pleasant mode of travelling to the west. The cars .ire buiji iu the most approved modern style, tin boats are fitted up in a superior manner, and every effort is mad< bv the proprietors to conduce to the comfort and convenience or travellers. The scenery on this ronte is unrivalled, and the Kreat chain of Pennsylvania internal improvements is well wor thy of being seen. By this route passengers svoid all the fatigues and dangers at tendant upon stage travelling, and at the same time make an ex peditious trip. The cars leave every morninjrat 7 o'clock. Passengers are ad vised to engage their places st Philadelphia. Office in Philadel phia N. E. corner of Chesnut and Fourth streets, and at Nos 13 and 15 South Third sts. A. CUMMINOS, Agent. Philadelphia^ May 17, 1813. For information, in the city of New York, apply to B. H. KNlSELL. Agent lor D. LEECH It Cb.'sLuie. 7 West st, N. R. my 17 6m rre CHANGE OF HOUR. UNITED STATES MAIL LINES TO BALTIMORE. PHILADELPHIA, WILMINNGTON AND BALTI MORE RAILROAD LINE. Vis Chester, Wilmington, Newark, Elkton, Havre de Orace, lie. Through in Six Hourt?Fare $3. On and alter Mtrlday next, May 12th,( Un and alter Monday next, raay iwh, jthe Cars will leure tlie Depot corner of 11th and Market street, daily (except Sunday) st 9 o'clock, A. M.. the lines leaving nt 4 P. M, and half past 10 P. M., being discontinued alter that date. This Line will leave Baltimore for Philadelphia, at 9 o'eloek, A.M. NEW CASTLE AND FRENCHTOWN RAILROAD AND STEAMBOAT LINE. Through in Seven Hourt?Pare ft. On and after Monday next, May 13th. the steamboat ROBERT MORRIS, Capt. Douglass, will leave Dock street wharf daily, (except Sunday,) at half past 3 o'clock. P. M., instead of S A. M. as heretofore. Thii Line leaves Bowly's wharf, Baltimore, for Philadelphia, at 7 P. M. SUNDAY MAIL LINE. The only Line (or Baltimore on Sunday leaves the Depot, corner of 11th and Market streets, st 4 o'clock, P. M. FREIGHT PASSENGER TRAIN. Fsre to Baltimore 30 cents. A Passenger Car attached to the t reight Tram, will leave the Depot corner 11th and Market street, daily, (except Sunday) at 5 o'clock, P. M., and reach Baltimore at an early hour next morning. G. H. HUDDELL, Agent at Philadelphia, Pa. For further particulars, ?PI''(Jf!?) p piSHER, Agent. '-v. mylO lm re No. 17 Wall street, or 4 West street. FROM BOSTON TO PHILADELPHIA IN A DAY. THE TRAINS upon the LONG 18LAND RAILROAD sre now arranged for passengers to leave Boston at C o'clocs and arrive in New York at 4, as was the case last evening; and take the Philadelphia train at quarter before 5, and arrive there at 11 P. M. myOtf SUMMER JIRKANQEMENT. LONG ISLAND RAILROAD COMPANY. ffidAib flans) Jflttat-flHBc TRAIN8 RUN AS FOLLOWS : From Brooklyn Depot? Boston Train? ?J?A.M. daily, Sundays excepted. , Accommodation Train?A. M aud 4 P. M. for Hicksyills and intermediate places. And on Tuesdays, Thursdays and S?| turdaya, through to GreenpOrt at 9X A. M, From Greenport Depot? Boston Train, daily, Suudays excepted, at \2% o'clock P. M., or ou the arrival of tne steamers from Norwich. Accommodation Train?At M A. M., on Moudays, Wednes days and Fridays. From HicktviUt Depot? Accommodation Train for Brooklyn?At 7 A. M. and IX P. Mm, daily, Sundays excepted. The Boston Trains stop only st Fanningdale and St. George i Manor. The Accommodstion Trains stop at the following placet on the rosd, going both ways to receive and deliver passen gers. viz: Bedford 13K Deer Park " East New York 12* Thompson 1 00 Race Course IBM Suffolk Station 1 12 Trotting Cour.e 183a Lake Road Station 1 31 Jamaica 25 Medford Station 1 50 Brnshville ... 37* Milleville I W Hyde Pnrk, 17 mile* 44 St. George's Manor. 1 75 Clowsville, (during ses- Riverhead tot' sion Court,) 44 Jamesport 3 06 Branch 44 Msttetuck 306 Carle Place SO Cntchosjie J 12 Honthold 3 M Westbury 50 Hicksville 56 Fsrmingdale 5# my22if rrc Greenport 335 NEW YORK AND HARLEM RAILROAD CO SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. On ana after Monday, April 14th, 1843, the can will mn a* followa L^m>^ty LeTveFity HaUI6r Leave City Hall for Leave Cky Hall Yorkvill e, Harlem Fordham and Wil- for While Plain*, and NiMiiiiiM. liams' Bridtn. 7 00 A. M. 6 00 A. M. 6 00 A.M. 10 00 7 00 7 00 2 00 P. M. ? 00 10 00 5 00 9 00 2 00 P. M. 10 00 3 30 1 00 P. M. 3 00 2 00 I 00 3 30 3 00 i 30 6 30 _ . Leave Morriiiana Lmtp William*' Leave Whit? and Harlem for Bridge for Plain* for City Hall. City Hall. City Hall. 7 40 A. M. 7 15 A. M. 7 10 A. M. I 00 7 40 10 10 9 00 10 40 2 10 P. M. 10 00 2 40 ill 1| 00? ? 3 00 2 00 P. M. 3 40 3 00 4 00 3 30 3 30 6 00 6 30 7 30 The Freight Traia will leave Whit* Plaiua at 7 A. M., and the City Hull at I 43 P. M., for the present. a!2 lm m NOTICE. STATEN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. FARE REDUCED TO 0* CENTS. The Steamboats SYLPH and STATEN ISLANDER will laave aa follow* until further notice :? LEAVE NEW YORK: ?,9, 10, 11 and 12, A. M.; 1, 2. 3?, 5 and I, P.M. LEAVE STATfeN ISLAND: I, 9, 10, II and 12, A. M.; 1, 2, 4, 3. and* P. M. my 9m SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK AND NEW YORK, DAILY. FARE ONLY 12K CENTS. Change of Hnttr. On and after Saturday, May 17th, the tteamer PASSAIC, Cijitain John Gaffy, will ran as follows, until further notice, vii:? EWAllK LEAVE NEW YORK. Foot of Centre street. Foot of Barclay street. 7* A. M. and 1* P M. ID A. M. and 4 P. M. . ON SUNDAYS. Leave Newark I Leave New York, I A. M. and 2 P. M. | IB A. M. and 4 P. M. The Passaic has been lengthened 36 feet, and is now two hun dred and twenty feetJon(. She has anew boiler, and a new, com mod ion* and elegantly famished deck saloon, (0 feet in lenjrtn, and is in complete order. Her accommodatioaa for freight ami passenger have been very much improved. Freight carried at reilnced rate*. *38 lm* in PEOPLE'S* LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY DAILY?Sundays Excepted?Through Di ? rect, st 7 o'clock P. M., from the Pkr between -Courllandt and Liberty streets. Steamboat ROCHESTER, Captain R. G. Crattendon. will leave on Mondav. Wednesday and Friday Evenings, at 7 o'clock Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. Houghton, will' laave on Tuesday, Thursday and Soturday evenings,at 7 o'clock. At 3 o'clock P. M., landing at intermediate place, from ih-? foot of Barclay street. Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Captain L. W. Brainard, will leave on Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday After noons. at 3 o'clock. Steamboat COLUMBIA, Capt. W. H. Peck, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at 5 o'clock. Passenger* taking either of the above Line* will arrive in Alba ny in ample time for the Morning Train of Car* for the eaat er We?t. The Boats ate new and substantial. are furnished with new aud elegant state rooms, and for speed and accommodation* ore un rivalled on the Iludaon. Freight taken at moderate rate*. All p"" ons ars forbid trusting any of the Boat* of this Line, without * written order from the Captain* ot Agents. For p.i (sage or freight, apply on board the boats, or to P. C. Scnuii.'.. it tlie oince on the wharf. m27rc Jdl FARE SI 30 ? Regular Opposition Line I* i?-lW|sUasjJ*tWeen Philadelphia and Baltimore, from the ??? g-lower side of Cheantit street Wharf, cv. ry Murmtig, Sundays eicu tfd, at 7 o'clock, through in 9 hours, via Chesapeake and Delaware Canal, and connect with all the lines south and west from Baltimore. Oil tli'1 Oi'Uwtlf. On Chesapeake Bay. Steamer PORTSMOUTH, Steamer TIIOS J H.VfER. Capt. J. Devoe. SON, Capt. Phillips. And through the Canal, a distance of 13 mile* only, are first rate packet boats. In fact tlie accommodation by this line, both for speed and comfort, is equal to any other line between the two cities. Philadelphia, Ajpiril 17, 1M3. . ?m MORRIS BUCKMAN. Agent. ?IT ?? Offloa No. 31 South whanre*. 4 NEW FERRY FOR STATEN 1SLAN L). 3E~SE3LlVr No. I Ea.t %er,f<x* ^hitehall ??'???. .Verv dayat 9and 11 o'clock, A. M., and 3 and6 oNslock, P. M. Leave Stateu Ulaud at t and 10 o clock, A. M., and 1 audi ? T7*Va^-N6*i cent.. Freight in proportion. lading at TwHS3S=^Y'rtr ""fgfg -rES. hQcK BALL OR OLD LINK OF LIVER jfifiLpOOLPACKETS.- FOR , LI VWIPOOL-Oaly t&K^llegular Packet of the Ut of.mwnifogl S^55!Utrd fa.t mil in it. favorite packet ?hhi ( AM BR IDOfc, burthen 1000 ton., W. C. Brntow, commander, will Mil !???< * H^toS accommodation, for c.bin, Id cabin and ?U"erIae |ia*?e^Ker?, thoae n-turuing to the old coauWV, or .??d lugfor tlieir friend., will find it to their .utereat and comfort to .elect thi. unequalled line of packet*- t)erth?, early ap "ft .tree,, ^"".n tgVulton Bank, N.V. ?UNIONXTNK"ok PACKETS FOR L1VEK JK^POOL? P^ket ,of Ut Jui^-The SHtesSvS tsxsfs/x ESSiiK S:; most comfortable accoiiunuiwi ?hou, ,a:ij?? for Liverpool. KbiSu^iiy^].^ rfS up cpmfort aud con? tuience. PtfWJ' about s sfstf ?ra which U very low, early ap plication .hould I* m,ido on bWd8t0j!0T. TAP8COTT. mV rrc 7i South .tract, corner of Maiden lane. ?fhn LIVERPOOL?New Line?Regnlar Packet UlSaUAUKll'K. *i ? JaaJSKscfe wrtwsws of Wall .treet. orto R COLL1N8 k CO., 34 Sooth .treet. Capt. Asa Eldridge, o( llOO tom, wUl JK1''SMrSid.lit ?*h July, her regular day. I'ly?1 'b-rd' at ^E. KhfoLLl^ k co'^nthtt. PHILADELPHIA ADVERTISEMENT. REAL ESTATE. ?"asawUBWrt-atfWi* Sale, on Thursday, the 29th of May, IMS, at 7}? o clock id uie iTCnuiZ) at the Philadilplua Lxcnuige. No. 1-Fifth street, between Race andVine ?*???*'? tAll that certain two atory frame messuage orjtBaemjnt. with brick back building, and lot or piece or ground thereunto belonging, aituate No. 73, on the ea*taid*ol an Fifth .treet, between Race and Vine .treeU. ii the city of Philadelphia, coutamuigiu front or breadthi onaaw lnllhat (ft font 9 inches, (including 13 inches in breadth, part ol a 3 leet EE^irJrfsr^i^JSfe "fcetO i.ieW Wear of tSSt^-d Vine .treeU. All that certain tliree story brick store and dwelliojHiouj?e,and lot^r p rceT?ouud tlK.reuntOL belonging. ?"???? No. 10* ? !?. wilt .ide of Delaware Fourth .treat, between Race and Vine meet, in the city of Philadelphia, containing in front or breadth _?.i Btreet 17 feet 7* inches, (including an alle\ 2 ft. ofall ucumbranc.'?tnwt, Mwwn Ninth .and Tenth .tm-ta. All thaTcertaiu three .tory brick dwelling hou?e, a?d thelot or piece of brtiwlTf^inthmfd Tenth .t'reeu, in the city o*f Philadelphia, containing in front fide of Mid Filbert gm*. ant??* CleM oi^ nicmnbrancea^etween Race and Branch .treet*. All that certain three .tory brick dwellin* housj. *'?d tli? or piece of ground thereunto belonging, aitna* No. M.ontne eut and we*t about 60 feet, more or le?, with the rigl.t ind privilege of an alley on the north aid*, of * feet UX luche. in width, lllear of aU 'nenmbrtnoM. N B ?The following Building Lou will be ?>ld agreeable to th^pl^rIwo,.^ at ^.E?chLg^-copie. of which-ay be had at No. 51 Market .treet, yix:- 5,?<lB..ito kill Frout .treet., each a feet front by in dejuhton .treet-Eleven Building LoU, No? ,Ty ^ ? ??3 "wl'lnS' the w holi"IMf^. TfU^Wo" tac^iT^fron^a." the wliole 13*jf?* i" d?li?h. Buildiu* LoU. No*. 29 and 30, Schuylkill Front.trert.-Two Uou^,^t ^twfe( r,^Ue?^t&~8chuTlk'ill too feet III depth along Schuylkill ^roiitiiw' J^henr streeu.^ Schuylkill Front street, 45 4^, 47 and 48, sit? Kight Building LoU, Noa. street between Race SSSSSfews %?SS?s toviewthepremi.es. Term, at .ale. By order of L"cutor^OLBERT It HERKNESS. all WF8tSato29 rc Auctioneer*., a TO LET?In Broadway, on the fashio table side, be tween Grand and Chamber street, a Store fitted in very handsome style well calculated for a Kancy Dry Goodj, or any other fashionable business; in the beat intaible situation, with a very coimnodioua DwelliiiK in good repair. Immediate possession and several years lease.to a good tenant. Apply forthwith. Address C, Box 7, Post Office, with real uame. m27?It'rrc TO LET.?A Parlor and Bedroom, very neatly lur nished, to gentlemen and tlieir wives, or single gentlemen, at 117 Franklin street. *211 linger fyff k'OR JSAL.K?A beautiful Country Kusidence, one utile ydokfroin llossville Lauding, on Staten Island, a ( .irm of 21 icres of tirst-rate Land; a large House and good D.vrn, and other Buildings; good Garden. with plenty of Frnit Trees?w?l be sold reasonable and ou good terms. Enquire of my7 lm*rc SAM'L HAI.L. 369 Broome it FUR SALE CHEAP, A COTTAGE AT SOUTH AMBOY. THE house ia of brick and rough cast. In the first story there is a breakfast room, library, drawing room, dining room and pantry, together with m kitchen and servant*'hall. In the second story there are five bedrooms, with four over the kitchen for servant*. t ' The Cottage is in the Elisabethian style and has si* pointed guides with overhanging roofs. The Piazxaextendi round three sides of the house, and ia ornamented with Gothic Arches. It is new and has never yet been occupied. Though within walk ing distance (from a half to a quarter of a mile.) of the Rail Road and Steamboat Landing, the house is entirely secluded.? With the exception of the lawn and wood and the spoilt* shores of New Jersey and Staten Island, there is little else tobe seen, save the waters aud the vessels that navigate them. It ia surrounded and densely shaded by treea On tlie lawn there are fifteen or twenty groops of forest trees, varying in extent from two acres to a common sized clomp. The situation is high and perfectly healthy, and coinmanda a view of the seat the light houses at Sandy Hook, Priuces Bay and thellantan River. There is a fine gravelly beach for Salt Water Bathing. The Rail Road cars and Steamboats leave and arrive at sucn hours as to enable a man of business to breakfast at home and be in town at half-past ten?to leave town at three and be at home at five. He may be in New York in two, and at Philadelphia in f.iur lif.urs. The purchaser may take ten, twenty, thirty or more acres with tlie house. For further particulars apply to JOHN C. STEVKNS, 14 Birclayat. P. 8.?A short distance from the above, tliere ia another hand some situation, with a house thirty-five or forty feet square. I will dispose of either or loth. Hor a view of the house and grounds, apply to Mr. Abraham Kverett, Superintendant,Month Amhoy. my24 tf re iilUUAR'.S REPOSITORY OF FINE ARTS, 67 Canal Strtet, 18 (loon lVtttof Broadway. COLLECTORS OK ENGRAVINGS visiting the city will here find one of the choicest collections of RARE OLD sndKINF. MODERN Eugraviugt in the country atless than one-half the usual prices. .... B.?Grate Aprons and Drapery for Looking Glasses in great variety aud of the newest designs mil lm*ee MONEY LENT. THE Subscriber has removed to 423 Pearl, corner of Rose street, where he continues to loan money en any amount on dry goods, gold and silver watches, I'late, jewelry, diamonds, fur nitnre, wearing apparel, and every uescriptio^ o^f yersona^iroper Licensed Pawnbroker, 4*3 Pearl, comer of Rose street. N. B? Persons msv be received in tlie private office by ring ing the bell at the hslldoor. *30 lm?rc MONEY TO LEND. ABRAHAM J. JACKSON. rawu Broker, M Reade street, near Broadway, loans money, in large or small sums, as may be rutured, on gold and silver watches, diamondi, silver piste, jewelry, dry goods, farnitare, wearing apparel and merchandiae, of every description. a30 lm*rc RATS, MICE AND COCKROACHES. THIS i* to certify that we have u*edSoloman Levi's Exter monitor lor Rat* and Cockroach**, and it has given tlie greatest satisfaction lor the purposes intended. H. S. DLNNING, Running's Hotel, _ . - #S Courtlsnd st. J. MpREHEAD, 41 (.onrtlandat. D. GRAHAM, 79 Courtlandat, and a host of others. For svle at RUSHTON k CO'i, No. 110 Broadway, 10 Astor House, ami Mfl Broadway, New Y ork. mil lm"rrc Tiwyvk LBS. OLD FILES, but little used, for sale? lUjUl/U Also, a lot of File Steel and Tools for Fila making, worthy tlie attention of manufacturers and smiths. Ap ply M No. 1M Water street. my II lmVc WILLIAM A. SMUTS WILL open hu New Store, 727 Broadway, under the New York Hotel, corner of Waverly Place, on THURSDAY the 17th instant, with an entirely NEW STOCK OF GOODS, received by the late arrivals from France? A SPLENDID. ASSORTMENT OK EMBROIDERIES. Rich Embroidered Shawls aad Mantilles. Peleriaea a la reine. " Duchese d'Orleans. EMB'D COLLARS, CANEZOUS, 44 Mary Stuart, " a Rachel Colonue Point ?? a U veille ' v?il M Kipapoli ai?wle Brunell* M Garni aBordure ?? en Tulle 14 a Valencienne EMB'D SCARFS, EMB. FICIIU8 Ic GIMPE8, * . J*triKiche u Kichly emb'd iSrodieu Conleur 14 a Revers !! 11 Joaephine Plain fiordeur 44 Celine " Extra New 44 Valiere RICH EMBROIDERED LINEN CAMBRIC HDK'FS. Very rich a 4 Bar^uette Garni de Valenciene Vifrette Begnette and Guerlande __ __ _ PointJNoTeaBa Plumetia WEDDING DRESSES, LADIES' CAPS. Extraemb d Muslin Dreasee Thread Lace Cape r, , Emb'd Mualin do Emb'd Srik do Tulle Lace do 44 Bobbinct do do with flowera 44 Thulicand Tharlaiine Bobbinet. do withcapettea LADIES; STRAW HATS,YOUNG LADIES' CAPOTTE8. Ladies'Rich Straw " Ouimpure " Consu Disexs " a Den telle " Bois hlanc b Cordon " Toscane* a Airrement " Oraiu D'org* BOY'S STRAW COSQUETTES. Coaqnettes peerile* Straw Caps Tyrol ians " Berrecs Crin " Toscane RICH SILK PATREN DRESSES. St k. Pekin Chiuoia Silks Pekin Brocks ' ParisieniM Foulard " Watered " Pou de Soic " Taffetas Pekin B roc ha PARASOLS. Ombrellss with ivory handles Ombrsllas Marquis* . " with frillies Plaits with rich sold and silver mountings. ? PERFUMERY DE TOILETTE. Of a very superior quality, imported to order. Poudre d'Amondcs r arine de Noisette* Pate do Blanc de Niece Cold Cream Otto of Roses Perfumed Sachetz T*ileue Powder PERFUMES FOR HANDKERCHIEFS. Eau de Portugal Eglantine Rare Mousue Essence Marerechelle Paris Kid Glove*, Bijouterres, Buckles, and a large assortment of Fancy Articles, which will b* offered at a very reasonable pnoe. alfi lni*re GENTLEMEN8' LEFT OFF WAHUKOBlC WANTED. ENTLEMEN and Families can obtain th* full value for all superlleus effects they wish to dispoie of, (either gentlemen or ladies,) by (ending to tne subscriber, who doe* not pretend to give twenty iter cent more than any other person, but will give a fair price for all articles offered. Gentlemen leaving the city will find it to their advantage to aeud for the aubscriber previous toselliug to any other person. J. LEVENSTYN. NB?A line through the Post Office, directed to 4C6 Broad way, will be promptly attended to. my21 lm*m CJ1ST OFF CLOTHING JIND FV UN ITU RE WJINTEV. LADIES AND GENTLEMEN having any any cast off or superfluous Clothing to dispose of will find it to their ad vantage to send for th* subscriber, who will jmy the highest cash price for the same. M. S COHEN, 69 Duane st. N.B.?A line through tha Post Office, or otherwise, will be promptly atteuded to. m20 lm*ec GENTLEMEN'S LEFT OFF WAHDKOBt. T irtuuiuuTi ciiiiw ifluir* vi incii ? j AUUi i/ Ij ?T Fa T , FIRE ARMS, lie. &c, will oktaiu from the subscriber twenty per cent more than from those who prptend to pnv the highest cash price*. H. LEVETT, Office No. i Wall itreet, New York. Families or gentlemen attended at their residence by ap pointment. And all orders left at the subscriber'* office, or sent through the po*t office, will be punctually attended to. m!7 lm*ec OLD OLO'! OLD OLO*! OLD CLO'! HE SUBSCRIBER pay* the highest price* for Seeocd Hand Clothing. Clothing altered, repairs leaned iu a superior style. Remember the No., 130 etieet. GEO. LEV1E. ill lm*rc GENTLEMEN'S SPRING FASHIONS. THE SUBSCRIBERS have received by late arrivals, from their Agents iu Paris and London, their assortment of rich Cravats. Gloves, Scarfs, Suspenders, Silk Under Garments, tic. Itc. Their assortment of the above article* have been selected with much care and attention, and comprise net only Ihe richest, but the most extensive assortment to be found in the city. The Subscriber* devote great attention to the manufacturing of Gen tlemen's Linen and Muslin Shirt*. The article manufactured by them are cut after the moat approved French method, to suit the form of the wearer?well and faithfully made?and may be de Suded on, not only for the beauty of their finish, but lor theii nihility. The senior partner of the firm having been for the last seventeen years engaged in the same line of business, his knowledge, not only in the science ol cutting, but in the quality , of the materials used in our manufactory, gives us a decided ad vantage, and guarantees to our patrons a fashionable and well finished garment. Our assortment of under garment* of all de scription*?Hosiery, Dressiug Robes, Pocket-kerchiefs, Night Cap*, Linen Collar*, and Dress Fronts, Stocks, Stock Ties, (Tra vat Stiffeners, Purses, Mouey snd Riding Belts, hi-. Sir., will b* found worthy the atteutiou of all who will favor with a visit the old establishment of PARSELLS k AGATE. 273 Broadway, comer of Park Place. N. B.?P. It A. continue the manufacture of their celebrated Elastic, Shoulder, Brace and Riding Belts. aSI lm*dh *13. /VI SHIOJfJl HLE OH ESS COjiTS MADE FOR TWELVE DOLLARS. W. II. DE GROOT & CO., OfPOMTE THK Dl'TCH CHt'ftCIf, 10a Falton street. East off Broadway, ANNOUNCE ro the Public that they will make to order a Fashionable black Dress Coat for Ttrrlve Dollar*. mere*, and all kini/s of Summer fclotha. Prices 'range from Si to $17. , 1500 PAIR OF PANTALOONS, or all grades, quality, color* and cut*. Prices Tram $1 to $6 per pair ; many are extra fine and usually sold at from $7 to (S. 8300 VESTS OF VARIOUS MATERIALS. Satins, Valencias, Silks, Marseilles, rich figured Stripes, and Plaids, lie. lie., from 73 cents to 14. _ Also, we hare a ven* large stocK of French, English and Ame rican Broad Cloths, Cassimeres and Vesting*, ofthe most desi rable and faahionable patterns, which we warrant to make and lit enual to any other establishment in the United States. A full suit made to order from $90 to $33, and, if necessary, fur bished in 14 hours complete. We buy for cash and sell for cull only, and invite buyers to call and examine onr stock before purchasing elsewhere. W. H. DEGROOT li CO. 102 Fulton st, mfl I m ec New York. G. a. CLARKE, FASHIONABLE TAILOR. 132 WILLIAM STREET, THREE DOORS WEST OF FULTON. TIIEgre.it secret of the success of this establishment is, first that everything, is bought for cash, and by whole pieces-, se condly, that the rent is low; thirdly, that the Proprietor is content with small profits. Gentlemen ordering garments at this esta blishment will have them finished in a style similar to that of Brum] ige, Tryon ti Co., with whom G. B. Clarke was for a long period connected. General Scale of Prices. Fine Cloth Dress Coats, from $14 to 20 000 Cassimere Pants.? 4 to 830 Satin Vesta 3 to 300 Making and Trimming. Dress Coats. $7 to 9 00 Pants 1 30 to 2 CO Vests 1 30 to 2 00 Military and Naval Uniforms as per late regulations. A specimen Coat always to lie seen. Office coats of every de ription, and all articles usually found in large estsblishmeuts, wayaon hand, nt very low price* tM lwi<h.'lwna*re A WHOLE 15LACK .SUIT OF OLOTilfcS FOR FOURTEEN DOLLARS. AT D.' OWEN'S BIO OPPOSITION STORE. 332 Grand street, corner of E<sex. THI8 may apiiear almost imimesihle, l>nt such is the effect ol his CASH SYSTEM, suit the siI profits charged on goods, that it has become the interest of every buyer to patronise his establishment. A glance at llie list of prices is a sufficient Ju arm tee ofthe above facts. ust made up a very large assortment of those fashionable D'Orsay Office and Business Coats, of every possible variety of style and fabric, varying in prices from... . $1 23 to $10 00 A splendid lot of Frock and Dress Coats, made of fine Saxony wool-dyed English Cloth, and cut and trimmed in the most elegant and fashionable style, from.._ ...19 to $18 A beautiful selectiou of Pauls, consisting of plain Black and Colored Cassimeres, Tweeds, Drab uEte, Fivncli Elastic Plaid and Figured Oootis, lie. lie., from $1 30 to $6 00 Any quantity of Satinet Pants $1 30 to $3 50 Tha greatest variety of vests ever offered.,....... 71 to $4 M Also, a complete assortment of Boy's Clothing, chea|>er than B.?Country Dealer* w ould find it a great advantage to purchases! this establishment, as the greatest Httentiou is nsid to tlie Cutting Department, which is all-important in the selection of site*. Com* one, come all, d op in and try them, If they an not cheap, then dwit^bu^tjwm! Wholesale and Retail Clothing Store, a27 lm*ec Corner of Grand ai:d Essex ?ts SORTER, ALE AND CIDER. JOHN J. STAFF'S BOTTLING ESTABLISHMENT, 1\JO. 2 ANN STREET, next doortothe American Museum, IV returns his sincere thanks to hii friends and the public generally, for the very liberal share of patronage already re ceived, and liopea by strictattention to business to merit a con tinuance. _ ^, FIRST QUALITY? rhiladeliihia Potter Newark Cider, Croton Ale, London Brown Stout, .. and Scotch Ale. Orders for shipping attj?mled to with despatch. mill lee THE "THORN CHAMPAGNE." THE UNDER81GNED will hereafter have constantly on hand, for sale, an article of Champagne Wine of an nasur passed, and probably unequalled quality. The subscriber has been appointed sole Agent in the United States for the Manufacturer. As a guarantee of its superiprity, Colonel Herman Thorn, ol Paris, lias allowed an impression of his seal to be affixed to each bottle. The quality of the Wine will be preserved in all future shipments, und under no circumstance* be allowed to depre ciate. Respecting this wine, Col. Thorn thn* writes"It is of a quality rarely to be met with in America; I have drunk no other forvears |ia*t." The attention of private gentlemen, Hotel keepers, and the trade is invited to this article. Parties desiring a summer supply should make immediate ap plication. C. LIVINGSTON. al> 1m rc No. 10 Wall street. "NWeDLES AND FISH HOOKS. T& J. B ATE have removed their Establishment to No. ? 102 Ma-den Lane, where they have on salsslarge and well snorted stock of very superior Drilled Eyed Needles; Limerick, Salmon, Trout, Bsss, Rock and Black Fish Hooks; Fishing Rods, Ret Is, Grass Silk and Flax Lines, Silk Worm Gut Mies, SiiflU, and every descriiitimi of Fishing Tackle, which they are able to sell on the most liberal terms. 0*102 Maiden Lane, tup stairs)near Psarl street. myd lrn*re GALVANIZED IRON A.NU 'UN. Galvanized sheet iron and tin, a very sn periorarticle, wsrranted not torust. Also, Tin Mate, Shee Iron, Russia Shest Iron, Sliest Copper, Zinc, Scotch ami Amet ricsn Pig Iron, tor side by CASS k WARD, myll 3m*ee No. 71 Broad street TEETH, TEETH, TEETH. -23 75 Only. ALL KINDS of Deuteal Operations performed in a superior styl* and cheaper than any other dentist in the city. .City or country dentists c.ui hu\ a plate work done by applyiug ?t the office, Instructions in any single branch, or in tne whole *" tern of dentistry, will be given on the most reasouaMe te N. TAYL01J, Surgical and Mechinical Den my24 lm*rh fit Ea?t Bro: hole igL i
READ WHAT SCARPA'S ACOUSTIC HAS DONE. THE GREATEST CURE EVER YET PERFORMED BY ANY MEDICINE?IT NEVER KAILS. ASTOUNDING FACTS! Philadelphia, January 4, 1843. I hereby certify that when I was about twelve year* old, I radually became deaf in both ear*, so that in a lew months I found it almost impossible to hear unless in the very Imidest toues of roice. I remained in that situation until las*. summer, a period of eighteen years, when I heard of Scarpa's Compound Acoustic Oil. I immediately obtained a bottle which I hare , used, aud am happy to say it has acted like magic andi;uite cured ; me. Any one wishing further information nf my case, which I ' think a remarkable one, will find me by calling at my residence, ; Concord street, first door above Second street. MRS. REBECCA BAXTER. ; [From the Albany Daily Knickerbocker.] Wot Trut, .luneS, 1811. This is to certify that I, Willard Jenks, Propi ietorof the West Trov Exchange Hotel, having been afflicted witii deat;:e*s in one ear for the last twenty years, and in the other for Uh 1 as', year, so that it was impossible for me to hear the loudest voice, ana alter trying various remedies without improving my bearing in the least, I was induced to try Scarpa's Acoustic Oil, lor '.lie cure, of Deaf ness, and it is with great gratification I am enabled to state that it has perfectly restored my hearing, and will be happy to see any person who wislies for information in relation to uiy case, at place in West Trov. WILLARD JENKS. he following certificate wan addressed to Messrs. A. B. St D. Sands, to whom the parties are known Skw Y?rk, Oct. 10, 1814. Messrs. Sands?Gentlemen?The following statemwit of the beneficial effects produced by the use of Scarpa's Acoustic Oil on my daughter, 1 send you as an act of justice, tnat others may have positive facts to convince them of its value and etfic.net. She was nearly d?af for two years, and could only be made to hear by speaki iff very loud. I purchased one bottle, which was used accordiug to the printed directions, and before a quarter |?ri of the bottle was applied, a hard subst:uice was dischaiged from the ear, and soon alter the hearing iu botii ears was completely re stored. It is now almost a year since the cure was effected, a'ld it is now proved to be a perfect cure. Further particulars can be obtained by those interested by calling at my house, No. ii Essex street. B. T. WARING. This valuable medicine is for sale by A. B. & D. SANDS, sole agents for the proprietors, No. 79 Fulton street, 27J Broad way, Granite Building, coruer of Chambers street, and 77 East Broadway. a!3 lin*m HOHE'S PATENT EXTENSION DINING TABLES, WITH METALLIC SLIDES, long known as the most du rable, convenient, and elegant of exteusion Tables manu factured; warranted to run easy constantly, and not to be affect ed by dampness or warping or the wood. A large assortment of choice patterns, suited lor private parlors, hotels, steamboats, Itc., together with a general assortment of Cabiuet Kuruiture, always on hand, at tlie Ware-rooms, No. 140 Grand street, cor ner of Elm, where the public is re-n>ectfully invite J to call and examine. a2i lm"ec COLT'S 1'ATENT REPEATING FIREARMS, WITH THE LATEST IMPROVEMENT OF 1844. THE DEPOT for the sale of the Colt's Pistols. Ritles, Car bines and Fowling Pieces, has been removed from No. 171 Broadway to No. 2 Barclay St., near Broadway, under tlie Aster House, Where a general assortment of these superior Fire-Arms is kept for sale at reduced prices. They also can be had at W. H. norstmann It Co's, Maiden lane, Mulford St Weudall, Broadway. Albany, Lym&u P. Kuowles: Delhi, Delaware c<>., N. Y., Hyde St Goodrich, and II. E. Baldwin li Co., New Or leans, at New York prices. Pistols at from $16 to $28 each, in a case with equipments. Great im]>ositions are practised upon the public in representing and selling the self-cocking aud revolving six barrel Pistol lor Colt's repeating Pistol, which is acknow ledged to be superior in every respect to any other Pistol manu factured iu this country or Euroiie. The Em|>eror of Russia, the Emperor of Austria, tlte King of Prussia, Prince de Joiuville of France, tlielinauinof Muscat, all have them aud speak in the highest terms of them. T>le Texan Army and Navy are suj> plled with them, and the U. 8. Navy has beensupplied with them to some extent, aud the officers have given tlie most favorable re porton Colt's repeating fire-arms. s20Im*ec HULL'S TRUSSES. NOTICE TO RUPTURED PERSONS. PERSONS afflictid with Rupture may rely upou the best in strumental aid the world affords, on application at the of fice, No. 4 Vesey street, or to either of the Agents in the principal towns in the United States. Be careful to examine the back pad of Hull's Trusses, to see if they are endorsed by Dr. Hull, in writing. Nouearege..uiue,orto be relied upon as good, without his signature. Many persons have undertaken to vend imitations of Hull's celebrated Trusses, and thousands are imposed upon iu coum quence. These imitations cannot be relied upon; tney are made by unskilful mechanics, and are uo better than the ordinary Trusses. Rooms have been fitted up at No. 4 Vesey street, exclusively for ladies, having a separate entrance from tlte busmeis depart ment. where a lemale is in constant atteudance to wait upon female patients. all tin rc CARPETING. 454 PEARL STREET. T WAR?^UOOJMS,<I^7M'iv?^?twu*f^miIr! lv occupied by Smith, Hewitt fa Co., aud art uow ready to olfer the public an entire new itockof Car|wtitig, bought expressly for tli* spring trade, some ol" which are exceedingly rich, of uew de signs and colors. Among them ma* be found? JJ NEW SETTS KIDM1N8TKE BRUSSELS. Eniir.-lj r New. 18 TO. KIDMINSTER THREE PLY, Rich Shading. SUPERFINE FINE aND COSlMON INGRAIN CARPETING, Of every variety and description. if' """Wt*, Table and Piano Covers, Worsted, Tufted uid Jute Mats; Oil Clotlis, very heavy and in great varieties, from 2 to 24 feet wide: together with all other article! usually found in the trade. The public are requested to call aud eiaiulu >ur stock before purchasing. PETER80N fa HUMPHREY, m20 2in?m Pearl street. lamps, girandoles, hall lanterns AND CANDELEHR AS, FOR THE SPUING TRADE. DIET/C, BROTHER & CO, No. 13 Johu street, are manu facturing, and have always ou hand, a complete assortment of trticl *s iii their li ie, oftha lollowing d icriptio.is, which they wdl sell at wholesald or retail, at low prices for cash: Improved Chemical Oil and Camphiue Lamps. Solar Limps, Gilt and Bro'.ized, in great variety. ' Corneliu* fa Co. V celebrated Pitent Solar L?rd Lamps. Girandoles, various patterns, gilt, silvered or bronzed. Susjieiidiiig Solars, Doric. Camiilien.' Lamps, Bracket Solars, Side do do Solar Chandeliers, Bracket do do Patent Lard Hand Lamp*, Stand do do Britauin Hand Lamps. CampheneChandelisn, SuiwriorChemical Oil, Pure 8|?-rm Oil, uo Camphene, Solar and Lard Oil, do Burning Fluid, Refined Whale Oil. mlil63md*ec TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS. ALMOND, Windsor, Rose, Variegated, and every descrip tion of Fancy Soaps:? Cologne Water, in the most beautiful style of fancy bottles. Handkerchief and Toilette Essences in very great variety. Il.iir Oils and Pomatums of the lirst quality, with every de scription of Perfumery and Cosmetics. Walnut Oil; Military Shaving Soap, the moat exquisite Soap ever invented. It makea a perfect cream lather, which doea not dry on the face. Also, Family Washing Soap, of excellent quality; Patent Crystaline Caudles, fac.. manufactured by and for sale at thede ?wtol JOHNSON, VROOM fa FOWLER No. 3 Courtlandtst., next door to the ?I71m?m new National Hotel. THE " WRIGHT" HOUSE, 81 Nassau Street* WILLIAM WRIGHT, formerly of the Ram's Head, Ful ton street. begs leave to inform his friends tliat may br unacquainted with the fact at a distance, as well as those of 'In city, that he has opened a pu'slic establishment at 81 Nassau street, upon a sc lie of comfort that c iniiot be surpassed by any in the Union. His bar is furnished with the best of wines of every class. Ale, Scotch Whiskey of the purest brands. Porter, and every other article uecessary fur a well stocked bar. Inde pnudenl of which, he has two splendid rooms, furnished, on the second floor, specially adapted lor private and public meetings, courts martial, or any general purpose; besides which he h.u provided accommodation for permanent and transient lodgers, in extensive and well veutilated bedrooms, the furniture new and well assorted, and every attention will he paid to the arrange ments ef th* lodgers, as well as the visiters of the "Retreat," oil all occasions. WILLIAM WRIGHT, mj3i lin'ec 81 Nassau street. HOTEL DES DEUX FRERES. THE Subscribers hiving opened the above establishment, which lias been completely renovate;], at ICS Duane Park, and are now prepared to receive visiters. They resjiectfull) so licit the favor of their father's friends, (the late P. E. Seignctte) and the community at large. The most approved brands of wines liquor*,segars, fac. fac., selected by a eounossieur. Billiard Tables made expressly for the subscribers by Bassforil, superior to any in tne United States, and equal to any in Europe. Supper Rooms at all times of tne day and evening, with every requisite attention. Clubs of gentlemen desirous of a suite of Rooins can be always accommodated at the shortest notice. JULIUS S. SEIGNETTE, and m2l lw?rh AH/AC P. SEIGNETTE. SARACENS HEAD, 12 DEY ST. JOSEPH 8V1ITH, late of Worcester, England, takes this method ul inform.ng his friends and the public, that having receutly become the proppetor of the above establishment, is now prepared to supply idl Refreshments usually to he found in an English Chop House He can also accommodate a few genth men witli comfortable Lodgings at Si 50 per Week, or 25 cents per night. N B.?Mr. SMITH has now On hand and is daily manufac turing an article liul" known in this City, called CreamCheese, whic h isconstdered by epicures iu England a great luxury.? Hotels and private families cm be supplied at the shortest no tice, .uid at all hours customers to the house cau be attended to. m24 lw*rrc NEW JERSEY HOTEL?MORlUSTOWN. THE SUBSCRIBERS respectfully inform their friends and the public generally, thai the new and commodious house erected for a Hotel, at Morristown, New Jersey, is open for the entertainment of all those who will favor them with their com pany, when they hope to furnish them such accommodations as to entitle them to public favor. D. W, NOE, ma.) 3uwJin?re DAVID CKOWEL. NB.?Private House of Refreshments by D.W. TELLER, ? 206 Front street?Breakfast, Dinner and Supper. Is6d, each. Breakfast from 6)4 until 9; dining hours from aqmrter before 12 until 3; Supper Irotn 5 until 8k| o'clock. Also, 2K Beds, all iu prime order. Lodgings 25 ets. All gentlemen wishing to gesort to afine cool dining apartment, will do well to call and satisfy themselves. The proprietor also keeps the old stand comer i if Fulton and Front streets; 7, 8 and 9 Eulton Market, where he will continue to serve np all the ilelicacies of the seasi n. Also. Winea, Liquors, and Segars of all kinds and of the choicest brands, direct from the importers. ml7 Im-rh j BOARDING AT 27 COURTLANDT STREET. CI OOD BOARDINO, with pleasant rooms, for single gentle- j f men. Likewise, a handsome furnished parlor with bedroom I adjoining, suitable for a genteel family?by mvt3 I m ? rc MRS. OK.RE. J7 Conrtlwidt street. PAVILION., NEW BRIGHTON. THE PAVILION, at New Brighton, is now in full opera- ; lion, and the proprietor will be glad to enter into arrange ments with parties who who wish to engiige apartments for the ] whole season or for a shorter period. Mr. Blanc ird will be found at the Pavilion every day from 12 to 2 o'clock, and at the Glorve 1 Hotel at all other hours mv8 3wrc j ~~~ REMOVAL. MRS-CARROLL'S MEDICATED VAPOUR AND t?UL I PHUR BaTHS are removed from No. tH Broadway to IM Fulton street, west of Broadway. Open rom 6 o'clock in I the morning till * o'clock at night. Sulphur Baths require < nr hour's notice. ml 1m cc I f Boston. [Correspondence of tbe Herald.] ? , Boston, May 28,1845. Anniversary Week?Any Quantity of Spouting? SingyJur Cyprian Phenomenon?Human Nature m0Bgulated?The Disunion Traitors?The Fire Raisers Returned?Professor Gouraud in Boston? General Training in Boston?Low State of the M'dilary?The Custom House Guillotine?The Removed and Appointed. This is the great anniversary week in Boston, and the city is filled with black-coated and white cnivated strangers. There are anniversaries ol every thing?Bible Societies, Abolition Societies, Mission Societies, Sunday School Societies, and lots of other societies. Day after day, morning, noon, and night, they keep it agoing?preaching, praying, singing, spouting, resolving, &:c , with a perfect earnestness. The weather is glorious, and take it all in all, the reverned anniversurists seem to have a most capital tune of it. As to keeping the run of all these society meetings, one might as well try to count the rails in a Virginia tence, with the ears going at the rate of 30 miles per hour. I do not attempt it, and marvel much at the patience of the newspaper editors in giving such full details of the yapid nothings said ana done as their columns contain. One thing is very observable, and also very ludicrous, in the deportment of all these an niversary hunters, and that is, the air of profound nivity with which they go about thebusiness in and. They really seem to think that their annual perigrination to the city, their speeches and resolu tions, arc the effectual means of winding up and regulat ing all human nature for a year to come; and after hav ing discharged this ponderous duty, they go to their homes with a perfect conviction that the world will ruu well for that time. Of all the gatherings this week, the anti-slavery meet ings are the most exciting. There they talk very plain ly about overthrowing the governments, State and Na tional, breaking up the churches, and doing all manner of funny things. If there were aay treason in spoken words, these conventicles of fanatics would be a hord of most rabid Arnolds. But they are perfectly harmless, for two reasons. In the first place, they are non-resist ants; and in the second place, tney fight so among them selves that all chance for acting ciiicicntly upon any sub ject is lost. Poor devils, they only want a little notorie ty, and emulate the example of him who fired the Kphe sian dome. ?.Since I wroto you last, the incendiaries are at work again, determined to burn i own the city. Strangoitis that none of these villains are caught; there must be something rotten in Denmark, and the rottenness is doubtless in the " native" city government. Professor Gouraud is here now with his work on No motechnr, and meets with a most cordial reception umong the savant of Boston, lie is a whole-souled iel low, and has a tongue that would charm tho evil prin ciple out of Luciler himsell. His recent good fortune of a handsome legacy in France, is the source of much sa tisfaction to his ad lirers?but good fortune sits so easy upon his shoulders that no chango can be perceived iii him. He is the same frank, open-hearted, liberal man as ever, and will, doubtless, spend hii fortune like u prince. This is the annual training day in Boston,and the vari ous volunteer companies are out, though small in num bers. It is said that the military has been for some years declining in the old Bay State?as the laws now stand no one is obliged to do military duty, and no advantage ac crues to those who join the ranks. The old spirit of pa triotism, too, is said to be dying out with the passing gene ration, and the young men who now come on tbe stage feel nothing of it. The consequence of all this is, that the companies are gradually pining away, and will, ere long, all die off. lite axe has fallen at the Custom House, and twenty - ono gory heads are rolling about there, with upturned eyes, and mouths " grinning horribly a ghastly smile." Most of those removed are locos of recent appointment. All the appointees are democrats, and, so far as I have beard, very respectable and efficient men. Among them are S. C. Allen of Northlield, S. L. White of Taunton, Lewis Jossclyn ot' Cambridge, H. C. Baldwin of the Lowell Jldvertiier, K. K. Gourgas, late of the Sonate. Guv Faux. Schenectady. [Correspondence of the Iforald.] Ukion Colleoe, May 38, 18-15. The Rltelion of Dr. Patter as Bit hop?Hit Acceptance of He Episcopate Doubtful. In the present excitable itate of the F.piscopal church, occasioned by the late election for .the Bishopric of Pennsylvania, any thing authentic from this sonrce, 1 presume, will not be uninteresting to your readers. Whether or not Dr. Potter will accept the oliice which litis been proffered to him, is a matter of solicitude, not only to the immediate charge over which he has been called to preside, but to the inhabitant* of this State and the Union. To my mind, it appears evident he will not accept, unless, indeed, he is above every consideration of self. Prominent among the intellectual lights that adorn the age?identified with the great interests of the Com mon School system, and the main pillar of our own In stitution, with the prospect of soon becoming its Presi dent?and having repeatedly been elected to tlie Bishop rics of Massachusetts and"other States, which he has severally refused?unless influences, which wo can not see or comprehend ate at work, his refusal in this case may he counted upon as almost certain. However, if ho consider duty calls him, he will leave the fiold of his triumphs, the flowery paths of literature, and the temple of science, without a murmer; even the I warmest solicitation of friends cannot prevail over his \ high sense of moral obligation. In such a case the Church will find they have made a most judicious choice ; Adding, as ho does, to original mental endowments of the highest order, intense study, long experience, and close observation, with a heart of feivent, consistent piety, they will find him a true Churchman, competent to pro duce harmony and conciliate all differences. He is allowed two weeks to consider the proposition; rccamvhile tho faculty, I understand, and the citizen* generally, are using tiscir best endeavors to induce him to remain among us. Yesterday the Bulletin announced a meeting of the students for the same purpose after cha pel, but owing to somo cause it was not held. A committee of six Clergymen, from Pennsylvania have been waiting upon Dr. Cotter, but 1 believe, havo obtained nothing satisfactory. Among them 1 noticed Dr. Morton and itev. Mr. Clark. X. Varieties. We learn from the Mineral Point Democrat that 43.000.00U pounds of lead were shipped from Galena, du ring the year 1814; and that .\liaerai Point furnished ono third of tho whole. An honest locofoco is in a quandary. He is in doubt whether it is more proper to call his excellency tho Governor K-toe or V-toe Vv right. The Timet haa a letter from Exeter, N. H., eta ting that a man named Willey had been seized in his hod by a mob, carried away, covered with tar, aiid otherwise maltreated. We learn that a copper mine has been discovered near Cavetown, in Washington county, Md. The Syracuse Star announces the death of the Chief of the Onondaga Indians, at the Castle on the Re servation, on Saturday last, at the ago of 100 years. Col. Kearney was to start with live companies* of ; dragoons, from Fort Leavenworth, on the 17th instant.? Tho Colonel expected to range across the prairie, strike j the Nebraska at Grand Island, ascend that river, enter | the Rocky Mountains, boar south to the sources of the i Arkansas, descend that river, and then return home.? The expedition was expected to he out live or six months. I It was supposed that some tiibes of the Sioux would be | visited, and required to make satisfaction for some outra ges heretofore committed by them. , The President of the United States, with his Pri- 1 vate Secretary, James K. Walker, and a portion of his | Cabinet, accompanied by their families. leit Washington on Wednesday on a visit to the tomb of Washington, at Mount Vernon. The Hon. B. A. Bidlack, the Charge to New Gre nada, is in Washington, completing the arrangements for his highly responsible station. B. F. Hallett, Ksq., Judge Adiocate to the court martial to examine charges alleged against Captain Voothees, is at Brown's ; and John Ross, the Cherokee Chief, at Fuller's. An Historical Society has beensformed in Saint Charles. Rev. Mr. Reid,formerly of Scotland, has been in vited to bocomo pastor of the Bowdoin street society, Boston. Rah. Roads in Canada.?There is some discus sion in the papers of Upper Canada, of a proposed railroad between tho Niagara and Detroit, and St. Clair rivers; passing through the towns of Hamilton and Lon don. The cost is computed nt $>0,000,000. A railroad of this magnitude is hardly to bo expected in a country no more thickly populated than the region through which this route passes. It will therefore ptobalily be a num ber of years before this project w ill bo undertaken. Jnokkask or Poiti.ation.?British America, as well as the United States, is rantdly increasing in population. The inhabitants of the old world seem has- i tening to the new, w ith tho expectation of escaping op pression and want, or of realizing delicious dreams of fame, wealth, or happiness. Many, very many of these j are doubtless doomed to sad disappointment. The last advices from Kngland state that the fifth vessel was to leave Hull on the I Ith tilt., in which emigrants for the ( ana.las were to sail, and in all fl-JO persons, chiefly me chanics and agriculturalists, had within a few days left that port. There were aim tour more vessels there about 1 to sail with emigrants for Qucbec. British War Stkamer^ on Lake Erie.?The in- j timation we gave a few days since that tho British con templated buifding two war steamers for service on l.aUe Krie, and the upper lakes, is confirmed by the (Hohe pub- | lished at Toronto. That paper says :?"Mr. Tucker, the Admiralty Builder, who came out bv the lust steamer, has given instructions for tho building of two War Steamers, oa Lako Krio, with the utmost despatch. AVe understand that the Niagara Dock Company, are the con tractors.'' Napreme Court, Before a full Bench. May ?M. ? Catr. of Polly Bodinr, continued. Mr. Ci.tax concluded his argument in favor of the prosecution, and wa? followed by Mr. Whitiwg on the tame side. In his opening re marks he said :? This case is a most extraordinary one, and one of the greatest importance, and should not tie sent back upon a nice critical discrimination. The Court ought to look upon the whole case, in its general aspects. If in the fi nal examination of the case, the rule of law waa' not strictly carried out, and it was made appareat that any reasonable doubt existed in the minds of any person of ordinary common sense, they had no objection to meat the defendant, in any Court upon the subject It appear ed, she had challenged thirteen jurors peremptorily ont of an array of 280 who were placed on the stand, and he contended, the jury was of her own selection, natof the prosecutiun. She had a legal right to challenge 90 jurors; hut, the bill of exceptions showed she had not exhausted her challenges. She had a full and fair oppor tunity to make objections so as to exhaust her challen ges. Mr. VV. contended the ruling of the Court upon minor points ought not to operate against the carrying out t'..e law. The formation of opinion ought not te exclude from the jury box; but bias or hatred towards the pri soner was u sufficient ground for exclusion. The fact ef affinity,unless objected to, was not to be considered suffi cient ground for exclusion. He regretted that the learn ed counsel who opened the case, had not given the Court a definition of the words "opinion," "inclination of mind," "impression" or "thought," which ho had in troduced in his aivuraeat, to enable the Court to see what was the legal definition of "opinion" or "thought," or "inclination of mind." The mere Knowledge of the fact before hand, could not disqualify at common law, when that fact should come before him in disposing of the case. Opinion ought not, therefore, to disqualify. If the juror formed an opinion on positive knowledge, it differ ed materially from an opinion formed on rumor. Some of the books referred to opinion; if the juror doubts, he has no opinion: if he hesitates he has no opinioi. These cases should, therefore, be contradistinguished from hy pothetical opinion. We get at fact of the existence of opinion, by proving that it was formed. In regard to the bias, it included more than opinion. It was a leaning of the mind against the prisoner. Challenge to the favor, was a leaning of the mind towards the prisoner. If a faint impression, a mere fleeting thought disqualifies, no jury ever selected could be called impartial.? Such a principle, if laid down, would he absurd in these days. They should go bock to three centuries ago, or some remote period ol antiquity to fuh up such an ab surdity. Substantially, the question of law was pre sented in the case of the first juror, Board. The ruling of the judge may not be exactly as correct as it might be; but, still the exceptions to the ruling ought not to? ?? be sustained. His Honor's ruling, in the case of Board, the first juror, it was contended was wrong, upon the ground that he excluded the objection,viz: he had enter tained a thought upon the subject, such thought being merely founded upon newspaper statements.Thought dif fered about a shadow of a shade from opinion,and it waa a fallacy to ground an exception upon such a principle.? The objection! was made on the part oi the prisoner: he would not call it an absurdity, but it was a fallacy. Tney should go three centuries back to find such a fallacious test; and lie, therefore, contended the judge was correct in his ruling. The judge said, "a mere feint impression, founded on mere rumor, ought not disqualify," and the Judge, lie contended, was right. A more inuendo in a newspaper, read by ajuror, mav leave an impression.? The Judge ruled, "a fixed and aecided opinion, and such as it would require evidence to romovc, was a sufficient grouml for exclusion; but if the mind wavered in opi nion. it should not exclude." They could not take iso lated portions of the Judge's charge and cull out points on which ho charged, unless they took that charge upon the whole. If the juror had an opinion that was re-a moved, it ? as not to be deemed sufficient ground for ex-* elusion. If the prisoner was unable to show she hud lost something by the formation of this jury, the case ought not to be sent down for a new trial. The learned Counsel cited authority in support of his position.? In relation to the argument ol the opposite side, as to "thought," it was no ground for exclusion?thought passes into the mind; and, there was no man so free from crime as never to have thought upon the commission of it. A man may have a thought or shooting with a pistol, which he had in his pocket, and that thought may vanish, leaving no impression upon the mind. With the aid of twenty peremptory challenges, the objections urged against any of the jurors, ought not to be sustained.? Where was the poor man that could come into Court, if such a principle was laid down I Mr. W. further com mented at much length upon the points of formation, an expression of opinion, and contended, that if the case should bo sent back, upon such a ground, she never could again be tried; as no man in the community could be founa who had not thought upon the case. An idea seemed to prevail, that the Judge had no right to inter fere with the formation of the jury. He contended that it was as much the duty of the Judge to see that the jury were impartial, ns it was for counsel; and the Judge in his discretion, had a perfect right to exercise a rigid scrutiny in the (election of the jury.? In adverting to the exceptions to the ruling of the court, in the case of Lockwood, who was set aside on a pe remptory challenge, after the court ruled him in, on ex amination. as to challenge for the favor. kc? Mr. W. con tended the ruling was correct. The juror not having been admitted, and being excluded on a peremptory challenge, the ruling of the court, he contended, was correct, on the ground that he had to decide upon a question ol fact, not a question of law, und therefore no question for the Supreme Court. On the challenge for the favor, Mr. Lockwood said, " My impressions are not so strong as to justify me in convicting or acquitting on what 1 know." The ruling in, on such a ground, waa conect; and his charge to the triers, who found him in different, was nlso correct. Mr. W. cited authority la I support of his position, and will resume this forenoon. Common Plru. lit lure Judge Dal v. Mat 09th?Jnnet r?. Lester tt al.?The jury rendered a scaled vejdict in this case yesterday morning lor plaia tirl", for fi'26 damages, aniLii cents costs. , .V. B. Blunt for plaintiff ; Peter Wilton for defend ant*. .'iuguMtus McBurth n. Jacob Duryre?This wax an ac tion in replevin, brought by plaintilf againat the defend ant, for the value of a quantity ol mahogany log end*.? It appeared from the evidence adducoil, that both plain tiff mid delendaut had been in treaty with the captain of the brig U'olkn for the logs, and that the defendant had bargained with said captain to give him $30 for them, and actually removed the logs to his yard of busine**.? vVhen the plaintiff considering he had a prior claim, and defendant lefusing to give up the logs, issued a replevin, bringing the case before a jury, who returned a verdict for plaintiff, with costs. Thomas Tii.mhlr vs. Andrew Gilhooty and John J. Oil? hooly.?This was on action brought by Thomas Trum ble, formerly a commissioned officer in her M%je*ty'a service in Great Britain and Ireland, who relinquished his commission, and selected this country, with a large family of interesting daughters (amounting, aa it appear ed, to no lcsn'tlian eight in number) as the plaec of their abode. It appeared that on their arrival, via Quebec and Buffalo, at New York, they hired apartment* for one year from Mr. Ciilhooly.in William street. It appeared that the defendant permitted plaintiff and his family to enter into possession, but in a short time afterwards ejected vi tt aniiit Mr. Trumble and family, and also any baggago and goods belonging to plaintiff, which was tho causa of the present action. The case was partly got through ut three o'clock, when tho Court adjourned until ten o'clock this forenoon. Nuperlor Court. Before a full Beuch. Mav 29.?Libel.? Thui low Weed rt. H'm. C. Bryant rt al. This was an action for libel. The plaintiff, being the edi tor of the Albany Evening Journal, published in that pa per an alleged extract from a work, reflecting on a third party (James K. Polk). The libel complained of was a statement in the defendant's paper, averring the extract to tie a forgery, and charging tho paper edited by the plaintiff with having forged it. The case comes up on argument to-morrow. I*. 8. Marshal's O/Hcc. Mav 29.?AanrsT?The Amiihrtoi* Trcatv.?Last evening a man of the name of Warr, whose late resi dence was Bridgeport, hngland. was arrested by virtue of the Ashburton treaty, cliarged with having forged the name of John Kuslake as accoptor to a bill of ex change for ?17, and which, it appears, was passed to Measr*. S. and W. B. (trundy, Hunkers, Bridgeport. Murine Court. Mav 28?Mil kael Traety vt. Patrick Curran.?In our law reports of the above dato we published a copy of a letter produced in this case, purporting to have been written by Mr, J. Murphy of this city, dated the 21st inst. Yesterday Mr. Murphy callod at our office and de nied ever having written the same, and requestod us to stale it was a forgory. Protection to Life ami Limb.?The New Or leans Grand Jury, in making up their presentments recently, alluded to the almost entire exemption from punishment of crimes against life and person in that com munity, as an evil of frightful magnitude to society " Ara life and limb," tliey sii), "of so much lets value than property, that while offences against the latter re ceive their just punishment, those against tho former may be committeil ? ith almost perfect impunity f 1* thit com munity willing to remain in any degree liable to the charge almost daily made against us, that our lawa in ef fect offer no protection to life or limb ? It is feared that the evil is too deep-rooted in a depraved ' public opinio*' to be easily reached or suddenly cured." Tin: Fac tory Giri.s ok Loweli..?The great nta joniy of the Factory Giris of Lowell make weekly or monthly depositee in tho Savings Banks of that city. ? By a recent report of the Treasurer of that Institution, wc learn that these industrious and hard working fe males of the factories have on deposit Jt7fW,H92. The number of depositors it 4,097?an average of about $1230 placed to the credit of each depositor. Thit tpeaki well for the fru^alitx and industry of the Factory Girls of Lowell. Distressing Accident i.t Hostow.?On Saturday morning, about N o'clock, a young Irishman, named James (torman, ogcdnhont 2ft, was killed in one of the machine shops of the Doston Iron Co.. at the Mill Dam.? Two large wheels belonging to different machinery, were in o|>eratiou only about two incites apart, when the hapless t oung man. stooping over to pick up something, fell forward, was drawn in between the cog* of the pow erful machinery, literally smashed up, and dropt at once into the pit below. Tho occurrenco we* the work of an instant.