Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 17, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 17, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. NEW YORK, TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 17, 1845. THE NEW YORK HERALD.! JAMES GO RDM BL1MTT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Tho usand. DAILY HERALD?Kverjr d?y. Price 3 cent* pet copy?$7 'J5 per annum?payable in ad ranee. WEEKLY HKRALD?Every Saturday?Price eenti per copy?$3 12? centa per annum?pavtble in advanoe ADVERTISEMENTS at the utual price*?alway> cash in advance. , PRINTING of all kinds executed with beauty anc despatch. {if- All letter* ot communication*, hy mall,addr?**e<t to the establishment, must fca post paid, or the po*tag< will be deducted from the *ub*cription money romitted JAMES OORDON BENNETT, Proprietor or the New York Hkualu Estaelishmekt Northwest corner of Pulton end Nassau streets JBMMKbo ^FuMreigl LONDON LINE OF PACKETS-Packet of5 the 1st of Jely ?The splendid mid f ist Hailing Park ; at 9hin VICTORIA. Contain E. E. Morgan, will.. I'oiitively sail ss above, her regular day. _ tj Hiving superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin.! and steer.ige passerig?r?, persons about to embark for the old' country, should make early application to _ i W. k J. T. TAPSCOTT, 9 jel7 rrc 75 South street, corner Msiden Lane, ( FOR GLASGOW"?Regular" Packet]-The"fasiJ| .sail-ing British Barque ADAM CARR, Sfott, mas 1 ate.-, 350 tons, will meet with quick despatch. ? ? nr nalance of freight, or passage, having excellent accorn > mohtions, apply to captain on board, at foot of Dover st, or t< i WOODHULL It MINTURNS, a , #7 8 >nth street jj The rt'Kuiar packet bark ANN HARLEY, will succeed tW^ Adam Carr. JelT j FOR LIVERPOOL?The New Li'ius?Rrgul at a .Packet 31st June?The superior fast sailing Packet shi| <j ?KOCH ? 8TER, 800 tons burtheu, John Brittou, mas-f The Packet ship ilottinguer. lOSO too*, Capt J. Bursler, will J succeed the Rochester, anu sail on her regular day, 21st July. ? Jel7 PACKET, FOR MARSEILLES.?Tlie Packed . Ship MABCELL.A, Captain G. Hagar, will sail ot f l tile 1st of July. F or freight or passage, apply to t C11 AM B ERL AIN St PHELPS, f 103 Front street, or to ? m ? ? ..BOYD fc HINCKEN, Agent*, 9 , No. 9 Tontine Buildings, corner Wall aud Water streets. P jelSrrc | LONDON LINE OF PACKETS-Packet of the "i 20th Jun^The spleiidid and elegant fast sailing pack ' s*Ma**H0t ship QUEBEC, j, H. HEBARD, master, will r sail at auove, lier regular day. If Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second ca biu andsteerage passengers.persons about to secure berths should ' make early application on board, foot of Maiden Lane, or to t ? JOSEPH McMURRAY, F _ . 100 Pine street corner of South street, s The packct ship Wellington, D. Chadwiek, master, will suc ceed the Quebec, and sail ou the 10th July. jelSrrc ? FOR SALE?FREIGHT ORCHARTER-The ! ?very last sailing packet ship, MISSISSIPPI, 830 tons," abuilt in this city by Brown 8c Bell, salted on the ? stock", and malted every year, live oak and and locust top, live oak apron, semson stern frame, and forward and after, cant frames?newly coppered and in perfect order for a three years voyage?has accommodation* for 96 passengers. Apply - on board at Orleans' wharf, foot of Wall stJeet, or to ? . E. K. COLLINS ik Co., 56 South street. >, jn6m f PACKETS FOR HAVRE?Second Liae-The packet ship ONEIDA, Captain Ja*. Fuqk, willsili on the Ulnf li.ly L for freight or passage apply to < v, . BOYD fc HINCKEN. Agent*, 'i No. 9 Tontine Buildings, cor. Wall and Water street* ju3 rc r FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line?Regular Packet" ?f .'^r.y.'hJuoe?The elegant fa*t sailing Packet Ship , ,, .(JARKICK Capt. B. J. H. Tra*k, of 1100 tons, wifi ?all as above, her regular day. i For freight or passage, having accommodation unequalled for splendor and comfort, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot ' of Wall street, or to I ? . , E K. COLLINS fc CO., 56 South street. 1 Pnce ?fjta**age $100. ; Packet Ship Rosciut, Capt. Asa Eldridge, of 1100 ton*, will succeed the Garrick, and sail 35th July, her regular day. > mZTec t J. HER I) MAN'8 OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT' PASSAGE OFFICE, 61 SOUTH STREET. i PASSAGE from Great Britain and Ireland, via.. Liverpool, can always be arranged at the lowest rate.' JlHIfaiud Drafts furnished for any amount, payable at all . the i>rircipa] Bank* in England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales, on application to J. 1IERDMAN, ( j6rc 61 South street, f! PASSAGE FOR HAMBURG?With Despatch? ?The splendid uew packet ship SILAS HOLMES,. _^__aCapt. C. C. Berry, will *ail as above, and can very; comfouahly accommodate a limited number of of passengers in', cabin and steerage. Thi* ship haviug been built expressly for t> - New Orleans packet her accommodations are of the best and most costly description. Persons wishing tosecure berth* should ' niak* early application ou board, or to W. Be J. T. TAPSCOTT, L mygfi rr earner South street and Maiden lane. [ tig- FOR ANTWERP?The splendid ship DEVON-' f^yyVSHIRE, Capt.???, will meet with quick despatch? ONflHi'ur the above port. ? For passage, having handsome furnished accommodation* for* cabin passengers, and also l'or second cabin passengers iu the house on deck, apply to je7 J. HERDMAN, 61 South street. J NEW LINE OF PACKETS FOR LIVERPOOL ??Pocket of list June?The splendid and favorite. B'.'scket ship ROCHESTER, 1000 tons bnithen, Capt.; *? lintioii, will sail on Saturday, June 21, her regular day. k I lie ships ei this line being all 1000 tons and upward*, iarsons* about to embark for tlie Old Couutry will not fail to see the./ advantages to be derived from selecting this line in preference J to any other, as their great cajiacity render* them every waj * "?ore comfortable and convenient than shins of a small class, J. and their accommodation* for cabin, second cabin, aud steerage' passengers, it is well known, are superior to those of any otheis line of packets. Persons wishing to secure berths should not* tail to make early application ou hoard, foot of Burliujr Slip, oi f to W. k J. T. TAPSCOTT, t At their General Passage Office, [> )7 rrc 75 South street, corner of Maiden Lane, s FOR LIVERPOOL-The packet ship OXFORD j:5 ?tail* on the !6th iustaiit, antl the packet ship GAR-J ?Rl<K on th^ 28th imt. F^r iKusage, having spleudidi nccoiiiinodations, apply to ?v J. HKRDMAN, 61 Sooth ?treet. * ? it ? 18t:n"|nK for their friends residing in Great Bri-r, Caiii Juid Irehntl, can have them brought out with quick de- ] snatch via Liverpool, and dratts con as usual be supplied, paya> \ ole trin'mghout the United Kingdom, on application a* above. * ^ ju6 rrc ? KOR NEW OKLKAN8?Louisiana and Neis ?. * <>rk Liue?Regular Packet,to sail ou Monday. June ???Bfi?30th--The elegant, fast sailing Packet Barque GENK-; Skh, Capt. Mi not, will positively sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having handsome furnished accommo- ** fl at ions, apply oil board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall st.,V or to . . E. K. COLLINS Ik CO., M South st. f I ositively no goods received ou board after Saturday evening, K 20th instant. | Agent in New Orleans Mr. JAMES E. WOODRUFF, f who will promptly forward all go<wls to his sddress. jlOec i' OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAGE ? OFHCE,61 South *t?Passive from England, Ire Bland, Scotland aud Walts?Those sending for their'., friend* would do well to avail themselves of the opportunity oi making their arrangements with the subscribers on very mode- i rate terms, by first class packet ships, sailing from Liverpool | wcoklv, A Drafts can as usual be furuished for any amount, payable i #iroughout the United Kiugdom. Apply to r-; ^ JOHN HK1U)MAN,?1 South st. ? The mail steamer Hiberniasails frem Boston on the lfith mst, . hy vi nich lettersean bejorwarded quickly. mv23 rh BURDEN'S PATENT HORSE-SHOES ff * BEING NOW ON SALK by the principal dealers in hardware m the United States are all warranted per fect in form and made of the very best refined iron,' and sold at a fraction over the price of iron in the bar. ?< Every shoe which may be found not in accordance,'' with the <hove recommendation will be received back and the, ' money refunded, with all expense* from the most distaut part.^ oi'th? country. M. BURDEN. Agent, h my 16 lm*rrc Troy Iron and Nsi (Factory. FOR SALE OR TO LET-At the nine mile stone' 1 Kniphridge Road, four handsome CottigeHomes. Two jj mm';!' ih m h re each M rooms, with kitclien and cellar,?! |W?< i front and raar, stables and out nouses,finished in the best,i man er With marble mantles and grates. j(, TU" other two houses each nine rooms, finished as above. V Mso, one large Ston* House at Fort Washington, with tenn rooms and two kitchens, coach house and out buildings, with Sr actes of land?the house well Anished, with marble mantle* and grates. I All the houses have gardens, well laid out The Manhattan-L villa atases pass the premises every hour in the day. Enquire! of It. F. Carman, 6& Ilroadway, or at Fort Washington, aud at? ibe ?t"re 155th street, Kingshridge Hoad. jell2w*m | I'O LET.?The new Hotel, now Auishing at Hoboken,| immediately adjacent to the ferry?built in moderi.i style, 45 by 50 feat, three stories, with pinna on two* ?mr?, and containing 17 rooms, with a wing 20 by 36 feet; twnf storiei containing? rooms This House is beautifully situated,' commanding a fine view of the city and harbor of New York. L For further particulars apply to James A. Htevens, jr., at the! office of the Hoboken Land and Improvement Company, atC Hobnken. leliHw'rh i nui HORTICULTURAL GARDENS, FLUSHING, LONG ISLAND, NEW foRK Tjtot THE 8UBS< 1UBERS liave now for aale i beautiful ?tj?rol|eclion of Roaee, Axaliaa, Camellia*, Pel irgonintm, Khododendrona, &c., embracing til the novelties ol thr tt'OMin, grown in the best mnnnfr. * select variety of Stove and Oreenhoaae riant* Straw licrrica, Rimphetrift an<l Unix* Vines; Kverjcreeas and (?'lowering Hlirubs, Heiliaceous Plant*, Dalilitu, die., kc. < atalnKues sent on application, )>oat paid. Persons interested in H irticaltural affairs are invited to visit *lm < J.,ril*iiH, Sundays and 4th of July excepted. Having a large collection of Oeraniums now in bloom, they will lie sold \cry low, from three to four dollars per dozen JnlO Jwend'rc VALH It CO. ~t*m K)k BALK?A beautiful Country Residence, on* mil* |KMI<>om Kosaville Lauding, on Htattn Island, a Karen of 22 ^Jk^acrea of first-rate Land; a large Honse and good Bam, aid other Buildinga; good Garden, witn plenty of Fruit Tim Ml be sold reasonable and ou good terms. Knqnire of niy-7 loi*re SAM'L. HALL. 38# Broome it G"7ENERAL BUILDING REPAIRS, 51 Naaaan at., eomeil I of Maiden Lane.?All ordera immediately attended to for Ma*cn. Mlateing, Plastering, Flagging, tin roofa repaired and painted, tud all other repair* and alterations done in the heat niMwr. Also, ftirnacea, rangea, kettle*, ateam boilers, ovens, and every kind of lire works put up. None bat good workmen employed. Kipedition* and moderate charge* Chimney tops rnr curing amoke. Up town ordera left witn J. Qiiimi, Plumber, 444 Broadway m27?lm*ih E. It QUINN. , GALVANIZED IKON AND TIN. /GALVANIZED SHEET IRON AND TIN, ? very nn-! \JI perior article, warranted not to rnst. Alan, Tin Plate, 8hee-' lion, Knasia 8'neet Iron, 8li?*t Capper. Zinc, Scotch anil A met riran Pig Iron, lor aale bv CASS It WARD, mr1' *?????"? No. 71 Rrnail ?rraat REMOVAL ,1,1 RS CARROLL'S MEDICATED VAPOUR AND SUU * IT I PHUR BATHS are removed from No. 3** Brosdwar to It!I Fnlton street, Writ of Broadway. Open rom 6 o'clock in llie moraine till* o'clock atnight. Htlphur Bath* require onr Jion r'? aotiee ml Ira ca IMPORTATION OF WATCH Kg. S RKCE1VED froin Switzerland, by packet ship! Zurich, *11 assortment of Watches and Movements of] every de<rri|*ion and of first quality, ready for the! wholesale trade, at moderate prices. IlKLAf HAUSK k MAIRE. ju7 Im rt. No. 117 Kulton street. New York. La i) i ks~ ka.shIoNab lEITats: ~^jK QLi) CARL KINO, the well known and cclebratedOU' #? first premium Straw Hat and Lace Neopolitau^v , Manufacturer, 17 Division street, informs the public that his Straws and Lace Neapolitans are of asuperiorquxlity, and war-i ranted to clean, made iu the most fashionable shape, called the. Cottage Gipsey. 1 N. B.?Lace Neapolitan Hats (! each. Milliners supplied by the esse or down at reasonable prices, ? th? Lace Nespi'HUti Manufactory, It Division street. 1 Im're CARL KINO. HOWE'S SUPERIOR STYLE of Gmtlemens* Summer Hats are well worthy the attention of those about snpplyiugthem nfii with a pleasant, liicht and durable Summer Hat, possess ing the richums of a Leghorn, and Warranted not to be affected by wst or damp weather. The assortment, consists ill part of, I'earl Cassinieres at (3 30 Silver Pearl do 3 50 Smooth whit* Castor .. 4 no ouz nsp white Hocky mountain Beaver 6 JO to fiJ Together with an assortment of Panama and Bohemian Strav? Hats, all of the first quality and most fashionuble shape. JlU W'K, Sales Room 40 William st, my?4 lm'rh Merchants' Exchange. ECONOMY AM) FASHION , ELEGANT RUMMER HATS. ROBERTSON, determined to maintain the reputation o>2 the PHCENIX HAT AND CAP ESTABLISHMENT, , 103 Fulton st, between William and Nassau, East of Broadway V u the cheapest iu this city or any other, betes leave to introiluc< to the public a very superior style of SUMMER HATS, which for lightness, beauty and durability, are not surpassed wd for cheapness unequalled In addition to being very plea i.mt aud Kvnteel, thess Hats are warranted to stand nil ordinary exposure to rain without injury, which it is welmuown Leg horns, Panamas, &c., will not do witlioat losing slmpe and color. For business more especially it is important to keep thej head dry and cool, a desideratum which has not hitherto heeix ittaiued. These Hats cauuot be injured by perspiratiuu, owiiuti to the peculiar style oftrimining which the subscriber has found u by experience so very cleanly and popular. Their weight ranges T from t'/% to 3J< o*., Being much lighter than substantial Lei; i horns and Panamas. ROBERTSON, 103 Fulton st.. P mil lm*ec Mn of the Phoenix. ? " iajok at this. a JUST RECEIVED by the packet ship Duchess D'Or S leans, from Paris, the best article of gentlemen's French? Boots ever seen, and now offer, wholesale and retail, at tie _ _ low price oi $S, and the beat of French Calf Boots made tt< order for $4; and tlie greatest assortment of all kiuds of Boot* and Shoes ant) Gaiters. Ladies, iu this store you will find tht neatest assortment of all kinds of Gaiters, Buskins, Slippers Ties, and all other kinds Misses and Childrens, from the largest to the smallest; an ' don't mistake the No. 367 Broadway, cor uer of Franklin street. M. CAHILL my 16 lm*rc J FINE FRENCH BOOTS for ?3 50 ; City Made, and fo. style and durability they are equal to those sold for $5, at Young ? Co.'s Imperial French Boot and Shoe Manufac turing Depot,at No. 4 Ann street,one of the most Fashions- r loot Manufactories in this city. Fine French Dress Boots,? made to order, for $1 50 ; equal to those made in other stores foi 5 56 and f7. Boots. Shoes, Gaiters See., made to order in the shor- ?'! test notice. Mending, See., done in the store. Wm. M. Young! bCo., Wholesale and Retail Manufacturers, N?. 4 Ann street.? New York, near Broadway. WM. M. YOUNG, and ; m7 lm?rc H B JONES S CHIP OF THE OLD BLOCK. J J MAJOR FANCHER k YOUNG BOSS RICH 5 ARD8, No. 5 Bower}', stick to it yet and know that thev' can sell a splendid article of French Stitched Boots for Kit and $3 50. Ladies'Shoe* at wonderful low prices. Sr." stop yoarclack, ye lovers of Bootological imposition. L my# lm*rc ? TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS. I BOOTS AND SHOES. S JE. JOHNSON, (late Wilson fc Johnson) has on hand, in store 142 Chatham street, di-^g^HBf ?? rectly opposite the theatre, one of the best assorted stocks of Boots and Shoes that can be had in the city. Gents Kip,' , Grain and Seal, Thick and Thin Soled Boots and Shoes."' pegged and sewed, from the Easrern manufactories; Ladies i Gaiters, Buskins, Ties, Slips, (Sic., of every description. A greater variety of Children's Shoes than any other store in this f city. Gentlemen's fine Gaiters^twenty different kiuds. Genu i Buckskin Shoe4( Sportsmen's, 1< ishermen'saud Seamen's Boots ? Store open till 10 o'clock in the evening, giving country mer-; chants an opportunil y of examining the goods at their leisure. > mylS lm*ec t ROULSTONE'S RIDING SCHOOL,, ; 137 and 139 Mercer Street. MR. JOHN 8. ROULSTONE has the honor to J I inform his friends aud the public in general, that hi) , .8cho?l for Instruction in Horsemanship is now opei . day and eveniug, as follows.? ; Houn for Gentlemen from C to I A. M. f " ? Ladies " ? A. M. to 3 P. M. t Terms of instruction made known on application to Mr ? Roulstone. Mr. B_ h%s just received from the country several fine ant. stylish Saddle Horses, which he i* authorised to sell at a rea f sou able price. my7rc DISBROJVS RIDING SCHOOL, ? MS Bowery, on Aator and Lafayette Placet.; MR. W. H. DISBRQW has the honor to announce, that hit* School is o|?n daily, (Sundays excepted) fur Equestrisi k Tuition and Exercise Riding. Hours for Ladies from 9 A. M. to 3 P. M. . Hours for Gentlemen firom 6 to S A. M. and 3 to 7 P. M. i, |T7-Terms made known on application as abnt*. r N. B.?Highly trainvd and quiet Horses, for the Road and Pa > rade, W Itet rnyfi lm*rc . I I $IX FASHIONABLE DRESS COATS MADE FOR ? TWELVE DOLLARS. | W. H. DE GROOT & CO., P OrPOItTE THE DUTCH CHl'MCH, 104 Fulton itrti'l, Edit of Broiulwajr, K ANNOUNCE to the Public that they will make to ord raf Fashionable black Dress Coat Tor Twtlve DollarI. Clothing or material Bombazine, mere*, and al _ to $1T. I 1300 PAIR OF PANTALOONS. Of all gradei, quality, colon and cnta. Price* from $1 to $C per pair; many are extra fine and usually told at from $7 to $S. j 2500 VESTS OF VARIOUS MATERIALS, Satin*, Valencia*, Silki, Marseilles, rich figured Stripes, and Plaida, &c. lie., from 75 cents to $4. , Also, we have a very large stock of French, English and Amr , rican Broad Cloths, Cassiinerea arid Vestings, of the most desi A rable and fashionable patterns, which we warrant to make and fit equal to any other establishment in the United States.' A full suit made to order from $20 to $35, and, if necessary, fur-'' uished in ft hours complete. We buy for cash and sell far caah only, and invite buyers to, call and examine our stock before purchasing elsewhere. W. II. DEGROOT k CO. 102 Fulton st, ! m23 1mec New York. I. SECOND HAND CLOTHING AND FUR-', NITURE WANTED. ND the highest price given for all kinds of cast off clothing .and good second hand furniture. Persons wishing to dis- ? S?e of the same, will do well to call on the subscriber, or ad-* a line through the Post Office, which will lie punctually attended to. B. LL.VY, 49X Chatham street, New York. N. B.?Constantly on hand, a seasonable assortment of gen- . tleineu's clothing, cheap for cash. my29 lm*rc f GENTLEMENS' LEFT OFF WARDROBE \ WANTED. CI ENTLEMEN and Families can obtain the full value for all J T snperflousnffects they wish to dispose of, (either gentlemen f orladies,) by sending to the subscriber, whodoes uot pretend tip give twenty per cent more than any otlier person, but will giv> a fair price for all articles offered. Gentlemen leaving the cityt; will find it to their advantage to send for the subscriber previoun; to selling to auy other persou. J. LEVENSTV'N. f NB?A line through the Post Office, directed to 466 Broad1' way, will be promptly attended to. my21 lm*m * CAST OFF CLOTHING AND FURNITURE WANTED. I f ADIES AND GENTLEMEN havinr any any cast off 0)*' M-J superfluous Clothing to dispose of will find it to their s<l"'; vantage to send for the subscriber, who will pay the highest[? cash price for the same. M. S. COHEN, 60 Duane st. S N. B.?A line through the Poet Office, or otherwise, will brj promptly attended to. m20 Im'ec GENTLEMEN'S LEFT OFF WARDROBE. GENTLEMEN or F&miliesgoing to Europe or elsewhere, wishing to disencumber themselves of their ?ujierriuou? wardrobe, either ladies' or gentlemen's; also, JEWELRY. FIRE ARM8,lic. lie, will obtain from the subscriber twent) per cent more than from those who pretend to pay the highest caah prices. H. LEVETT, Office No. t Wail street. New York. Families or gentlemen attended at their residence by ap pointment. And all orders left at the subscriber's office, or sentthroug) the poet office, will be punctually attended to. m!7 lm*cc W. T. JKJNiNl-NGa X CO., DRAPERS AND TAILORS, IMPORTERS of Cloths JCassimerea, Vestings, Fancy Dres Articles, lie.. No. 231 Broadway, American Hotel, offer fi.i inspection an extensive assortment of seasonable goods, con prising Cloths, Cassimerea, Vestings, lie. in all the new and v> nous styles. The aid of as efficient a corps of Cutter*, as can b? found ii 'he country, warrants u* in the belief that the style and charac ler of our Garments, will be such as to merit a continuance ol the liberal patronage heretofore elieited. Whilst an assurance of the continuance of the system ol Small Profits and Quick Returns, cannot fail to be appreciated y those who would effect a saving of the extni per contage le vied under the credit system. We would refer in particular to the Pantaloons we are cna liled to furnish?than which there is no garment so trying to tli< skill of s Cutter?and solicit a trial from those who appreciate * fit, combining ease and elegance. In addition to the usual amrtment of good* kept by the trade, we have always on hand Ready Made Dress and Vroek Coats, I'antnloous, Vesta, he. to anawer the requirementa ol tho*e who, in cates of emergency, may require a first-rat* suit. Also, Kancy Dress Articles m great variety; Scarfs, Cravat i, Handkerchiefs, Gloves, Suspenders, Hosiery, Under-Vests, Drawers, Lineu and Muslin Shirts, Collars, kc. lie. mlJ lininrrc s THE INVISIBLE WIG O cloaely resembles the real head of hair that sceptics and connoisseurs have pronounced it the moat perfect and extra ordinary invention of the day. The great advantage* of this no vel and unique wig is its being made without sewing or weaving which causes its appearances so closely to resemble the natural hair, both in lightness and natural appearance, as to defy detec tion, its texture beiay so beautiful, so porous and so free, that in all caaea of pexpiration evaporation is uniin|ieded and the great evil* of other wigs entirely avoided. The sceptic and connois seur art- alike invited to inspect this uovel and beautiful Wig, and the peculiar methodof fitting the head,at the manufacturer", A. C. BARRY, 140 Broadway, comer of Libarty utreet, nr ?"?"?? juJ lm'ec HATS, MICE AND COCKROACIIS5C rr?HI8 is to certify that we have used Soloman Levi's Exter A minator for Rats and Cockroaehes. nod it hM given the greatest satisfaction for the purposes intended. H. 8. DUNNING, Dunung's Hotel, W. MOREHEAD. 41 Coui?3f?*" D. GRAHAM, 79 toartland at, and a host of others. For sale at HUSHTON k CO'*, No. II* Broadway, 10 Astor House, ami av> BronilwavJNewY'ork. mil lm*rra HhUMI "HEED? IH bushels clean Western Seed, o? superior quality, for sale in lots to suit purchasers, by I j lire E. K. COLLINS k CO., M South stree W??t Point, [Correspondence of the Herald.] West Point, Monday evening June 16th. A Blatt Preliminary?Routine of Life, at JVestPoint ?The Charm* and De%n%riment* of a Cadet't Academical Career?No Accommodation for Man or Horse?The Library, Arterial, laboratory and Stores?Improvetnenl in the Science of IVar? Mttmeriing. In the name of God, amen. Your correspondent having awakened in a state of bodily health, and in possession of all his mental faculties, from the ten days' quiescence just past, is desiroiis to renew the relations of amity and intimacy hitherto existing.? And yet, although in a state of complacence und composure, it is perfectly understood that this place is not without its proportion of trials, many of which I could recapitulate as having occurred since my last letter. As a specimen, I may mention my trial to climb to that peering hill called the Crow's-Nest, which immediately overlooks West Point, and ex perienced a failure. To look at it, you would be in clined to put down its distance at not more than n mile; whereas the pedestrian who is lured to at tempt gaining its summit Huds it over three, ami that of the roughest and most untractablc footway imaginable. So with me. The day was cool, albeit, alternating with the heat when [ set out; but it was only a passing cloud that inter cepted the solar rays, which burst forth upon me with all their fervor, in the ancient but recorded bat tle between the North wind and the East sun, lor the sceptre of poWer over the Grecian traveller. Again I have tried to trace the outlines of the old fortifications around and about here, including Fort Putnam, and could not, which may he fairly set down in the list of trials. I have tried, by a trigo nometrical observation to take the altitude of Gene ral Scott?to get something to drink besides water and thin potations?to be one of uny number less than seven?which is a holy one?in one room! it night?all these things have I tried to no purpose ; wherefore, it is not going too far to say, that the trials of life, here, in this happy spot, are by no means strangers. But I had almost forgotten? imong the most striking trials, may be reckonedj those of Ryder, 10 please those who come here for a! k> rft a id night coming to West Point JTotel. It hn/beenS SrM &=ii isssiS s ?4Ssata as *,S "should be either HboIishX?even modihed, but if, on the other hand/ Sic conve nience, comfort and liberty, are euriLiUlhwThl? . present short quarters proviJed, they ought to makej them adequate to the wants of the public or S their claim to dictate terms to it. There is little reason - J.',ere were "lore '"dies and gendenaen! Sh ! I? h al,artln<?nts to tlie ordinary extent ou of this house, as it now stands, it would not be won -**ping) so that because government pleases tn u,* so citizens are not to slee? in sin?4 bedded room'' at\Vest. Point; perhaps they desire to promote rimony in that way ; if so, they count withou t3 selves. m annex Texas and leave us to our-j n^r?? this? you may at once infer, what 1 haveS ? i but Pr?Ppsed to say, that our visitors here^ abound amazingly. Yesterday whs comnarativelvl tranquil, as it is suitable the day of rest XuW he ? b" ,let " b; r'J understood that the Steffi de Ijartures of the day before had far more to do in nro r ducing this repose, than piety or the fear of the' Lord, which Solomon saith is the beMnl n i wisdom. Fear! who the devil would beSf on m^L-V,]!P^,.lrtra ^at'lement8?these ramams and' rocks, bristling with cannon, mortars howitz-rs ' went quiety past in pursuit of iSpredecesi re ^nd re^r^^Tfe^^ew to'rkereTo^'5' ZVef8\*eXt 1:'y' bein? 'his on whichfnowi write, the Niagara bore several hundred passengers 0 this place; but by a piece of good fortune few of' jjthein persisted in stopping more than half ?n l???r >er Which they re-eMked, and remoVed our a^! ?rehensions of s|>ontaneoiu combustion, fromsucli* &SPt?arwou,d have beenhere S3S? Pen?o|i*ea now, here, I may mention - P^.^ro't, a Prussian, of high nnl.mrvrank ' irilh? ?n^ka aiBUnguished member, if I recollect* fc Further fY* dl^"mat'V^: Senator Evans,) Vi.k u[r * not choose to extend the list for ?f.' HUg ,bere may be a whole host of fair, pa'ssa will be in a few days now. You know TanTof a more roving than sedentary habit, and so may l ': jpect I am ready to quit. Well, ,'n my case this iV'' still true, and yet situated as lam here it haaennnah!! two yet We?' t0 n,e f,,r a week or; y -J. .West I oint la a place stu emerit Whnt ? a paradise it apuears to mortal eyes eaily in the morn i mg while the dew is on the grew, andihLaun sm^L," [modestly, and the Hudson is more silvery and the' !n^ttl}e i'je 8,weet e*',a'ations ascend like incense* brealffrtst?hHI 1 i lf b,es8ed' with health, the ' breakfast bel is welcome to our ears. A beautiful! and choice table is spread out before us ; do we de ' light in walking ! paths tempt us in all directions and in case w. are social, there is a vwietyof com' fcioSUt S frl[ ,0 , r are nmong the multitude a fair share of girls, whose movements do not in any way belie the observation that ascribes to them a dee, dedI and unconquerable leaning to milittt? men -or as some say, military dress. Two h tf. 0Ui ? em woulti Pas? 'he scrutiny of one ELf-r P^ase in questions of beauty as f Ll-the rest are very mediocre, making due allowance for* |the charms borrowed from cosmetics, Circassian1 Al9 sre.R*e.' ber&amot, and the cunning re where "re ?e a?S mo,her of graced wnere are we. to find bloom, and beauty, and eraee ? and innocence like that we dream of. hear snot? niti in venerable stones, or which adorns the paradise*' prepared by Allah for the faithful. As part of our^ diurnal occupation, dinner is no triflng event. Let$ as "welf as ?'teu spoiled in the J eating m w " as cooking: but neither takes pluceE here. I lie cook does h lsduty well, and I consei??n.^ ftouslv declare ir, that all who partake seem to do itf<: Isti'll or1 fnrrm?\lU,?n J" llT* thrlri'' nnd 'hat with no? Jatill or formal stand otf, but in an easy and iovoiisf' manuer. We talk freely to each ofW an7X ? hour of conversation is kept up Wlth animation. Tut Jbe sure it is pretty much flummery, and a confused^ i|Hr^on when mixed up together, tet it indicates a i t tKK T ^?yment ,',i" 11 pleasing to observe albeit la terrible bore lu join in, provided the individual be (unaccustomed to publicspeaking of that description or no, assessed ot (he knack ofindul. ^ i: ^enbiLC?r,0d!|,y "'piebald K." h? The FV,?f? .*? CTtteta iwrade; occasioniillv ? r ai ? a rf'v,,;w' rd Aml,"y> ,n?an^ ? 1 ^il pnic,,ce. and in the evening* the band plav Vre brf>oim' 8Thth:,t Ult re 19 no luc^ ?f variety ai . . i rhe musicians are principally men duty ' T Jl"'T,nU> ,1,e' "nd no ('the' in ,L; , / C()mprise men from almost every nation n h^ rriV,Und ?"l of theni? a Frenchman, wm r tlM r" ,h(; ?rund army of N?,k,Wi. indiircfi t * ?[ ^ardlI??, whence he waf indurcd to go into the Turkisl. service; and Ls hu^u " ?! "nd active man yet, and in th#> rl ey 'winkles with as mueh vivacity w'orious days when he used to salute the l>m I- dniin-mnjor ia h Prussian and bear? lumn Tl'.e!/,vir"l| yVaa he Ieada the '"archinn Iracterist Jes an<1 ?f t,onPeVnd ""''ona! clia Iwhoaro ,,Mrri? I u Wives of those iwtioart married have the pnvileee "of washimr f'.,r I'n^s al ^t'whu'h aUMry misunderstand ina "o a closeUI?nHe'|(>1*',hs rTammati??>s are draw ing t< a close, and to some eoneerned, it will he ? welcome occurrence. For tlie Hoard of dflcSs who sit constantly from 9 A. M. to 3 P. M it is an loneroiis duty ; and still more so for the Professors Kho put the questions to ,h.. Cadets, and are ,!hl"' ,| o attend, with rigid attention to the answers and ? lutions as1 they are given. A marked suw rioritvTs evinced this yenr in the proficiency of hII the classeh lover those of last year, when Iwtween thirty and jf-rty were pronounced deficient, wh.le 5,i, ye.'i theie are not more than tluee or (our I

It they do not master their studies arwJ ert fheir tasks! II IS not be-ause of not be.n? kept well to them hfc IS a rigid school in which the Cadet is trained Fo I two years out of the four, which compose the term I he IS not permitted to leave on any business, or tol [any place howe.-er near. He has not means of re I creation other than lus studies and his dutv ! lie lsl allowed no money, and only a limited credit?for black, pepper, |>ocket handkerchiefs, and pipe clay. He rises with the sun, or sooner, if the drum beats, and sequestrates himself in his domicile at a like eignal in the afternoon, and must not, on any ac count, go up to the hotel, on therrfrTs" pressing busi ness without a written order from his captattt. Now it requires no great sagacity to see that few of any country, or class, would he reconciled at once to this change. How greatly mortifying it mu-t be to fotuig Americans, naturally impa tient of control; but when we ajao consider that perhaps that young aspiring and hopeful persoa, is the pon a man of wealth, was indulged in n.os!of his fancies by affectionate parents and circle of at tached friends. it would be truly singular if the case were otherwise than it is, that more than two thirds of the cadets who enter resign before they graduate. Last year only forty put of one hundred and fifty did s 1. A few days ago, the son of a Wes tern gentleman, arrived with others at West Point to commence his term as a cadet, but witltottt trying how he would like making his own bed, sweeping out his room, and delivering up the contents of his pockets, he put his hands into them, assured tlve offi cer it was not with any such amiable intentions he came so far. and then leisurely commenced arrange ments for liis immediate return home, where ne likely has arrived by this time. Since you received my last, the examinations have been in the Academy Library, and the change is an j improvement, being more airy, elegant and conve-1 uient. 1 do no know the number of volumes in the li-fi hr,try,but it is much larger than I expected to see there | The fourth class, consisting of 57 members were up* to-day, and were questioned on mathematics. The? tnswering was, as usual, good; but by no means in-1 teresting to the public or those who heard it, further! than as giving evidence of industry and capacity onjj the part of the students. f It richly renays for the trouble to go through thee laboratory, where combustibles of all sorts are pre-jj imred, and through the stores and armory, yPherel models of the latest improvements in the imple-2 ments of aggressive warfare, us well as of those?> they have superseded, arc to be seen. They are^ constructed at West Point, and that in a most beau-jj tiful manner. In cannons and their appendages?S in mortars, and cavalnr swords, the superiority olV those now approved of'is obvious; and yet these1} have been introduced since those notable wars of y the French revolution, and the Peninsula, that devel-Jj oped the greatest military skill, genius, and science,^ since the days of Alexander., In the Arsenal'^ yard lie several curiosities in uie sfiafie of brass* field pieces, some of them were taken from): the British who previously had wrested them from? the French. Among the rest there is onej which was a present from La Fayette to the Anier-' ican Congress, and a very small brass mortar used J by Gen. (raines. All these are much ornamented-i and covered with letters in relief , and are well wor-J thy of a regard or two from every lover of the stirring j davs of other years. Were it not that 1 have already written too much,' I Could add some incidents. In the present case, 1 will merely mention one which took place last night.'f At about ten o'clock, it was announced to a group; oi military men and others, by one who had iusti joined the chatting party, tnat the hotel keeper hadt mesmerized one of his several girls. It was received., as a good piece of waggery and heartily laughed at* by the majority. A minority of two or three fi seized th? opportunity to sneer at the "science" asj the quacks say, but this was resisted by nume-i rous learned and erudite arguments by the faithful; the latter, let us observe, were composed' mostly of dashing young lieutenants, who stoutly' averred nothing was less difficult than to mesmerize^! a chamber maid, which the old Generals would not -, at all endorse. At last, the operator was appealed* to, who assured the party seriously, that the report* was true. He had descended among his domestics,1< in these stirring times, and found one of his maids.* suffering acutely from n virulent swelling in the; thumb, and being an amateur in the disputed science, he resolved to try its sanative influence. The re-.' suit was that the girl was put in the magnetic state, j the pain alleviated, and the inflammation removed* so much that she awoke rejoicing, told them she'j was quite at ease, and disposed to fall into her natu-,'; ral slumber, a thing she had not enjoyed for two" nights before. This is all I will say now. Adieu. |i Boston. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Boston, June 10, 1846. Improvements in t>i? City?FanKion and Folly. Tho improvements which are going on here, at pre-! ?ent, are such as never before were witnessed in this city | ? Every year teems to demand greater improvements and" a larger number of buildings, which are unequivocal) signs of tho growing prosperity of Boston. The price of land in Bostou Proper, is annually increasing in value, and is now wholly beyond the reach of our meohanicnl j and laboring population. Thfere is scarcely a streot in "i our citv in u'liifh the hand nf imtirar^mnnl am) mnilitrni. ' our city in which the hand of improvement and modern! z.ation is not at work. On Washington street, (one ofthc i shabbiest looking streets in the city, but because it is in habited by jewellers, tailors, hatters and milliners, is the-j promenade of the hea-i mondt ;) an immense number ofp new brick buildings are being put up in place of thejj modern" ten-footers." There is not a city in the Union! that requires more to bo modernized than "Boston ; for oil 'ill placos, its streets are the narrowest, the rrookodest.f ?and most irregular, and to a stranger, the North Knd is ;i J Sperfect labyrinth. The city government expends every* ,-fyear considerable sums in widening and straightening^ the thoroughfares, as tho narrowness of many of them? occasions some hours delay to scores of vehicles. Thef, South Knd of the city, the part occupied by our aristoc-*, racy, is quite modern looking, the streets being spacious' and open, aud all laid out mostly at right-angles. On thc^ Neck, a great many light wooden framed buildings arc* erected, and in the course of construction, eighty oi? which, have been put up by an Englishman who six years * since arrived here as an emigrant without a cent in his'j pocket. On Pearl street, several excellent dwellings haveV been demolished, to give place to new stores with granite ' fronts. This street, at one time the most elegant and spacious looking street in Boston, will soon be entirely in the hands of the "mercantile fraternity," as the Athenaeum is to be taken down this season and a large warehouse erected on its site. We are to have a new Atheasrum and Mechanics' Hall, both of which, in architectural design and structure, will.,, no doubt be ornaments to our city. The horticulturists i have'already got a hall erected, in which they have ex hibitions ol truits and flowers weekly. It is a plain, beautiful and chaste building, and it an evidence of the ?ood taste of our citizens. The ladies dress splendidly here this summer, even, mora elegantly than in previout seasons ; few, however,* arc to be seen on these warm days until tht coolings shades of evening appear ; then whole bevies of beauties! may be seen promenading Tremont and Washington} tracts, and the nicely gravelled walks of the Common, I Most, or at least a great many of the upper class, have! left for the watering places or their country seats. I ob-l serve that some of those who are still domiciled in the! city, often in the afternoons, with their daughters, take al a ride out among the neighboring towns. Horse-riding1 is a graceful accomplishment and a pleasing exercise to ladies, and if it wore more general amongst them, ill] health and ennui would be less felt. Vll is quiet here at present?no politics, no religious controversy, no humbug?and the only thing that at all keeps us on the qui vire is the expected celebration ot the Oud Fellows. Our citizens are most pertinaciousl} 1111111011.1 in disposition, and seem to be no nearer the ob ject of their eflbrts than in the palmy days of John Haw kins. ICa><>r,in some shape or othor, seems to be a stand ing public question with our people. John flriVAH. 1 )is \s i uors Conh.aokatio.n.?This morning about 14 otclock tht- extensive planing works, on Fox Point street, owned and run by Mr. Nathan Mason, were discovered to be on Arc by the watchman, who states that the fire took near the boilers, occasioned, as be sup poses, by the friction of the gudgeons of the second main ilium, which is driven by a belt from the main drum, at tached to a large fly-wheel. As toon as he saw the dan ger, there being no water in the building, he opened the valve of the boiler and sought to extinguish the fire hy steam. Finding this was unsuccessful, he rang a bell at tached to the establishment, and ran for an engine. In the mean time tho lire communicated to some shavings, of which thero was a largo quantity in the body of the building, and almost instantly tho large edifice was in n blaze. Ho rapid was the course of the flames that noth ing could he saved. Thore were in the building sevoral planing machines and carpenters' tools, and a large lot of planed boards. A large quantity of boards near tho building was also dostroyed. The lire communicated to the rear of the steam boiler manufactory of Thurston, Oreene fc Co., which was with its contents destroyed. A barn south of the planing works, occupied by S 8. Salshury, was destroyed. \ dwelling house idso occunicd by Mr. Salsbury, was|much scorched and in jured. The loss of Mr. Mason is estimated at $20,000. Ho was insured at the Hartford Insurance Company for only fft.OOO. 'I hurston, Ureene St Co.'s loss is very heavy, being, at a rough estimate, $40,000. It is probable, however, that the amount will exceed that sum. The loss is mostly in their tools, machinery, and finished woik. \bout $IA00 worth of the latter was to have been delivered to-day. Much work in progress of completion was also destroyed. T., O. k ( a. were insured for $13,000, at the follow ing olHces : $4,000 at the Croton Insurance Co., New \oik; $4,000 at the Contributionship lasurance Co., New Vork ; and $4,000 at the Hertford Insurance Co., Hartford. Mr. Pike was probably insured sufficiently to cover the injury done to his property. About I AO men were employed in the two establish ments, ner.rly all of whom are thus thrown out of em Iplo",and upon whom it will fall hard. I'roridenrr Trnn lcrtpl,oJ Saturday. Common Council. Hoard of Aldermen.?'Thla Board met la.st evening at' 5 o'clock. Oliver Charlm k, Km., President in the ! Chair. f The Minutes of the tost Meeting were read and ap proved. Dkatii ok General J*l K?OK. Ths Pwsidmi rose and said? ll becomes my painful duty to iuino?neo to this Hoard, that I have jutt received a communication from his Honor the Mayor, announcing the painful intelligence that tienerul Andrew Jackson it no more. I trust that such lesolutions will he adopted by this Board, as will afford the citizens of New York, an opportunity of testifying their profound sympathy for th? family and friends of one who baa been to illustrious in the annals of our country, whether as the soldier, the statesman, or the patriot. The Clerk will: read the communication from hit Houor the Mayor on, this pain.ul subject. The following communication was then read : M.vrun's Office, June IV, iSl i. To THE HONORABLE Board OK COMMOH Col'KtlL. 4 UtMri.ims:?Intelligence hat reached us this alter-' noon, in an apparently authentic form, of the death of (jcneral Andrew Jackson. He expired on Sunday, June 8tli, at t o'clock, at his residence at the Hermitage. I have thought it proper vo communicate officially to you this ovont, in order that you may take measures, to ena ble the people of this City, in sympathy witli the whole people of the Union, to manifest their sorrow for this na tional loss. This is an extraordinary occasion. The greatest ami best man in our country has (alien; and it ii becoming that the event should lie signalized by a mour ning and grateful people. \ soldier of heroic genius, his achievements covered hit country with imperishable re nown. A statesman of intuitive wisdom and profound sa gacity, his pcrfect sympathy with the popular masses made him their truest representative, anit chosen leader in the great political movements of the times; more than any other man, he has given the impress of his own chu racter to our age and the institutions of our country. With great respect, gentlemen, W. I?. Havebmcykb. i Ai.df.iima.v Briugi hero rose and said?I rise, gentle-} men, with feelings of ineffable pain, to offer the preamble I and resolutions on the subject ot the lamented demise ot i the illustrious statesman, whose death has just been an- j nounced to you. A great event ha* suddenly come upon ut. Tho Almighty, in his wisdom, has taken away a j man, who, whether in the tented iield, fighting for the liberty of his country, or In the councils perpetuating] that liberty, his name stands illustrious and prominent { upon the pages of hit country's history. 1 move that the \ following preamble and resolutions he adopted by this f Board, and a joint committee be appointed to carry them ] out4 Thit Commoil Council?having just received the affect-1 ing intelligence of the death or Andrew Jackson, late ^ President of the United States,who has filled a space in tho history of his country second only to the immortal Wash' ington; who, in early life served in the war of our Kevolu tion, in middle age defended the rights secured by that revolution, and rendered a service w hich the wreath In to servo that people?deeply sympathize with his aftlictcd j friends, and the whole American People. Resolved, Therefore, Tha? a Joint Committee of each \ Board bo appointed to confer with our fellow-citizens as ' to the best mode to be adopted to testify our rosuect for the distinguished worth and position held by the dceased. I Resolved, That the Mayor be requested to unite with the Committee for the above purpose. Resolved, That tho Committee report such arrange ments as they may determine upon to a special meeting of the Common Council, to be called for tno purpose. Ald.Beitiojv?I rise, sir, to second the resolution. I consider that resolution justly due to the great and dis-, tinguished hero, who has so signalized the age in which 1 helivod. Although we may differ on some matters ol ! opinion, if ever there was a man whose virtues and , prowess made hiin groat and good, and glorious in the land, I can say it of the deceased General Jackson. 1 look back upon his history from time to time, and I take the responsiDility of saving that I am fullv borne out in ! these opinions. These high qualities iully entitle his remains?his memory?to every mark of respect, and it is with mingled feelings of pleasure and pain that I rise to second the resolution. The audience outride the bar seemed to feel deeply gratified with this high tribute from Alderman Benson, j to the memory of the venerated hero of New Orleans. The following Committee were then appointed Messrs. Briggs, Benson, Messerolo, Hart, and Tappan. The Board adjourned to meet this evening. | Board ok Assistants.?This Board also met Inst even ing, the President, N. Pearce, Ksq., in the Chair. The minutes of last meeting were read and approved. Petitions Referred.?Of VVm. Livingston, to purchase a piece ofland between Bth and 7th Avenues; of sundry persons to have the streets and slips cleaned between 'Charles and Hamcrsley streets; of Wm. L. Hushton, for permission to romovo remains of his child ; granted Of George West and others, against extending Albany street; of R. L. Stevens, 11. L.Brown, and others, for repairs for pier foot of Wall street. Report ol committee in favor of concurring in the pay ment of Robert Kmmett, Esq., for lees while engaged in defending a suit for the Corporation ; concurred in. Report of committee, to whom was referred the peti- j tion ol Comptroller, asking a further appropriation ol 1 $5,000, for contingent county expenses, was now read'] ? and adopted ; ordered to be printed. 1 Papers from the Uoaril of .Ildermrn. Death of i Orneral Jackson. The message of his honor, the J] !.Mayor, informing the Board of the death of lieaeral Jackson, on the bth of June, was received, and the reso- j liition passed by the Board of Aldermen in relation there to concurred in. -J Messrs. Cornell, Ogdon, Purser, Nicholls and Condee. j appointed a Committee to confer with the Committee of j the other Board in relation to the subject. Adjourned to 3 this evening at 6 o'clock. ?_ 1 ? ?? lirncral Scealona. Before the Recorder and Aldermen Meserole and Dodge ?' M. C. Pattf.bsow, Ksq., District Attorney. Jl- r? l: 16. ? Trial of Joseph C. -tthlry, indirtrd for Per- 1 | jury, continued.?The prosecution called the following'^ ? witnesses, for the purpose of rebutting a portion of the * testimony for the defence. Miciiak.l Hi kniiam, sworn.?-Knew Capt. Duplex slightly ; was present at his funeral ; do not know who- ,< tlier he' was wealthy or not; subscribed a sum of money' ? to assist in paying his funeral expenses; it was at the re- * i quest of Mrs Thornton. ? Okorc.k Herbert, sworn.?Knew Robert Duplex; he was a mate in our employ live or six years ago ; lie was < an iNtemperate man. t\ Kxiiiim H. HoiMiKs, sworn.?Have known Harvey C. , Newcombe for the last three years ; would not believe.' him under oath. Cross-exaifinii.?Have had business transactions with J Newcombe ; w e proposed getting up a bank together it was to be called the Hamilton Bank, Scituate, Rhode 1 i Island. , j Henry Faibbaibn, re-called.?The deed of conveyance .?< from Ashley to Fair bairn, was now shown and identified i by the witness. ;-1 Henry K Dawks, sworn.?Knows James B. Taylor what I have heard of him is anfavorable ; his character is bad. Cross-eramiiied.?Never heard but two or three per sons speak of him ; cannot name any one. Harris Nortiitt sworn.?Knows Jeremiah Smith, jr.; have heard him spoken of; would believe him under oath. Cress-ex,i nined? Never heard his character spoken of. nrrtll after 1 ? snb|wi!ued as a witness ^ Ubobok Rkmson sworn?Prom what I have heard of : Jerem;ah Smith, would believe him nnder oath. Crfss-esaminrd - I am a hotel keeper. [Here a nice in teresting little spat took place between the District At torney and Mr Smith, counsel for the defence, both gen tlemen getting \ ery red in the face and very much exci-, ted-] L A number of other witnesses were called to prove the V general reputation of Smith -tneir testimony amounting to that of the others. The defence now called the following witnesses for the purpose of rebutting the testimony of the witnesses for ; the prosecution. 3j John Loyd sworn?Has known Jeremiah Smith, jr., se-i veral years ; his character is very bad ; would not be-? lieve him under oath ; have heard his own father speak ) ill of him. Jamks K. Doi.ii sworn ?Have known Jerimiah Smith, jr. for seven or eight years ; his character is very bad would not believe him under oath; he ii a dissipated nian.q John Klwood sworn?Knows James B. Taylor,; his* character is good ; have been his partner in business Wm. H. Jones sworn?Have known James B. Taylorjj since the year 1837; his character is good; have had. large transactions w ith him, and they havo been ?atislac-J tory ; have heard others speak well of him. Ki.inha Ps< hard sworn Knows James B. Taylor; hist character is good ; have had large transactions w ith him; j was called on last week by Mr. ( rist who wished me to' come here and testify against Mr. Taylor. ' Several other witnesses were sworn, who testified to the good character of Mr. Taylor. A. ( hist, Ksq . was now called by the defence, who propounded several unimportant questions ; but no infor- j matlon ?u elicited. [The prosecution took this oppor-|. tunity to propound questions relative to the previous tes-. timony ol Mrs. Worden.) Has no recolloction of ever a having seen Mrs. Worden until I saw herincourt ; railed' at Vshley's house in consequence of Mrs. Ashley having previously called at my oflice ; Mrs. Ashley asked me ifJj I would not consent to Ashley s coming out of prison . I ; J made no otter w hatever ; on the contrary I stilted dis tim tly that I had nothing to do with it, and could, there fore, make no compromise ; it is not true that Mary Mitchell, the girl referred to in the previous testimony, left the room ; on the contrary she remained in the room and followed me to the door, and there detained me for some time, trying to persuade mo to lot Ashley out of prison. Sabah Anb Thobnton was recalled, and testified that her brother waa very poor?that he died so, and that she never had any money in the Bank. Henry W. Wooduatk sworn.?Had a conversation ith Mr*. Thornton w hile Ashley was in prison; she told mo that her brother Robert, whon he came from sea. would hand her hundreds of dollars at a time, which she would deposit in bank. Cross-rraminrd. Went to see her at the request <1 Miss Jane Duplex; Mrs. Thornton had told her that Ro bert died so extremely poor that she wanted me to make further enquiries about it. H. V. Vvltbk, Ksq. recalled.?Thinks he recognized Harvey C. Newcombe as the person w ho came to his of flee several years ago with ( apt. Duplex. A deed was now shown witness, which he testified was not in his handwriting, nor in that of any person in his office. The deed shown Mr. Vultee was now offered by the prosecution in evidence -it was a deed purporting to bo a conveyance of the property No. IW Grand from Ashley to Kairbaim -the consideration being fUHJUO. Tho < ourt here adjourned until to-morrow morning at II o'clock. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kdmonds. Ji nk 16. ?O. //. Piatt, ft. Qtorge H'. Nileg mjd John Rice,?This wti an actiou of trespass, brought by u member of tlie bar against a " learned lriend" and hi* 'client, to recover damages for causing a levy to be made (upon the property of the plaintiff. Tt appeared that in I the fall of 1H41, a party named Daniel Blakelr. < aptain iuf a canal boat, and, therefore, a common carrior, came [to thin city with a cargo of flour, which was claimed by {the defendant, llice, who also contended that he waa I entitled to damages for injuries done to said flour, in consequence of careless and fraudulent conduct on the part of the captain. It appeared the defendant, Niles. (as attorney lor Kice, then caused a writ to be issued |from the Court of Common Pleas for the arrest of Bluke jly, obtained an order to hold to bail, and with said writ fund order, the defendants had iilakuly arrested, Hice, it Inppeared, being specially deputed to act in the premises, i.iud he was thereupon lodged in Kldridge street prison. The case was tried in lS4i, when plaintiff" obtainod a ver ?M' t lor $h damages, which entitled defendant to judgment tor costs. Judgment was subsequently entered up againit defendant, lUco, for a sum of $347 62, being the balance of cost* after deducting the $j,00 verdict. On Blakely's dis charge, it appeared lie brought suit ngainst Hice in the Circuit Court to recover damages for false imprisonment, and recovered a verdict of upon which judg ment was entered, which, including costs, amounted to the mm of $370. After these two judgments had been entered, Rice, by his Attorney, Mr. Niles, moved for a new trial of the cause tried in the Pleai, which was denied with $7 costs of opposing. Subsequently, Blakely, it uppeared. went to the offico of the defendant, Niles, and executed a release in favor of Bice, for thai judgments in question, as well as all chums arising out ol the suits as was alleged, receiving for said release of about $700, the consideration of $100, and a gold watch. Vlr. Piatt then issued a precept for the $7 costs of op posing the motiou for a new trial, which waa swarded him in the Common TJeas, and the precept was made re* turnahle in .January, I-44. In April. 1*44 the said piecept was placed in the bunds of the 8herifl"; but, the return day having passed, it 501 out of date, and became, therefere, invalid in law. luce, it appealed, was however arrestee by the sheriff', and w as immediately discharged on dis covering he had no authority to ariest. Rice here upon brought suit in the .Marine Court against Pla.t, the attorney, to recover damages for the false imprisonment in making the lust arrest. The suit was abandoned on the part of defendant 011 the supposed ground of want ef jurisdiction. Niles, however, carried on the suit and re covered a verdict lor $11*0 damages and costs, nice it appeared, took the oath of danger, swoie out an execu tion on the judgment, and put it into the hands of a mar shal. The officer hereupon proceeded to Piatt's office and levied upon law books belonging to the plaintiff', and udvertised them for sale. The case was brought up in the Superior Court by certiorari, when judgment was lecoy ?re<l. The cause was set down lor argument when the plaintiff" in error was not present, and dclendant took * judgment by default, and Nilos proceeded with his order for the judgment in the Marine Court and received (100; which the defendant in error was obliged to pay into court before lie could take the cu tiorari. The cause was subsequently restored to the calendar on motion, and the judgment in the Marine Court was set aside on the ground that said court had no jurisdiction. It waa sworn on the trial liy several witnesses, that the ulaintiflT is a man of considerable property and abundantly able to meet all his responsibilities, and said plaintiff" now seeks to recover 011 the ground that the Marine Court having nojurisdiction in the case, all the parties engaged in the prosecution arc to be held as trespassers. It wee also coutended that the plaintiff, Mr. Piatt, being in good circumstances, the alleged unnecessary haste in taking tho oath of danger, and the subsequent proceedings, ag gravate the case and indicate malicious motives on the part of the defendants. Verdict this forenoon. Sinprrior Court. Before a lull Bench. Ji'NK 16.?Decisions.?Perry ri, (iardiner.?On motion of Mr. Townsend it was ordered, that the motion ill this cause stand over until Monday next. Joel Berkitnd es. Wm. L. Clark.?Judgment affirmed. John Elwell vs. Win. 1\ Schmidt.?Judgment for plain tiff?verdict to be adjusted. John R. Pikrn ads. Harriet McKeehxj.?New trial de nied. Same vs. Same New trial denied. Kiland B. Weeks. vs. Daniel Kingsland.?New trial de nied. Henry V. Ketchum nds. Samuel Whitehead.?Judgment for defendant on demurrer, with liberty to plaintiff to amend on payment of costs, within ten day* after notice of this rule. Thomas J. Smith, impleaded, <j'i . ads. Charles J. Buck holts. Judgment for plaintiff'on demurrer, with liberty to defondant to plead, on payment of costs witlfin ten days after noticc of this rule. | Michael Drury ads. Thomas C. Doremus rt als.?Motion for new trial denied. Wm. J. tun Zunt rs. Reuben Williams'.?Judgment af firmed. Solumiin Heine rs. M. M. Smith, Jldministratrix.?Judg ment affirmed. Common Pleas nt Chambers. Before Judge Daly. Jt Ni 16.?Michael Sheridan rs. Henry Wagner.?Tho plaintiff', who is a wholesale grocer, commenced a suit against the defendant, a German grocer, corner of 27th street and ?th avenue, for goods sold and delivered. jHe also issued a warrant against him under the non-im ? prisonmeut net,charging him,with fraudulently disposing of his property after the purchase, lie was brought un der arrest and examined, touching the fraudulent assign ment, but after the examination had been made and an order of commitment applied, the German was no>? est inventus, leaving judge and lawyers to discuss the Imerits of the question. Tho officer in charge looked rather blue For plaintiff', D. Major ; for defendant, Mr. McAdam. t. ? Court for the Correct Ion of Krrora. Present, the Lieut. Governor and twenty-two Senators. Jcnc 16.?In the matter of C, Livingston, decision post poned till next term. M. Wogan vs. M- Hahershau-.?Motion to quash writ of error. W. B. Lawrence lor motion, L. C. Gray, opposed. Decision postponed till Friday. W. M. Vdall r?. J. H. Morgan.?Motion to quash writ of error. S. F. Clarkson for the motion, and C. De Witt opposed. Decision postponed until Friday. | No. 41. %/l. Warner vs. The People, ex ret. J. Conner.? G. Wood was heard lor plaintiff in error, hut, without concluding, the Court adjourned until to-morrow at 9 o'clock, A. M. Court Calendar?1Tills Day. Common Pl :as.?Nos. 12 to 20, 6. Circ.it Court.?Nos. 94,09, 101, 10?, 110,111.113, 123, US, 131, 347 . 349. Si pi.biok Coi ht.?Nos. 9, 79, 80 to 86, 89, 48, 90, 91, 93, 94, 110, 96,96, 17, 18, 21, 73, 62, 63. The Theatrical Emeute.?The Bowery Theatre. Jambs G. Brxwr.TT, Ks<i.:? Sir :? In your remarks of last Tuesday's Herald, about the abrupt closing of the New Bowery Theatre, on the pre ceding Saturday evening, some blame appears attached to me, which I really do not morit. When you ara fully aware of this, I feel confident that you will be equitable enough to acknowledge it. 1 am reluctant to come be fore the public to offer even an explanation, but as the facta have been misrepresented to my prejudico, I have no alternative. After the Bowery Theatre was burned, Mr. Tryon of fered me an engagement for a month, which I accepted, having that time to spare previously to the commence ment of a contract with another Theatre. In accordance with hi* written agreement, I was to receive a certain suna weekly, and a benelit ou the laat night ol my ap pearance. Before that period arrived. Mr. Tryon, it seems, waa obliged to be absent from the theatre, in order to com lete his ( irctis arrangementt. He stated that he should leave Mr. Dinnet'ord as his representative, but that the Treasurer should also see that I was dealt fairly with,and up to the termination of my engagement, I faithfully performed my part of the contract. The morning alter my benefit. Mr. Dinueford handed me in a statement of the previous evening's receipts, which I took for granted was correct-but instead of paying me over the amount, as is usual on such occa sions, I was astonished to hear his request that I would jwait lor it until nine o'clock the next morning This was an act of gross injustice, because my portion of the money that had been recei* ed, belonged strictly to ine. It was my property, lie had no right to appropriate it to the purposes of the Theatre. In doing so he committed a breach of tiust. | The next and the following day passed, when I was 'told with the coldest indifference possible, that the j'fheatie could not then pay me. On the Saturday evening in question. I commissioned afriend to ,i'loim Mr. Dinneford that I would willmgh 'forogo my three days salary and arrears, if he wou/d pay me the amount accruing from my benefit alone, but I received no satisfactory answer. The same evening, acting under the advice "of some friends, who were of opinion that 1 should otherwiac never get paid at all, 1 refused to appear unless I received some immediate sa ItisfactiOn. In doing this I was only following the exam ple of others, who had adopted the same mode, but who were more fortunate than myself, because they w ere immediately paid. | Mr. Dinneford had timeh intimation of my determina tion, but he tieated it with the most repugnant abrupt ness. \ courteous communication might have obviated the difficultv. This I was at least entitledto 1 acted not only in accordance with the adviceol m\ private friends but those belonging to the company, both male and female I was dressed and ready to appear, but Mr. Dinne.ord had got the money, and therefore appears to have cared little about tho audience. If even I had not withheld my services, one, I know, Bml llielieve otl-crs. had resolved to do so, unless their arrears were paid, so that the night's performance could not, under an) circumstances, have proceeded. I keenly feel the <lisap|K?intment which those present, no doubt experienced but the community must be fully aware that Individuals in our profession cannot afford their time and services Hot nothing. It is true the au 'rifence had paid for the enjoyment of a recreation, but it the misdeeds of the manager deprived them ol it, he ought at least to have been lionest enough to return their mone> . At all events the odium should exclusively fall upon him. Yours, respectfully. CsaoLinic 8. Piim i.irs. I ELworm's Kxri-orr.?K1 worth completer hi* great wnlking feat this morning, hut he will con tinue his career throughout the day. to show that he is not at all 'used up" hv his six woeks' work Some races too, come off over the course at i artidlton \eu- O, [leant Picayune, June H

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