Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 18, 1845, Page 1

June 18, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., No. ISO-Whole No. 40S8. NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 13, 1845. Price Two Ceata. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor. Circulation?-Forty Thomand. DAILY HERALD?Every day. Price 9 cent* per cony?$7 36 per annum?payable In advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price 0} cent* per copy?$3 11. cent* per annum?payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the u*ual price*?alway* cash in advance. PRINTING of all kind* executed with beauty and deipatch. lay- All tetter* or communication*, by mail, addrened to tna establishment, must be post paid, or the poitage will be deducted from the aubicription money remitted JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaoraicToa or thk New York Herald Establishment Vorthweat rorner of Fulton anil Mnssnn ati-nsrte TEN DOLLARS REWARD. M STRAYED OR STOLEN?Oi> Su idiy afternoon a very l*rge black Newfoundl aid Dog, answer* to the name of .\ei>? hn white breast, white feet and tip of b. Whoever will return him to Philo T. Ruggles. Ntsmu street, below Maidrn Lrvue, shall receive the above re ward. j 17 4t+rc I. FOUND?A Pointer Slut, about ten days ago, stray i ik upon one ol'tlie wharves, lower port of tne city.? | . Whoever proves property and pays expenses mayliav* it by applying at No. 84 Oder street, up stairs. 16 3l*m ~FOR SALE. A PONY AND HARNESS-Five year* old. 11 ,?< huh, warrant* d perfectly sound, and gentle n> l^JLab^Ui'xmess or under th'naiidle. if not sold previous to Jt Uij, ??ill be ? eat to ihe couuiry, as the owner sails for Englandou Saturday. To be seen at Hawk's St ible, Murray street i e>r Bro dway. j 17 19 2n*m HORSE. ROCKAWAY WAGON and HAR JJs?.0*N l.SS FOR SALE?The Horse ia pooy built, liH < \ > \ high, 7 year, old, kind in all harness and saddle, ol xo,hi action, a u l'a>t trotter. The Wajfou and Harness are nearly new. Sold only as the owner is leaving the city. To be see.int Disbrow's Riding School, 408 Bowery. jell lw'ec A RARE OI'POKTUNITV?Seldom to be met 1 with?That well known delightfully situated Hotel, the . ' Military Hall," Library street, Philadelphia, for sale.? its ?nu uiou cannot be surpassed for a business house, its loca tion being at the back of the new Custom House, formerly the United State* Bank. The cause of the present proprietor leaving it is ill health, he being advised by hi* physician to retire to the coualry. It will be sold a bargaiu if applied or immediately?well worth the while of any capitalist wishing to invent a few thousands bearing n good interest.. It can be treated for if application be made to M. W.44)* Carmine street during this week. jet4 lw?rh FOR SALE OR TO LET?At the nine inile stone ' Kingabridge lioad, four handsome Cott igeHouie*. Two -"f in in It ve each It rooins.with kitcnen and cellar, pi.i/.i. front and rear, stable* and out house*,finished in the best mm er with marble mantlea and grates. The other two houses each nine rooms, finished ?* above. Also, one 1 irge Stone House at Fort Washington, with ten room* and two kitch-us, coach house and our buildings, with J acres of land?the house well finished, with marble m uitle* and grates. All the houses have gardens, well laid out The Manhattan ville stages pass the premises every hour in the day. Euquire of R. F. Carman, Broadway, or at Fort Washington, and at the <tore lMth street, Kmgshridge Road. jell 2w? m 1 O LET.?The new Hotel, now finishing at Hoboken, immediately adjacent to the ferry?built in modem style, 4} by SO feet, three stories, with piazza on two siue., and containing 17 ruoms, with a wing 20 by 36 feet; two stonei containing 7 rooms This House is beautifully situated, commanding a flue view of the city and harbor of New York. JHor further particulars apply to James A Stevens, jr., at the office of the Hoboken Lsoid and Improvement Company, at Hob-ken. jel2 lw*rh JMC FOR S>ALfc.?A beautiiui CouuU) Uesideucr, uue mite JpflRfrom Rossville Landing, on Staten Island, a harm ef M ^aektcres of first-rate Land; a large House and good Barn, aiaj other Buildings; good Garden, with plenty of Fruit Tree*?wM be sold reasonable and on good term*. Euquire of my? Im*re HAM'L HALL. 3(19 Broome st. TTeNERAL BUILDING REPAIRS. M Nassau it., conie. " of Maiden Lane.?All order* immediately attended to for Mason. Slateing, Plastering, Flagging, tin roofs repaired and piinted, aud all other repairs and alterations done in the best manner. Also, furnaces, ranges, kettles, steam boilers, ovens, and every kiud of fire works put up. None but good workmen employed. Expeditieus aud moderate charges. Chimney tops for curing smoke. Up town orders left with J. Quinn, Plumber, 544 Broadway m27-lm*rh E. H. QUINN. BURDEN'S PATENT HORSE-SHOES 0 BEING NOW ON SALE by the principal dealer* in hardware in theUuited State* are all warranted per fect in form and made of the very best refiued iron, and sold at a fraction over the price of iron in the bar. Every shoe which may be found not iu accordance with the above recommeudation will be received back and the money refuuded, with all expenses from the most distant pans of the country. H. BURDEN, Agent, my II lm*rrc Troy Iron and Nail Factory. IMPORTATION OF WATCHES. . RECEIVED from Switzerland, by packet ship IZurich, an assortment of Watches and Movements of "every description and of first quality, ready for the wholesale trade, at moderate prices. DKLACHAUSE It MAIRE. ju7 lm*rc No. 127 Fulton street. New York. MILLINERY AND DRESS MAKING. MRS. ROSE, No. 173 Walker street, New YorV, re ^?QjspecU'ully solicits a call from Ladies wishing any thing *n 'be Millinery or Dress Making line. Jel4 lm*rh LADIES' FASHIONABLE HATS. ^ CEu CARL KING, the well known and celebrated first premium Straw Hat and Lace Neoiiolitan ^s. Manufacturer, 17 Division street, informs the public that his Straws and Lace Neapolitans are of a superior quality, and war ranted to clean, made in the most fashionable shape, called the Cottage Gipsey. .. N. 8.?Lace Neapolitan Hat* $S each. Milliuers supplied by the case or dozen at reasonable price*, at the Lace Neapolitan Manufactory, 17 Diviiion street. m2> lm*rc CARL KING. MILLS, HATTER, 178 BROADWAY, HOWARD HOTEL, fV HAS now ready, an assortment of Summer Hat*, to which the attention of gentlemen i* invited, at the fol lowing price*, viz Fiench Pearl (a new article) $4 00 Pearl Cassimere 3 it White French (also a new article) 4 00 Smooth White Cnator ........... 3 JO Also, an issortment of Panama. Fine Palm Leaf, Bohemian, aud other Hats, suitable for tlie season. je!2 lm'rrc MILLS, 178 Broadway, Howard Hotel. ^ .Q w g , g f? SUPERIOR ST VLE of Geutlemens' Hummer Hat* are j^Kwell worthy the nttention of those about supplying them selves with a pleasant, light and durable Summer flat, possess ing tlie richness of a Leghorn, and warranted not to be affected by wet or damp weather. The assortment consist* in part of. Pearl Cassimeres at $3 SO Silver Pearl do 3 AO Smooth white Castor 4 00 Lone nap white Rocky mnantain Beaver... .... < * to II Together with an assortment of Panama and Bohemian Straw Hat*, all of the first quality and most fashionable shape. ROWE, Sales Room 40 Willism st, my>4 Im'rh Merchants' Eich?iife. ECONOMY AND FASHION fl ELEGANT SUMMER HATS. fl PRICE $3. ROBERTSON, determined to maintain the repatation ol th* PHCENIX HAT AND CAr ESTABLISHMENT, 103 Fulton st, betw een William aud Nassau, East of Broadway, as the cheapest in this city or any other, begs leave to introduce to the public a very anperior style of _ SUMMER HATS, which for lightness, beauty and durability, are not surpMsed? and for cheapness unequalled In addition to being very plea sant and genteel, the** Hats are warranted to stand all onlinary exposure to rain without injury, which it is well anown Leg horns, Panama*, lu., will not do without le*ing shape and color For business more especially it is important to keep the head dry and cool, a desideratum which has not hitherto been attained. These H its cannot be injured by perspiration, owing to the peculiar style eftrimmiugwnichthesuhscriber has found by experience so very cleanly and popular. Their weight ranges from t~i to SJ? in., being much lighter than substantial Leg horn ami Punam-i*. ROBERTSON, 103 Fulton sl.( mis Im'er Sign of the Phetnix. LONDON LINK OF PACKETS ?Packet of the i?c of July ?The splendid and fast railing Pack i et Ship VICTORIA, Captain E. E. Morgan, will IK).im eiy aail aa above. hrr regular day Hiving superior accommoditiona for cabin, second cabin, and steer ige i>aaaeugers, persona about to embark for the old country, would make early application to W.kJ.T, TAP8COTT, >17 rrc 75 South atreet, corner Maiden Lane. FOR GLASOOW-Regular Packet ?The fast w3Wy?ilii>K British Barque ADAM CARR, Scott, mas JBpHBaCer, 330 tona, will meet with <jnick despatch. For iioi.ince of fremht, or piaaage, having excellent accom modations, apply to capi?in on board, at fool of Dover at, or to WOODHULL fc MINT URNS, 17 S nitlt atreet The regular packet bark ANN HARLEY, will succeed the Adam Carr. jel7 KOR LIVKRPOOL?The New Line-Regular ? Pnrliet JUtJone--Tlie superior faat sailing Packet ship iROCH'.STER, 900 rona burthen, John Britton, maa w... -.ail a* above, her regnlarday. For freight or puaaage, having excellent and tuperior accom modations, apply to the Captain on board, or to WOODHULL li MINTURNS. V South atreet. Price of PU?Vf $100. The Packet Ship Hottininier. 1050 tons, Capt J. Bur?ley, will aticceecl the Rochester, ana tail on her regular day, 2lav. July. jel7 Liverpool link of packet*?Packet..! her regular day. Having very anperior accommodations for cabin, err on d cabin and ateerage passer.gi-rs, persona about to aecure bertha ahouid make early application on board, font of Maiden Lane, or to the subscriber, JOSEPH McMllRHAY, 100 Pine atrret comer of South atreet. The new and eleipnt packet ship Aahburton, burthen llf0 tons, Henry Huttleson, master, will succeed the Independence, and sail mi tlie Glli of August. jl7rc *dtg- FOR SALK KREIOHT OR CH ARTEK?The WJUVvery fast sailing bari|ue HOME. Captain Watta, built JHKiiii Baltimore one year since of the beat materials, carries auout t,000 barrela, and haa handsome acrommodationa for twenty pisaengera. Apply to Captain Watta, on board, at Pike atreet wharf; or to E. K. COLLINS fc CfT, il7 rc 36 South street. FOR LIVERPOOL?The packet ship OXFORD .sails on the 16th instant, and the packet ahip OAR illICK on the Mth inat. For paaaage, having splendid accomniodationa, apply to ... _ ~, .. - J. HERDMAN, 61 South street. N. B.?Thoaa sending for their mends residing in Oreat Bri tnin and Ireland, can have them brought out with quick de spatch via Liverpool, and dralts can as usual be supplied, paya ble throughout the United Kingdom, on application as above, jui rrc ~LONDON LINE OF PACKETS?Packet of the Mth June?1 he splendid and elegant faat aailinr nark ?t ahip QUEBEC, F. H. HESaRD, mue{e"Pwill aail 1? .?!?)ve, lier requUr day. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second ca bin andsteeragr pusengers .persons about to jecure berth * should make early application on board, foot of Maiden Lane, or to ? JOSEPH McMURkAV, 160 Pine street corner of South street. The packet ship Wellington. D. < had wiafc, master, will sue aeed the Quebec, and aail on the 11th July. jell rra Baltimore. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Baltimobe, June 18, 1846. Death of Oeneral Jackson?The Barney Libel Cut?Slave Caie?*4 Christian Quarrel?Minuter to England?Fir f ? Markets, ft, The new* of the death of General Jackton wu receiv ed in this city laat evening, and cauied coniiderable ex" citement, although the itate of hi*-health, for loroe time past, gave auurance that *uch a result might be daily expected. There will doubtless be mock funerals, and other appropriate demonstrations of respect to his memo ry here. The Barnoy libel case was brought to a close on Satur- ! day, by a verdict of $800 in favor of William Chase Bar ney: The defendant, the Hon. John Barney, likes the re sult very well, considering that the amount claimed was $36,000, but the plaintiff is by no means satisfied with the verdict, and has given notice that he intends to appeal on the decision of the court in ruling out certain testimony, which was highly important to the making out of his case. i The trial of Captain Jason L. Pendleton, on the charge of misdemeanor, in having command of the brig , Manchester, on the Coast of Africa, which was intended ' for the slave trade, commencod in the U. S. District 1 Court on Saturday, and will, doubtless, continue for seve ral days. He was tried at the last term of the Court for piracy, and acquitted. Quite a bitter quarrel has taken place among the offi cial brethren in tne Kxeter street Methodist Episcopal Church, which bids fair to cause a permanent breach among the members of that church. The leaders of the two antagonistical parties, one representing the aristo cracy of the church, and the other the hard-fisted mem bers, are gentlemen, who have heretofore been consider ed the very " salt of the earth." They have gone so far ; in the war of words, however, as to insinuate, in pretty ' broad terms, that the " truth is not in" each other; ana, i indeed, as 1 passed the front of the church, a few eve nings since, so belligerent were the parties, that 1 al most anticipated a regular row. The church is under the pastoral care of the Rev. Henry Slicer, formerly ; Chaplain of Congress, who, being a good democrat, ? takes sidos with the poor against the'rich; and, as it has j been said of him, ;? he was born to command," victory must settle on hh side of tho controversy. The congre fation will he ultimately split up and divided, as, in eed, many a seat in its old walls was yesterday va cant, that hat seldom before been* untenanted, j The cause of the difficulty is said to be of many years > standing, and relates altogether to the pecuniary affuirs and xecular business of the church; which, on account ol its heretofore, for a number of years, having been in charge of ministers with good-natured, easy souls, ha* ; been allowed to get into a most disorderly condition. It ! is to be regretted, however, that any thing of this kind I should cause so belligerent a display among " brethren i who should live in unity, friendship, and the bonds of ? peace." The scoffer can now sarcastically point his fiu 5er at them, and say, " See ! tee ! how these brethren ve together." Shame ! gentlemen, shame on you ! Why not meet together at once, smoke the calumet of peace, bury the hatchet, and settle your difficulties like Chris tion men. A rumor, which appears to be generally credited, has been in circulation in this city, for two days past, that the special mission to England, to settle the Oregon ques j tion, has been tendered to Louis McLane, Esq., now Pre sident of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. Louis 1 McLane is as genuine a whig as Baltimore can produce. : saving and excepting his opposition to the United States ! Bank. There seems to be little or no doubt but that he has been offered the appointment I The extensive carpenter shop of Dixon St Hopkins, | corner of Eutaw street and Carpenter's Alley, was to ' tally destroyed by fire on Sunday morning. Lois about ! $2000, and no insurance. j The price of Howard street flour has been stationary , for some days past at $4 50 for goad mixed brands, and I some sales have been made at that price. The receipt i price is $4 37}. There has been no sales of City Mills, but it continues to be held at $4 56 a $4 62}, according to quality. The groin market is, of course, dull at this season of the year. Maryland good, to prime red wheat is worth 85 to no cents, and prime white wheat, for family flour, will bring from 98 to 103. White Maryland Corn, if there was any in market, would bring 37} cents, and yellow from 39 to 40 cents. Oata 36 to 27 cents, and j Rye 55 a 67. Baltimore is a great whiskey market, but the demand j for some time past has been very limited. The few sales I that are making are at 20 cents for hhds. and 21 for bbls | Maryland 6's sold on Saturday at 77J, being an advance j of nearly 11 during the week. The returning honesty of the people in coming so nobly to the support of the ) State by tho payment of their taxes, is the cause of thin ; great improvement Vindex. Boston. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Boston, June 17, 1845. The Coming Celebration?lit Extent?The Sailor'* Home ?New Streeti? Theatricali, <f-e. The weather i* quite warm here at preient, and vale tudinarians, and those who can afford to spend a con" siderable sum for cool summer enjoyments, are daily leaving the din and bustle of our city for the cooling shades of a country residence. Nothing is thought of, nothing is talked of here now, but the coming celebration, and there it no exaggeration in stating that the interest it ha* awakened is equal to any of the Whig processions last autnmn. And as a great many merchants, officers in banks, clerks, store kee^rs, mechanics, and men of every profession?the flower ol our young men, are all connected with this respectable and increasing order, I would not consider it strange if our banks, insurance offices, stores, and other places of business, were closed, and business entirely suspended for the day. The Boston and Lowell railroad have re duced their rate offare for that day, in order to accommo date the Odd Kellows, and it is probable that the othei railroad routes will follow their exnmule. The Orieutal Lodge, of Now Vork, have accepted the invitation of the Orieutal Lodge of Boston, to be their guests on the occa sion, and itis expected that SO of the O L. of New Vork will come on. 1 hear of no other invitations ; but those who come, may rely on the mest courteous treatment from their hospitable Bostonian brethren. Their head quarters it the .Marlboro'Chapel. It undoubtedly will prove one of the most splendid processiens, considering their banners and regalia, that ever has been exhibited to the view of sight-staring Bostonians. The most interest ing part of the day to the fair sex, will be the evening's levee. The Sailors' Home, in Purchase street, which was taken down this spring by one of our marine societies, to whom it belongs, is nearly rebuilt It is greatly enlarged, and is built ol brick, with a hewn granite front. A new Mariner's House is to be built this season. Both these houses have, for some years, been conducted by respon sible persons chosen by the Societies to which the estab lishments belonged, and these institutions have been ol incalculable advantage to many a poor tar. The Kev. Mr. Lord, of the Kort Hill Seamen's Chapel, has the pas toral supervision of the Sailor's Home, and Rev. E. T Taylor, of the Mariner's Church, performs the same duty for the Mariner's House. I perceive that on most of the new streets, in the south part of the city, that trees are planted on the sidewalks, which, when grown, give a semi-rural appearance to the dwellings. Our Malls (we have only three) and Common, are clothed in their richest verdure, and the trees covered with their summer foliage. Oreat numbers assemble on the Common in the evenings, and some boys with some half a dozen dogs, greatly amuse the pedestrians bj throwing the?e dogs in the small artificial pond, and thereby causing them to swim to the apparently no little pleasure of the grinning multitude. Although the weather is warm, and ice in demand, every kind of business is in a prosperous state, and theie is nut a man, to my knowledge, that will work and want* to w ork, but can get employment by making the necessa ry inquiries for it. The theatros are doing a tolerable business, as usual The little Washington Theatre will run somewhat on both the Museum and National. A staff of police are in attendance at the Washington Theatre in oraer to pre serve order. The Eagle Club, better known by the designation of Native Americans, celebrate the 17th (to-day) by a caval cade and oration on Bunker Hill. Lewis C. Levin, for merly editor (perhaps is now) of the "Philadelphia Sun," ia to be the orator of the day. John Bust an. Theatrical*, Ac. Ole Bull arrived in Boston on Saturday in rapid route from Cleveland, Ohio. The minstrel is delighted with hit western tour, and most enthusiastic in appre ciation of the natural wonders he beheld during its pro gross. The Norwegian tallt a funny itory of a hurri cane experienced on board a western steamer which swept parts of the vessel away, and occasioned great discomfiture and flight amongst the passengers. "Let all go," said he to his servant, "except the violin case."? Not moaning, however, all the live stock (men and wo men) on board, but merely his own personal effects, the whole value of which were as nothing to him in compa rison with that match less Steiner. He says he found in , the west that he was no longer an old bull, but simply en "old hoss," and he returns delighted with the latter characteristic appellation, expressed nearly I all along the great western valley, as "how are you old hoss7" (with a hearty grip of the hand) or, "(Jood day old hoss, you're looking smartly," <kc. lie. which are really the usual forms ot cordial greeting in tome towns iu the western States. Ole Bull will give a Concert in the courte of the week, probably the last in Boston pre vious to his return to Europe. The Hughes family are giving Concerts in Charles ton with great sucoeei. T. D. Rice commenced a short engagement at the Baltimore Museum on Monday evening last The Congo Melodists are in Philadelphia. Mr. Booth i? proving very attractive at the Rich mond Theatre. He Is engaged for six nighta. i The Fakir ot Ava is going down eaat. Let him avoid Salem, or the daya of olden witchcraft may be re i vired. Messrs. Archer. Plumber, and three other vocal ists, have associated themselves as a band of sable min I strels. They are excellent singers, and will succeed. Common Council. Board or Aldermen.?Thi? Board held an adjourned meeting laat evening, Oli?ik ('hahmck, Esq., Preii- i dent in the Chair. The minutei of the last meeting were read and ap proved. Petitions.?A number of petitions were received and appropriately referred. Winters.?Of journeymen printers, asking fair com pensation for their labor. Referred to Committee on Laws. Of Luther Berry, to be relieved from assessments. Re ferred. Free Hydrants.?A numberjof petitions were received from inhabitants, asking for the establishmeat of free hydrnnts in varous parts of the city. Referred. Clinton Market.?Petition of butchers of Clinton Mar- . ket, in relation to the payment of dividends on their stalls. The Park?Booths on the Fourth of July.?Petitions j from inhabitants to permit the erection of booths about the Park on the Kourth of July. Referred. Invitations.?From the Historical Society, to attend their celebration on 19th inst. Accepted. From Mechanics' Institute, to attend lecture on even ing of 17th inst. lleportt.?In favor of relieving Mrs. C.Yan Ranse from personal tax?$242 20. Accepted. In favor of erecting sewer In Avenuo B to Avenue C, to connect with sewer in Kourth street. In favor of abolishing the Corporation yard in Eliza beth street. AM. Connor opposed the adoption of the report. He considered a public yard wat especially necessary for the benefit of tho citizens, particularly for the repairs ot Are apparatus. Alii. Bi.mos considered it was more expensive te get the Are apparatus repaired in the public yards than on the siiot where they were located Aid. Bricks moved to have the report laid on the table and printed Aid. Connor considered it ought to be printod, as not six in the Board knew anything about it. [Laughter J Alderman Benson considered that there were many abuses in the yard, particularly in relation to sick horses which wete put in the charge of farriers. (Loud laugh ter) Alderman Messkroi.e ?The sick horse alluded to was not of sulHcient value to pay the farrier's bill. The report was accepted?ayes 11, noes 6. Police Superintendent.?Justice Ma'sttf.?Message from the Mayor, nominating Justice Matsell a* Superintendent of Police ; and explaiuing his Honor's motives lor lately nominating Justice Taj lor. which was done by his Ho ! nor u;>on the sole ground oi his personal experience, and | from a thorough knowledge of his capabilities to perform the dutiev of the office. His Honor wont on to state that this was the sole ground upon which lie acted, and wish | ing, in a police force, to pla t; nt its head a person of Jus | 'ico Taylor's experience, as well as to allow as little po liticaljiiiluciice as possible to operate in such an appoint mcnt. lie now . however, cheerfully withdrew the no mination, Hiid substituted Justice George W. Matsell or the nomination, in compliance with the wishes of the Board The question on accepting tho nomination was taken, and stood, aye<< 16, noes 2. There weie loud plaudits outside the bar after the vote w?* taken. Poli' e Station). - -Homo papers, appointing polico sta tions in suitable loca'iOTks in the city, were then passed. Poisoning Horses.?Resolution in favor of directing His Honor, the .Vayor, to offer a reward of $600 to find out the perpetrators of the outrage in the 12th ward, in poisoning the horses belonging to Mr. Whitson. The Streeti.?Resolutions in favor of regulating the streets. Referred. A few papers of no public interest were then passed, when the Board adjourned. Board of Assistants.?This Board also met last even ing, the President, N. Peauce, Esq., in the Chair. The minutes of the last meeting were read and approved. Reports Adopted. ?Oi Street Commissioner ill favor of I appointing T. C. Ruggles, City Surveyor; in favor of re | moving the Floats iu the North river, between Fulton ' ton and Dey streets. Communication from Comptroller, | recommending the passage of an ordinance creating the loan stock for building nurseries on Randall's Island.? Referred. Paper*from the Board, Resolutions, fc., concurred in. That John Allicothe be removed from the office of In spector of Carts. To accept the resignation of Samuel Van Wort, as Inspector of Elections in the sixth district, Ninth ward. That John D. Snedicor be appointed in his place. That the Comptroller be authorized to hire such places for station houses as he can obtain, provided the rent* for each house do not ex ceed $600. That the Street Commissioner be directed to build a sewer in Rivington street, also in Grand street from Bowery to Centre street. That the Street Com missioner be directed to number East 14th street. That 12th street be paved between 1st and 2nd Avenues ; re ferred. That Fraucis O'Riley be appoiated a Weigher ol Anthracite Coal. Report Adopted.?In favor of granting to steamer Washington aad four freight barges, the exclusive use of slip foot of Liberty street, for one year, lrom May 1st Paper from the Board.?Tho resolution adopted by this Board at the last meeting, appointing a committee to in form his Honor the Mayor, that this Board was ready to call a special meeting to receive his nomination of a chief of Police, was returned by the other Board, non-concur red*in, and placed on file. lleiolution Adopted.?That the Counsel for the Corpo ration be directed to inquire into the legality of a con tract made between the late Corporation and George Youiig, in relation to erecting atower for an alarm bell Papen from the Board.?Message of the Mayor in re ference to the Chief of Police. The Message of hit Honor the Mayor, giving his rea sons for his previous selection, and nominating George W. Matsell, as Chief of Police, was received and unani mously concurred in. Adjourned to Monday evening. Special Scaelona. Before Recorder and Aldermen Meserole and Dodge. Junk 17.?John Smith Come Jigain.?The name ol " John Smith," was called this morning by the Clerk ol the Court, and we should think about twenty poisons answered " here." The particular John, however, was Jiscovered in the person of a very small boy, who wa> charged with stoaling spoons, and sentenced to the house of reiuge. We would advise the other nineteen to apply lor a change ol name immediately. Ji Dutchman Ueatinv hit Wife ?Anthony llechler, a orawny sour-tempered looking Dutch man, was chargec with beating and abusing his wife Catheriae, in a most orutal and unseemly manner. Catharine, who seemed o iodest, quiet woman, said Anthony " ish von very bat' man?he beats and he bruise,and he pounds me mit all his might?and he no pays noting at all to support de chil Iren." Aistiiowt?" Oat ish not true: it ish von damn lie ; sr> often ash 1 bring her monish, she strik.-s and she scolds like anything." A number of witnesses were produced, however, who testified on tbe part of the wife, and the Court sen tenced Anthony to the penitentiary lor six months. Stealing Shirts.?Wm. Tucker, James Johuson am. lohu Anderson, three ill-looking black fellows, were I .'barged with stealing hall a dozen shirts from Julia Car runn, a washerwoman. No proof, however, was pro duced against any of the parties except Tucker, who was sentenced to the penitentiary for six months, and the others discharged. The KJf'ecu of Bad Company.?James Gould and Ter ence Waters were charged with robbing Daniel Wbaleri uf $10. Whalen said be was walking along Orange street, between 13 and 1 o'clock at night, when he was iccosted by the two men, one of whom struck him; then th?y asked him to go and take a drink. He went with them, and after imbibiug hi* "blue ruin,*' discovered thai his money was gono. Upon accusing the men with tak ing it,they became Tery angry, and Waters said?"Well, that's pretty treatment alier the kindness we've been showing you.'^and they would give bint no satisfaction. Officer Chickeriug, however, testified that Whalen, when he came to make his complaint at the watch-house, was so druuk that he could not tell his name, and did uot know what lie was doing. No pruol being produced against tne men. they weie (Uncharged. A large numliei ol uiiiuteie >tiug cases were heard, but ts they uavu all appeared iu our 1'olice reports, it is uu iece??ai> to republish tncni. General Mcaaiona. Before the Recorder snd Alitcrmen netserole and Dodge i >1. C. Pattkmoh, I- ?q , Ui?tnct Attorney. June 17. ? I poti the opening of the CourtMiis morning, | the DistrictAttuiney ruse.aad slter announcing the death ; jl General Jacknou, made an pluqneut, leeling, and able -peech ou tt>e tile charactei and uiotiuguisiied services ol the patriot, soldiei and statesman, who has gone Irom us forever. TheCouit then adjourned until to-morrow morning at 10 o'clock. Court of Common P eaa. licloic .luuge lngialiam. June 17.?At the opening of tne Court, Jon* McKkon, , sq , rose and stateu, mat last evening's mail brought to ! this clt) the uiournlul intelligence ut the deatli of An oaaw Jtcasun, at hie late ie-luence iu Tennessee In ' making this simple statement, 1 leel, said ftir. AicKeon, | as if I had performed all that is necessary to induce this Court to grant the adjournment which I am about to soli cit at your Honor's hanus. It !? not my purpose to eulogize Andrew Jackson. The mention of his name at once recalls the services render ed his country. No language of mind could portray with sufficient power the gratelni recollection entertainod by the American people for his memory. In such an hour of sadness political Jilt'erencea are lorgotton-the howl ol party malignity is bushed over the grave of the mighty tieau. The recollection of brilliant deeds, accomplished for the honor and welfare of our common country, alone engrosses the public mind. It is an hour for meditation over the actions of the soldier and statesman, who served the Unien, bravely, zealously, faithfully. Satisfied of the

high regard which this Court entertain for the services of tbe deceased, and of its desire to pay every mark of respect to the memory of the "illustrious dead," I move that this Court order an adjournment for the day. Judge In<ikaiiam made an eloquent reply, and directed the Clerk to enter on the minutes the proceedings, and that the Court be adjourned until to-morrow at 10 A M. V. N. Circuit Court. June 17?On motion of the U. 8. District Attorney, B. F. BuTLta, Ksq., this Court adjourned over to this fore noon, in order to testily the high resnect entertainod for the memory of the lamented General Jackson. Superior Court. June 17?On motion of Jam** T. B*adv, Ksq., this Court was adjourned over, in honor of the lamented deceased, General Jackson. Court for the Correction of Brrore. June 17?This Court was adjourned, in order to testify its respect for the memory of the departed "Hero of New Orleans.'' The Office of County Clerk? Argument of the Attoriiey-Oeneral, before the Conrt of Errors. The Attorney-General, John Vai? Bukkk, Ksq., com menced his argument by stating that his learned asso ciate (Mr. Cutting) had argued this case sj fully, so clearly, and with so much anility, that there was little left for him to bring to the notico of the court 1 and that, , therefore, he should confine himself to a very few points. At the same time he wished the court to notice that if he refrained from urging or pressing any ofthe points made j by Mr. Cutting, it was only because he did not wish to ; consumo the time of tho court by the repetition, and for no other cause; for he maintained and endorsed all the : Sints made and urged by his associate, and he did not :en>1 to yield tho smallest iota thereof. He would, therefore, begin his own argument at the end of the printed points. There was one party iu this case that seemed to have been greatly overlooked, and neglected, and that was "the I'eople of the State of New York." This is not an action brought by Mr. Connor against Mr. Warner. It is not so in form?it is not so in fart. It is a call on the purt of the people on tho defendant, who usurps tho office of Clerk of the Court ofCommou Pleas. He has no right to discharge tho duties of tliat offlco, and we call on lum to show his warrant. The presumption sot up that he is in under a colorable title, is cot applica ble here. This is not a case of that kind. All the pre sumptions are in favor of the people. It is not an action betweon two persons, but an information by the people. (See 4th Durrows, 21 IS, case of tho King vs.* Leigh ; and 15 Johnson. 388, case of the I'eople vs. the Utica Insur ance Company.) Here it is distinctly laid down that it is the duty of the party against whom tho information is laid, to show his clear title. (So alio in the case of Thompson vs. Taylor, 24 Wendell.) Here, so strictly was this held, that it was laid down that no matter what might lie the result of ull other issues, where there are several, if any one issue is found in favor of the leople, then judgment of oiuter must follow. The question arises, then, have they any greater power now, under the Revised Statutes to usurp an ofHce or oppose an in* formation, than they had at Common Law f They have not; and if they assume it, it should not bo allowed. The averment of Connor's right it mucin in the discretion of tho Attorney-General, and defendant has no right by statute to traverse it. (2nd llev. Stat. Mi, Sec. 30, 36, regulate the proceedings on informations. 3rd Rev. Stut 78*. the revisers give as a reason for their addition al provisions, t.iut they brinj; about tho same result as before, hut with greater formality.) Our information sets out that Andrew Warner (plff. in error) is an usurper; and we have a general averment at tho end, that James Conner is entitled to the office. Defendant could not traverse the averment in the same plea that sets up tho ti tle oi the relator. He cannot plead two pleus in these proceedings (See the case. People vs. Jones, 18 Wendell, GUI ) A party plead four pleas, and the Attorney Gene ral had them struck out?the statute allowing him to plead double, not applying to such a case. At common law he can have no authority to traverse this averment only so far as he necessarily traverses it by setting up his own. This plea of Warner's terminates at the 18th line ofthe tenth page ofthe Krror Book, and concludes with a verification ; the other portion, down to line 33, is the deuial of Conner, as clerk, Sic.; this, if it amounts to any thing, is a part of a plea of the general issue. Here would be a double termination, (if allowed ;) one end tri able before the Court of Krrors, and tho other triable be fore a jury. The People are plaintiffs in this proceeding, and Warner defendant. Suppose the judgment (ol the court below) stands, and (artlier proceedings are had un der tho statute to recover the fees received by Warner, could any part of this be read in evidence in a suit be tween Conner and Warner 7 It is an information by the People against Warner, and Warner has no earthly inte rest in Urn suit, oxcept whether he is ousted or not; and the a :t never contemplated turning the proceeding, by information, into a private suit. But there is a conclu sive answer to the suggestion, that tho judgment of the Supreme Court, in favor of Conner, should be reversed What should the plea be 7 (See Chitty's Pleadings, vol I, p4&79. Mr. Van Buren nlso referred to 9cases, 7 Cowan' >1, Donyckvs. Waterbury; 7 and UowlingHc Ryland, 210. j Briggs vs Cox.) An entiro plea must be good in the | whole, or it is bad altogether. The information has but I one count; the plea is to the whole information ; and the plea is demurred to. The judgment ofthe Court in form is one of ouster, as against Warner, and in favor of Con ner ; but in fact, the judgment of the Court is an over ruling of the plea. Suppose they could traverse a sin gle piece of the information in a single plea 7 If a deni al ol Conner's right is material, then, standing alone, it would be a sufficient plea. This will not be pretended. The plea must show title in the incumbent. Tho plea is bad for duplicity, and should be over-ruled on that ground. The demurrer admits nothing ; but says thnt your plea is not a good defence to the information. We demur to tho plea, because it is bad. The Court over rules it because it is bad ; and in so doing, pronounce the judgment the information calls for. The information stands undofended, and the Court could pronounce no other judgment, (2 Kev. Stat., p. 583, sec. 36, as to pica and damages, Ike.) There may tie question whether this judgment could he read in evidence, in a suit between these parties on subsequent proceedings. Warner does not deny that Conner is Clerk of the City and County of New Vork, except in such a way that we cannot take notice of it. Look at our averment of Con ner's right; Krror Book, page 0, line 34, " And the said George P. Barker, he." When defendant comes to tra- ] verses that, ho couples all these averments together. See 1 page 10 of Krror Book, " And the oaid defendant further says, that he doilies, Jtc., be.'' This is done in a way that could not he allowed on a plea. - There is no de nial?thoro is not intended to be any, that Conner is Clerk of the City and County of New Vork. He (War ner) groups together several allegations, and denies them in a lump. This is bad?it is not only duplicity, but triplicity. A* to the right of the Court to pass judg ment, we say that they have tho right, and were bound, on this record, to give judgment otousttr, and also judg ment in favor of Conner's right. Now as to the power of the Legislature to pass the Act of April 10th, 1843. We say that this act alters the body politic. Wo say ,that it was not passed by a two-third vote. We say that it should have been passod by a two-third vote. They object that we do not plead the charter. Wo aver that Couner is rightly entitled to the oftico of Clork of the city and county of New York. There is no issue taken ou that. , We refer to the chartcr as uroof. The apt was made public, and that made the charter public. (Mr. Van Bu ren here read the act.) How can this court take cogni sance of that act, and yet not take cognizanae of all those grant* ? How can you |know all those grant* and ,towers unless you go to the charter I 3.1 Bingham 459, ?ay* that where the city charter in referred to in a public act, the charter becomcs public. Is tho charter before (he court 7 We say the court are bound to take judicial aoticeof it. Tho statute says, tho charter shall be read from a book, lie. Does that mako it private ? Then the -levised Statutes are private ; for there is an express act ?vhicli savs that the Iter. Stat, shall be read from a book. But that (foes not make them private acts, ci Rev. Stat. 183, sec. 8, I-j.) But the law of l?32expressly makes the charter public. (See Kent's notes, 97.) The case cited from 3 Bingham 439, expressly decides that where a charter is referred to in a public act, it becomes public. Now, it is argued that the court does not know that this act of 1843 was a Majority Bill. But by the act of 184J relative to the mode of certifying two-third bills, it is leclared that a law shall be presumed as a majority bill unless collided to have passed by two-thirds. (Seecase :3d Wendell.) This very court there decided that they nust go and see the record, if necessary, to ascertain if it pasted by two-thirds ; and that you can't take iisue about the passage of a law, nul tut record cannot be pleaded in a statute. And wo may take the case of The i'eople vs. t'urdy, 4 Hill, 384?the law itself did not come up in the pleadings. He plead the charter : the Attorney General demur?.I ; and the court decided that the law of 1840 was unconstitutional; although it was not in issue at all in the pleading, lsay that this court must and do look to see if a law was passed constitutionally ; and it was so decided in the case under the General Banking Law (Warner vs. Beers)?and they then determined that it did not require a two third vote. In the case of The I'eople vs. Purdy, U Hill 34, the Supreme Court looked at the law to see if it passed by two-thirds. So they did in the very recent decision with regard to the constitu tionality of the General Banking Law. Now, then, if they look and see that this act of 1843 did not pass by a two-third vote, then comet the point, " Does it alter the corporation of the city 1 Most certainly it does. Co tell one of the Judges of the Court of Common fleas?" Sir, to day you may sit, but to-morrow you must take your hat and go out, for we are going to'ap point a clerk of the court." This would seem to be some what of an infringement of the charter. And Judge Bronson said (Varian's case, 9ftth Wendell,) that when you make a man a judge of a court, he can sit therein for all the purposes for which any judge can sit. Again, thesa>ing that the Clerk of the County shall not be Clerk of the Court of Common Pleat? here is also a vio lation oi the charter. For the charter of Gov. Dongan expressly say* that he shall be Clerk of the Court of Common Pleas. And the duties of that office constituted the main duties of that clerk. They argue that that Mayor's Court has been annihilated; that nothing of the original remains. Why, this court hat decided, again ana again, that that court, the Common Pleas aud Ses sions, still remain- So in the case of Varian, this court decided that the County Court still remains.? In the case of Purdy, the question was, had he a right to sit under the charter as against the law of 1840, in The Ceurt of Sessions f And if the Court of Sessions has j been abolished, the charter is of no use. But the orlgi- j nal thing remains. It has been alluded to again and i again. *ou might as well say that a chartered right to sit in the Park was lost because there has been an iron | railing put round,it or it has been ploughed over once or twice, or more. And we maintain that here, when you j tell an Alderman that he may sit part of the time, and not ! tit a part ol the time?it l? a clear violation of the charter. Wo submit, therefore, that an act has been pas- j sed, which takes away certain rights under the charter, i ?J. That it ought, therefore, to nave been passed by a : two-third vote. 3. That it was not passed by a two-third j vote. 4. And that it n, therefore, null and void. ; The caso of the People vs. Purdy, 4 Hill. 383, Is conclusive to show that this act required a two- j third vote. 1 come to the second printed point Does he come under that 9th section 1 If he does, then, , he could not be appointed by two or three judges. He must be appointed by the Court. If they can do that, then the Legislature can also make one man do all its j business. There is a plain distinction between the j power of a court, and the power of the judges of a court, i (see 19 Wendell, 97, 38, case of the I'eople vs. the | Albany rourt of Common Pleas.) Because these judges j can, underthat law of 1843, act any where?at any timo? , in vacation, or otherwise. And it does not help the mat ter to say " thet shall be deemed the Court." This is a bald evasion. To say that three judges may hold the Court, excludes nobody ; but to (five n power to three men to appoint a clerk, takes away chartered rights from the rest of the Judges. I com'n now to the llrst printed point: 'The Constitution makes the Clerks of Counties elective by the people. The Counsel on the other side admits that at that time he was Clerk of the Cotrt of Common Pleas ; and thet as Clerk of thu Common Pleas ho vai elected by tbe people. The Constitution made the office elective. What is an office ' It difl'ers from an employment, as those holding | it have a compulsory power over the business oftlie peo ple. (Mr. Van Buren here read the definition of an office from 3 Kent, 30-2, and < arthew's Reports, 478, tbe King vs. Burney.) In Great Britain this right to create offices , rests in the King, (Blackstone, -203,) and it has got to be ' part of that indefinable thing called the Constitution of i Great Britain. Mr. Vai* Burii* then adverted to the distinction be tween the power of the crown as to judicial functions, and as to creation of offlcos : of the latter, the King is the parent. The Judges are independent of the King; and subject to the Constitution of Great Britain,the King has > all power to confer office. He also referred to Mytton's case, 4 Coke, 32 ; here the office was incident to unother. Mytton was appointed Clerk, and the Sheriff afterwards appointed, claimed that the patent to Mutton was void, because the Clerkship was incident to his office and part of it. It was so adjudged, and the grant to Myttou de clared void. Surely a grant from the people in our writ ten Constitution should bo as iuviolable as a patent from the Crown. And it is hero objected that Conner came into the office of Clerk of the County after thlfc man (Warner) was appointed Clerk of the Court of Common I'leas by three of tiio Judges. The same was true in Mytton's case; and the objection was taken. I allude to this to rIiow that where an office is incidental to anothor the Legislature has no power to alter it in opposition to the Constitution?(Scrogg's case, 1 Dyer, 175, and "2d vol. of Salkiold, 438, Snow vs. Fireplace or Firebrand.) Par liament, it is true, might divide and distribute all offices. But this same power ot Parliament is next to omnipotent We have nothing like it here. It can change the line of succession to the Crown, as it has done : it can change the established religion of the land, as it has done in the time of the 8th Henry and his daughter Mary, and again Elizabeth, Sic. It is almost omnipotent. Mr. Va.s Burf.m, to show that the power of Parliament bears no particular analogy to the limited powers pos sessed by the Legislature of this State, cited from 1 Blackstoue, p. I Hi, also from 1 Blackstone, p. 321, ami here tho authorities cited show that attempts to take part of an office and make a new office thereof, were declared void, because the office was an entirety. Mr. Van Buren again read the Hth section, and asked?"What does this moan ? Is there a distinction between the office and the power, that you can take all its power and leave the mere title ? Mr. Brady contended that if you can touch it once, you cau take it all. And if in Great Britain these cases have been decided always in favor of the people's rights, surely it is not asking too much to ask this Court to respect the power which the people themselves have fiven, for the time being, to tneir delegated agents - do not ray that the Legislature have no control what ever over this officer?the County Clerk. 1 do not say that thoy may not compel him to perform quarantine when nocesxary ; 1 do not say that be shall not be taken up if he makes a noise in the street alter ten o'clock ai night; I do not say that the Court of Common l'iea might not be lbibid to sit in tlie dog days, if it should gen erate Asiatic Cholera. But you can only mako such ne cessary regulations in regard to him and bis office as po lice, health, or the indispensable enc's of governmeut le quire, and as do not conflict with the Constitution. But this act of 1943 clearly takes away the constitutional powers of this office, and it says he shall not exeicixe them. The point, I believe, has been given up, about the law of 1843 creating a new office. It has been ai gue<i that the County Clerk must hold his office subject to the progressive reforms of society. Certainly. in such inci dental matters as conflict with no specific'duty which the people have reserved to themselves. The constitution is the paramount law of the land. So matter wiiethei duties are incidental or principal, if the Constituti.ii makes him elective who is t? uischargo them, the Legis lature cannot alter it. Neither the progress oi society, nor the wishes of the bar, or of courts, can override the Constitution. There lias been a sort of appendix ,lttach.ed to "Tlu' Look, by the opposite side, which p.eicnd. o .tow th duties and fees ol thu office. and he. n ? M gU?, estimate of the annual receipt. of ??,n? milde'un,|ei ] the rcj)ort of the County clerk el last r*"' .^nnra will. oath to the Secretary ol state, in accoidance wit the act of April 5, 1844, shows the who e ^/laTsi" ' o?ce lor eight months to have been only $1,181 ?'? ? But in looking over this list of vanous dutie. he question arises,If you can lake away ?'e d^" ?0? Common I'leas Clerkship, which ol lhem ca i >ou no take? There is not one. And th.?, therefore i.?i d.rea interference by the Legislature with the r?hU ol tne people, who have said tRat all the dutie. of that Clerk we have, and wUl have reserved for our elected Mrv.nt. On the same principle, you may take the otttc > you may, on the same ground, take awa> his dutie , by one, until you strip him of the whoieofthe ^ leave to the people the naked oliice to elect nim io, whilst every one of his duties are to bo pe wer oer&ons over ' whom the people have mnv Or take his honor the Chancellor lor instance. . to the same way strip him of many Xsure whi" t may l.e allowed to enter decrees;1,1 ,,^11 becommitted partitions, specific performance, kc.,, ?h ,orce be to the Supreme Court, and proceeding* in had before the County Court. L rttton can tuk< from the people certain !*?*<>"? if ^chancel power to them. And thus we might ha>ete Chancel I tor appointed by the (Governor,whilst all his dutie. were di.charged by a new man, elected every ire } the people. So with the Supremo Court. If the Con? ,el in the other side is right that the power ofappomt ment, conferred by the Con.Utution. does not conUo the Legislative control of the duties, and, ttatiwhen^ou assume the right to touch the officer it is di?eretionar> with the Legislature how far they will go, ^e Con't't" lion makes no allolmeut of the powers ol Government. This is a vital question, and one going to the > fom of Government itscll. When the people say we will participate in these dutie., and adopt a w"tten lo stitution to that effeet, it is an act of revolution to stni them of the right, thu. secured. And we 'ee 'n this tbe ereat temptation held out to revolutionize all the Couru ?f Common Heas in the State, and give the wwers.Uo emoluments thereof to the dominant party; whereas, a. many of the counties at present tho minority Partyare to possession ot thew offices and powers W ttore .a verv ereat weight to be attached to this que* lion ; lorfl there i. one feeling stronKer a^ mork unj. versal in the minds ol the people at present, andatMbng which i. daily increasing in intensity, it is thi there is too iuch power already c,once,atrat.cl a. he central source. And how then can this court, Iwnice from ?he very nature of its con.titution is conmWered io rtMiresent tne popular leeliug more neail) than any full ari/umfciit research and uelioerauon yy that is comparatively independent in its action^con .titution! A judgment restoring to the l>eople powers which have been usurped. Circuit Court. Before Judge Edmonds. i i* |n . ,H i \y 111 rk moved for the adjourn journoa till 10 o'clock to-morrow morning. The Theatrical EJmwte. In reply to the statement of Mrs. I'hillips, in your pa Der ol Yesterday,! have only to say that it is untrue, 1 is true that 1 undertook an Herculean task to'arrangethe difficulties and einbarrassmenU ol the New Bowery iu the ab.enie ol Mr. Tryon. The nightly receipts were not sufficient nearly one half, to meet the engagement, th? were .S, upon which 1 pro.--.dto thecooj. nanv to divine the receipts every morning, leaving !nv own services out ol the quesUon, wuich was cheerfully agreed to by all the company and in which Mr* "hilUpTparticipated. The cash receipt, hen be i came the jotot property of aU concerned. Howth?n could 1 draw upon tne treasury to pay .wrs. Phillip, t ei ftinount in lull / The company one aud all reiused to | Es" i lence made their escape ^r t?a wghi, bttt in a^eoruauce witn a notice in the Sunuay paper., the> were at i?e uox Office on .uouday troui W till nail past J o clock, to re lurn the money, ana all wno a|>piieu, 1 aui inloiiueu, lei. j i.erlectlv satisbed. 'Ine enli.e coutiol ol tne monej ai lairs was lelt in tho hauils ot .?ir. stantou by ...r. lJ)o.. wi.o received and disbursed all the minus about lor tiie primer s bill. .urs. rhillips gave notice that she would nit play, just at tue -i^.eu u.. t?uitaiu was Kuiutf up. aue loi^ut ti.e dut> a? wen *?? tne "ourTesyfne ow. ed to tne puAic Havin, -^ ??; name to be put in tne Dill, aud reneaiseu uer pan, w.e was bound by every honorable tie lo nave f T, treasurer, ^^.ton I can only I .auiued tnW uinneford did aU iu uu p?*e. to keep me company togeinei. a..a rneue ?*??) " , ' o deli ay all deu.-..S? agaiu-t it. i ne companyJ ^ exoenaive lor tne cou^?m to pa> aud ueuce arises a . thi^ullicultv. lu coiisiue.at.on ol Uie .eivice. ol lihinelord at tne esiablisl.u.out, I nave appropriate. i'nurse the project ol holUing one ol tne tredl S on the 4tn ot July, by Uu.urra.tge.ne.it manv would be enabled lo witnet* the manly ?i>ott, who otherwise would be darned Thu.Q at the same time, a prohtable aa we ? ?? J" change. By inserting this you will ^ui^rR^^or Import art Law Dkcisiow.?The 1",Por^n.t,^"' between Woodworth'admuuatnuor and L. V. lurnn, plaintids, and Wilson et. al. delendanU, which has been uendiuK tor a long time to the District l.onrt of the I ni lod States lor Kentucky, was decided on Wedneedaj to* in l'avor of the deiendants, The action was brotig en infringement on a paUnt granted to WoodwurtU of the State ol New \ ork, lor the invention . plan'ng J'"* chine iu IHW, and renewed at the expiration ?',0,tc^ year, for sev'en more. SuiU have been brougj t by assigueo ol Uie patentee in a number of the w? . the patent has gene.ally been su.uined The I nucd States District Court of Ma?iachu>ctt? m ^ teen days in the inve.tigation ot the ca , . ( tor the plaintlfl*. Thi. wm conslde^d to be enough te decide the question, but to ?omeotthe decisions have been made a* well as similar ones lor^iw pa'cut.lThe poinU atU.ue in the case we have noi ne?? Lt we learn Uie part... o.i both . d? were pared for trial, aad we pre.nme this decision win setue the que.tion at least In tientocky lor the pre.ent. viUe JourruU. Narrative of tlie Proceeding* of the Farmers' Clab. The repository cf the American Institute, yesterday, did not present aa numerous an assemblage of the members of the " Farmers' Club," as we are accus tomed to witness on similar stated occasions. There were, however, sufficient present to spin oat the first hour in desultory conversation, and the remaining two in a general and miscellaneous dialogue upon " the best mode of constructing farm wagons and carts, and harnessing for easy draft, and the preser vation of fruit trees, and the best mode of planting und cultivating corn." Such a heterogeneous mass of subjects, any one of which would have given a full scope to the oratorical privileges of the mobt eru dite on the various topics, were dashed into with the spirit peculiar to the Club, and continued with an en thusiasm that none can feel but farmers. Col. Clark tilled the chuir, with hisaccustomed urbanity, and it is needless to add^that Mr.Meigs, the Record ing Seoretary, fulfilled his duties with corresponding dignity. A communication was read on the posi tive virtues of Guatio, as highly favorable to gardens, ft was to be administered to the trees and the shrubs in the following proportions: One pint of guano to four gallons of blood-warm water, and it possessed a virtue far beyond the obsolete practice of terrify ing birds of prey, r>y all sorts of outlandish and frightful figures formally festooned round the crops. It was proved by the evidence of a medicial gentleman pre sent, that it operated as an emetic upon crows, and th.it having once imbibed the nauseous com|>ound, they never revisited their former lunching places .nn cheap ordinaries. Mr. Meigs read his translations from the latest Parisian Horticultural Review, on the cultivation of the various species of Palm or Dates. Also, one up on the cultivation of the Potato from Madagascar; coal tar, ashes and guano, were urged upon the at tention of the Club, as nearly equal to galvanizing in the preservation of grapes. A letter was read from Dr. Marshall, U. S. S , Portsmouth, on the virtues ' of the flax-plant of New Zealand, of which he pro mised to bring home a specimen. Then were read two invitations for a delagation of the Club to visit the Westchetter Horticultural Society, yesterday, and also at Flushing to-day. Mineral tar was de cided upon as valuable in preserving posts. The most important movement of the day was a motion t<> collect, condense and revise, the whole pro | ceedings of the Farmers' Club, in one volume of two hundred pages?price lilty cents?for the be nefit of nations yet unborn, and posterity iu gene ral, to be edited by Mr. Hrown. I' was gener ally surmised that under the management of Mr. Brown, this work will ruin the sale of ell similar pro ductions, from Anson's Voyages to "VViike's N? na tive?from Adam's Manual ol Gardening to 1 hor 1 burn's Essays on Pvonis and Pinks. Under these | encouraging prospects the price was raif-ed to 75 I cents. This subject was followed by a recommen lation of hard soap instead of soft soap for shaving , ihe vermin from gooseberry buohes?an invention 1 tiiat, in the process of describing, caused the suges I if the sod to rub their chins Alter a tew more di j '^ressioiis, "the cultivation of coin" brought L*r. j Field to lead the subject This gentleman jiosbesses I much practical knowledge, and clearly proved that there is only one system to he observed?to spread the manure in broad cast, plough and harrow, plant the corn, apply the cultivatoi?if the ground is haid pass the cultivator twice?then hoe. In two acres he got more produce than he did from ten acres in the old fashioned way of ploughing, and thereby cutting the fibres and producing deposits for rain.? Dr Field stated the fact that on 10 acres in the old fashion system he only raised 100 bushels of shelled corn ; and that by the present mode, the following year, upon the same ouantity of ground, he raised 60 bushels to the acre, lie advocates the plan of cutting the steins close to the soil, instead of topping. Dr. Underhill fully bore out Dr. Field in his system, from practical experience,recommending sana to be free ly used as a support to the stem, and also as a coat ing. He obtained 85 bushels of shelled corn to the acre by the application of sand. These two gentle men illustrated their experiments in farming to the conviction of all present, except those who consider any modern improvement an innovation upon i he " more majorvm" system of the antediluvians. It is to be reuretted, for the benefit of the farming community, that such notices should be abridged. The total absence of all systematic organization, the frequent interruptions during the discussion of the_most improving subjects, and the consequent dif ficulty a reporter is exposed to, in giving anything resembling a regular business-like proceeding, ren der what might, if judiciously managed, be produc tive of substantial utility?a matter of justifiable de rision to the sober-minded enquirer. It is impossi ble in any report to infuse, what the meeting does not pretend to in itself, a tone of suitable gravity. In conclusion, Mr. Kelsey exhibited some curious specimens of pears and peach grafted and in foliage on the root, a process of very successful ingenuity. The original subject of farm wagons and carts was I Hissed over, and the best mode for the " Cultivation of Root Crops" announced for the subject of dis cussion at the next meeting. Varieties. Captain Johnson of the United States Army, and a resident of Greensbnrg, Westmoreland County, Pennsylvania, died very suddenly in Pittsburg, a few day ? since. He arrived from Cincinnati, in a steamboat, { ? as put into an omnibu*, and died while on hii way to I the notel for invalid* in Allegheny city. Ha died of con ! sumption. The Academy of Fine Arts, of Philadelphia, has ' offered a reward of five hundred dollar* for the detection I of those who cet fire to their premise* on the 11th in?t. | Elder Pratt, Mormon Missionary at Tooboui, one of the Society group, has forwarded several letters to 1 Nauvoo, under date of September 17, 1844. The mission nourishes, be say*. The motion for a new trial in the case of Dr. Sam uel Kennedy, convicted of murder in New Orlean*, has been denied, and he remanded to priion. The case i* to be taken up to the Supreme Court. It is said that two thousand buildings will be erect ed at Montreal the present year. Among them a market home of hewn (tone, three hundred leet in length ; its cost (130,000. James G. Birney, the Abolition Presidential Can didate was at Columbus, Oiiio, last week, stirring up the whig paper* there for forging hi* name to letter* they concocted and distributed over the State last fall. The people of St. Louis, expecting Mr. Clay on the Majestic, took a couple of field piece* to the landing, and made every arrangement for giving him a magnifi cent reception. The rush at the I^and Offiee continues to increase, aays the Green Bay ltepublican. Such aland fever wa* never known; and the best of it is, the tracts entered are mostly by actual settlers. Gold by the bushel is found in North Carolina, and one vein has been opened (44 feet in length,) to the depth of six feet. The specimen* contain from two to five dwts. of pure gold in lump*. The Illinois Legislature incorporated the Willam antic Bra** Band '. with the privilege of issuing note*, as a matter of cuurie. Pretty good for a loco legisla ture. Governor Fenrier, of Rhode Island, whose henlth has for some time been such a* to give serious alarm to ail friend*, ha* so far recovered as to be sble to ride out. We lenrn that the Essex Company have decided to have the location oi their new city on the Mathuea side of the Merrimack River. John Johnson, Esq is nominated in rhe A?r>nj>o* 'it U^publican a* s candidate to represent the first ai? ?rict of Aiaryland in ( ongrosi. Fifteen hundred dollir* h;>ve bc>n appropriated by the city of Philadelphia, for thu celebration of the ap proaching 4th of July. The Baptists contemplate recalling some of tbei* missionaries, as the Secicty'* debt i* about $40,000. Important Law Stjit ?The U. S Superior Court lias been in session here since last Thursday w<-ek, lor the trial of certain Indictments under the act of Con gres* of 1S81. for the protection of li<e oak and cedar timber, and other timber upon the public Innds, reserved lor naval purposes One indictment had t>een found on Wednesday last, and a motion was made to qtnuh (and was ai gued at length) upon the ground that the timber charged to have been cut w ft? not alleged to have been live oak or led cedar, nor was it alleged to have been cut on reserved lands. On the part of the accused, it wu contended thut such allegaiions were necessary to sup port the indictments On the part of the prosecution, it was contended that the act of IWtl operated to prevent the cutting of any trees an any of the lands of the United States. '1 his question is one of verv great importance and involve* the intereat* of the people of the new states to a very great extent. We are far from being disposed to say any thing on the subject which might have the ef fect of prejudicing the public mind upon a question so important, whilst it 1* still the sutyect of judicial inquiry among us ; but it i* certainly very itrange that a law imposing such levere penaltie* for an offence of every day'* occurrence, should have been allowed, as this act of ( ongre** has been, to slumber for fourteen years; and that it* true interpretation should but ju*t now have been found out; and it ia no less strange that such a total revolution in the whole policy of the government in re lation to the public lands, as is effected by thi* act of t'ongre**, should have passed unnoticed ny those so deeply interested. -Pentnrola Uuxtltr. Emigration at Boston.?'The Concordia, which arrived yesterday from Liverpool brought out M0 steerage passengers, with one additonal hoi n on the voy age. The Tiberias arrived from Liverpool this morning, had 120 passenger* in the steerage.?Beaten Trtmttrifi, Jvm 1*.

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