Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 8, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 8, 1845 Page 1
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..-^iMiu?i ? -TP AND FASHIONABLE CLOTHING. H. DEGROOT St CO.. .\n. IHi ' THE NEW^fctK HERALD. ?. and trimmed in the laCeet f, <-lo*k?. of I" ranch tad (? nglieh , eMicle . Jp i?r >?? luck, BliiJOIlrt and Browa tharich ? U\ Coma from w to $16. Paula of 'very ahade , favor, f *?* Pi Alae.aa endJ*. ,hem^ Vol. XI., No. a,>7-Whole No. 4130. .iciit of Ve?U of excellent niiturial and ruid? ap iu the flner, from $1 to $V J.ikewU*. *a ?iieo?i?e variety of u^1T,, NEW Y0sSl?rSi?tS7S^ .?UNG, OCTOBER 8, 1845. exam in Price Two CenU. trkmen employed. Thejdain mau, na well aa the moat .c*!'eJ ar, can be auited at NOT 1UJ FuLTON ST*yPT Hlllea. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JOBS GOKUOW BKNNKTT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD? Every day. Price 3 cento pel '"Opy?17 io pei annum?payable iu advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price flj cenn ?<r copy ? $? li( cent* per annum?payable in advance MiYF.RTISEMENTS at the ucual price*?alway* cash tn advance PRINTING o( all kind* oxecaited with beauty and do?natch AJt letter* oi communication*, by moil, addreoed to toe euUblishment, muit be |M>st put'\ or the postage WtU be .inducted from the lubacripuon money remitted JAMES GORDON BENNETT, P*i reiKToa o# i??t New Yens Hcaai.u Eiiti?msw?*?w* ' .? 'Iv*. ,? ad*p?? .*/ 'nUon V? ??**?? *?*??? Sir r^**-dT KEGULAlt U. S. MAIL LINES BETWEEN CINCINNATI AND LOUISVILLE. MORNING LINE at 10 o'clock A. M. REN FRANKLIN No. 7, J. B. Summon*, .maitrr. PIKE No. B, J Armstrong, master. EVENING LINE at 6 o'clock P M. SIMON Kf NTON, W. McClain, master. BEN FRANKLIN No. 8. W. McClellsu, master. These boats, formula two daily lines, will run regularly, let viiK imiictu lly at the hour, and will take freight and passen gers to and from intermediate landings, at the usn I rates. Freight w II be'eceived for these lines at the Mail Wharf Boat, (not ot Broadway. Krary effort will be used to accommodate shippers and pas sengers. 8TRADER It GORMAN. ) ol lm?rrc ROGERS k SHERLOCK, JA?Bnw INDEPENDENT OPPOSITION LINE." FOR ALBANY DIRECT-WITHOUT LANDING. Pastaec 121c?Bertha 25c The splendid steamer JAMES MADISON, ?T P. Newbury, matter, leaves New York at .6 o'clock, P. M , for Albany, direct, on_ Mou dav, Wedne>d<y suit Frday from foot of Cedar at. Freight tak-u at tow-boat prices. N. B.?This boat has state rooms, anil is m complete order. Passengers will arrive in time to take i lii morning trains for the Kant anil West. >29 lm*inc NEW YORK, A Li! AN Y AND JLK.U* LINE. FOR ALBANY AND THOY DIRECT ?from the pier at the foot of Courtlandt _? -street. the Passeeeeri taking thia boat will arrive in time to takeorth Moruhg Traiu of Can from Troy veil to Buffalo, and n to Saratoga and Lake George. The low pressure steamboat EMPIRE, Captain R B. Ma cy. every Tuesday. Tharaday and Saturday at 8 o'clock. The stenmbeat COLUMBIA, Captain Wm. H. Peck, every Monday, Wedoeaday and Kridav afternoon, at 6 o'elock. for Passage or Freight apply ou board, or to C. Clark, at I OlReeontha wharf Freight taken on the mill reasonable terms. Freight muat be put in charge of the Freight Agent, or the company will not he reaponaible for loss. No freight taken after 6 o'clock. a2lm NOTICE. STATEN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. The Boats will ran as folio w* until further notice:? Leave Staten laland at I, 5, 10, 11, 13 A. M., and 1, 3, 3, 5, 6 P. M. Leave New York at 3,9,10,11, 13 A.M., and 1,3, 3R, 5 6 P^M. a 16 tf MORNING LINE AT 7 O'CLOCK, - ^ FOR .ALBANY, TROY and intermediate ? lauding*, from the Steamboat Pier at the foot o .Barclay street. Break last anil Dinner on board the boat. Lcavea New York at 7 o'clock, A.M., Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturday, and Troy at 6 o'clock, A. M., Albany at 7 o'clock A. M. Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Thr low-pressure steamboat TROY, Captain A. Gorham, on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, st7 o'clock. The steamboat NIAGARA, Captain A. Degroot, oa Mon day, Wednesday and Friday, at 7 o'clock. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to F. B. Hull, aMhe office on the wharf. Notice?All goods, freight, baggage,bank bills, specie^or any other kind of property taken, shipped, or pat on board this boat, must be at the risk of the owners of such goods, freight, bag gage. Ike. jeltre STEAMSHIP NEW YORK, fort hail e ton, Key West New Orleius?Passen gers by this <ti:amer will please be ou board, ) at 10 o'clock This Morning, at pier 7 N R.? ?Letter bags will close at 9>s o'clock, at the office. W. k J. T. TAPSCOTT, ul m 75 Sooth st., cor. Maiden Lane. BOSTON STEAMERS FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. THE Royal Mail Steam Ships BR1 TANNIAaud CAMBRIA will leave Bos ) toi'for the above porta, as follows, viz :? Britannia J Hewett,F<aq., Commander, October 1,1845. Cambria,C. H. E. Judkins, Esq., Commander,.,. .Oct. 16,1815 Passage to Liverpool $130. P visage to Halifax 30. For freight or passage, apply to s37re I) BKIGHAM. Jr., Agent. 6 Wall at FOR LI VEItPOOL? Regular Packet of the 11th ? Oct ?The first class par ketship V1RG1N1 AN, Capt slieirn. will sail as above her tegular day. Persons lu'emling to embark should make immediate ap plication on board, footol'Maiden lane, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, Corner of Pine and South sts. The superior ship Waterloo, W. H. Alien master, will suc ceed the Virginian, aud sail on the 11th Nov. o7rc FOR LIVERPOOL? Packet of the i6th of Oct.? ? The regular, well knoan packer ship l.'XFOKD, nCaptaiu Rathboue, will sail for Liverpool as above, her regular day. Having unsurpassed accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, apply to J. HERDMAN k CO., orrc 61 South street. ON Li REGULAR LINE FOR NEW OR ? LEANS?Packet of the 10th October?The regular - npacket ship UNION, Capt. Rattoone, will sail pos ? tun, ?n Friday,Oct 10th tier regular day, aud be succeeded by the J euuessve, ou the 11th inst. For passage, which u low. apply on hoard, loot of Maideu lane,01 to W. k J. T. TAPSCOTT. o7 75 Sonth St., comer ot Maiden Lane. HE .ULAR LI E OF PACKtTo FOR MO ? BILK? Packet of to-morrow?The splendid fast sail s'ug packet Jnhip WAVER Y, Captain Smith, will sail punctually as above, her regular day. This ship has very superior accommodations for cabin, se cmd cabin and steerage passengers, who will be taken at very moderate rales, if early application be made on hoard, at pier 13 it, R, or to W. It J. T TAPSCOTT, o7 rc 75 South st,corner of Maiden Lane. FOR NEW ORLEANS?To sal on the nth of ? October?The fa-t sailing first class packet ship RO eBEHT PARKER, Capt. Parsons, will be despatched as above. For freight or Passage, having unsurpassed accommodations or cabin, second cabin and steerage iwtieugers,apply on board lie ship, at Murray's wharf, foot ol Well st, or to ?Mtn JOHN HERD viANk CO 61 South ?t. PACKETS FOR HAVRE?Second Line ? The packet ship ONElUA, Capt. James Funck, .will sail on the 1st of November. For freight or .....,ge apply to BOYD Ik HINCKF.N. o3 mc No. 9 Tontine Building, 88 W si lit. FOR LI VERPOOL?First Packet with Despatch? ? The first class fast sailing packet ship PANlH?A, B. Lane master, will lie despatched as above. (laving superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and ateerage passengers, persons wishing to embark shonld make immediate application ou hoard, west side ?f Burling Slip, or to JOSEPH McMUKHAY. FOR MOBILE?New Line-The splendid Packet ship GAZELLE, Captain Tread well, who goes to i the city with freight and paasengers, will have im uiriiia.e despatch for the above port. For fmight or passage, iu either cabin, second cabin, or strer, all ol which will be taken st much less than the usnal rates, by applying to JOHN HERDMAN k CO.. FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line?Regular Packet ? of the 36th Oct.?The elegant fast sailing Packet aShip GARR1CK, B.J. II. Trask, master, of 1100 tous will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or iwssage, having accommodations unequalledfor splendor or comfort, apply ou board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E K. COLLINS Ik CO., 56 8outb street Price of passage $100 Packet ship Kosciua, Capt. Asa Kldridge, 1300 tons, will sue ee?d the Garrick anil sail auli Nov., her regular day t38 FlKsI PAC KET FORI H ABLE'TON?With illty iurin? au< Despatch?The splendid fast sailing packet ship DI A DEM, Capt. Barstow, will have immediate despatch lor ilie above port. The accommodatioes of this ship for cabin, second cabin and atei-rage passengers, cannot be surpassed. Persons wishiug m> secure berilis, should not fail to make early application on hoard, tt P,? 13 EH, or to W.kJ. I. TAPSCOTT, 75 South street, a20m corner Maiden lane. FOR GLAHiflW?Kegnlar^Packet^The weU known, fast sailiu g packet ship SARACEN, N. J. Hawkins, master, having most of her cargo eogagad, n^< r * For freight of 75 hales cotton bulk thereof, or passage, apply on boaid, loot of Dover street, or to wOt?l)""Lt. fc MINTURN.I78 inth vtrejii Thft reifulnr packet Br.burqu? ADAM CARH,Captain Hugh McKwen, will succeed the Snracen. sMrc J. HEKTTmAN'S OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE, 61 SOUTH STREET. PASSAGE from Great Britain and Ireland, via. MHtfV Liverpool, can always be arranged st the lowest rate. jHNIBaand Drafts furnished for any amount, payable at all ?he principal Banks iu England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales, on application to J. HERDMAN, jfirc 61 Smith street FOR LON DON?Regular Packet of the lOlli Oc tJjgW-tober?The splendid packet ship S WITZERL AN D, ^?MaCaptain Knight, will sail as above, her regular day. ttaviug very superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin tad steerage iwssengers, persons intending to embark should make immediate application on board, foot of Maiden Lane, " to JOHEPfl McMURRAY, 100 Piue street, corner of Booth street. The packet ship Quebec, F H. Hrhard, master, will succeed the 8a itterlsnd and sail on the 30th Oct. o3 "aXS FOR LIVERPOOL?The New Line?Regular gWtyW Packet of 3lat October.?The superior fast sailing SyMxAi't ship ROCHESTER. M tons bnrlhen, Jobs Britrau master, will sail as above, her regnlar day. Enrtreighl or passagv, having splendid, large and comfortable ,,,ia rooms and cabin, apply onboard, west side Burling slip, '' t? WOODHUlL It MINTUKN, 87 Soath street. Trice of passage $100. . ?phe packet ship Ifotnngner, 1050 tons. Capt. Ire Bnrsley w,|| miceeid the Rochester, aud sail on ner regular day, Hal N veiuher s3Ire FOR SALE. FREIGHT OR CHARTER.?The JplnPW packet ship HHAKMPKARE, 750 tons, has carried 0 oalrs New Orleans Cotton; built m this city by fc. Bi ll, iu the best possible manner; live oak and locust tot?live <>ak apron", transoms aud rants forward aud eft?salted on the stocks, and reunited several limes since. Has handsome fiirniihed accommodations for 36 passengers, and is believed to |,? the fastest ship of her length belongiug to this port. Apply Be# Ks COLLI NH k CO, ,30 to South itrret lITOOh-30,080 lbs Western Fleece, from common to ful 5* . BOSK HILL STABLES. 24th street, between liiLOIil snd Id Avenues, and uetrly opposit- Ball'* Head f ^ * ?, arrived from the country, and for sale at tlv above stables, to Horses, among which are four fast trotting horses, 2 fast pacing do., severs] j'sirs farm horses, some due cart lorses, a tew good road and stage horses, and shippers. sS 2m*rrc R. H NORTHRUP, Proprietor ROBERTSON'S PHCENLX HAT AND CAP MANUFACTORY, WW Fulton Htrert, between William land Nassau. fa .THK Success which has attended the efforts of f? ^^^the Proprietor ol this Kstahlisomeut. to introduce into use a superior article at an extremely low once. eucoura ges him to make tucreased exertions to merit the patnuiag- oi the Public, The peculiarity of his system of conducting bu siness consists iu the establishment of the most rigid ecoiiom* in its various departments, as well as in an inv ri ible adhe rence to "Cash on delivery," relieved from the oppressive ex |ieuses o the more extravagant craftsmen of Broadway, and subjected to none of ibose losses which aie the certain accom panimeut of the "credit principle." ..... , He is enabled to offer tne different articles in his line at the following reduced rate# ;? HATS. Firet Quality Nutria Fur W 50 Second do do do... 100 First do Moleskin 1 00 Second do do 1 10 CAPS. , ? First Quality Cloth $} 50 Second do do 1 00 Third do do ? ?? 15 all Im*m FALL FASHION 1845. VVM. BANTA, No. 94 Canal Street, Corner of VVoostke Street, and No. 130 Chntham Street, f? OFFERS to Ins friends aud the public a large tasort ment of Hats of the ucwest style at the following low pricee, vix Short Napped Bilk Hau $2 60 Fine Moleskin Silk Huts 3 00 Superior " " " 3 60 Nutria Fur " 3 00 First Quality Nutria Fur Hat 4 00 Also, a choice variety ol Children*' Caps. Boys Fur and Silk llat< Gentlemen's Travelling and Dress Caps, lie. lie. slO lm*r MILL'S FALLSTYLE WELLINGTON HATS f? NOW the well known establishment, 171 Broadway, Moward Hotel,at the following prices : First quality Nutria $4 50 2d do do 3 60 First do Moleskins 4 60 2n do do 4 00 3d do do 3 00 J. D Totteu and R. J. Tiffany would be pleased to see their rieuds as above. s6 lm*rh LOOK AT THIS. IMPORTED FRENCH BOOl'S of the best quality at the extreme low price of $5 00. The best of French 'Calf Boots made to otder$6, and a great assortment of fine Calf Boots $3 aud $4; finest calf Shoes $1 60 to $2 21: also a great assortment of pateut leather Boots, Shoes aud Giiters. Lady's will flud ill this store the greatest assortment of Gaiters to be found in the city ; also Buskins, Slips, Ties, India Rub bers, I'runel'a Slips, white and black satin, Stc., Itc. Likewise Boys Calf Boots and Shoes, Misses and Children do, all kinds and triors, our own manufacture; also the best ol French I ioods.and warranted the best and cheap as the cheapest at 367 Beoadway corner Fianklin street. ol lrnVrc M. CAHILL. BOOTS ANU SHOES AT RETAIL. J A lagge anil splendid sssortmeut of city made Boots and Shoes, of the mm t approved stylet and woikmauship, foi sale twenty-five per cent cheaper than at any other store in New Yerlt Just received, a few eases of fine Frenrh Dress Boots Grutlemeu so disposed, can furnish then understanding with an elegant pair of Boots, at prices varying from three to five dollars. ?17 lm*rc FRENCH 1c EVERETT, 73 Maiden lane. FINE FRENCH BOOTS FOR S3 60. CITY MADE ?For style aud durability they are equal to those sold in other stores for $6 ; five French ftnperial dress Boots made to. order for S4 60, eqnal to those made in othei stores for $6 and $7, and warranted to give satisfaction, at YOUNG K JONES' Freuch imperial Boot and Shoe Manu facturing Depot, one of the most fashionable Boot and Shoe establishments in this city. Gentlemen that are in want ol a pair of dress Boots, will find a saving of fifty per ceut by getting them of us. Mend'ug also done iu the store. WM. M. YOUNG It H. B. JONES, sl7 lm*mc No. 4 Ann St.. nesr Broadway, New York. Ic Jit J TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS-BOOTS AND SHOES. JE. JOHNSON (late Wilson 2c Johnson) has on hand, in stoie 142 Ch'tham street, nirectlvs m pposite the theatre, one of the best assorted stocks ol Boots and Shoes that can be had in the city. Gents Kip Grain slid Seal, Thick and Thiu Soled Boots and Shoes 5g'd and sewed, from the Eastern manufactories; Laidiet alters. Buskins, Ties, Slips, 2tc., of every description. A greater variety of Childrens' Shoes than anv other store in this C'ty. < reu tie men's fine Gaiters, twenty different kinds. Gents Buckskin Shoes, Sportsmen's, Fishermen's, and Seamen's Boots. Store open till 10 o'clock in the evening, giving country mer chants an opportunity of examining the goods at their leisure s9 lm'mc HOUSE WANTED, J O PURCHASE, in the vi cinity of any of the Squares up town. Apply to Z. Y. at this office. 06 3t*rc TO LET, tA SUIT OF ROOMS, consisting of a handsome thawing Room and Parlor on the first floor, iront and rear bedrooms, with pantries and wardrobes, couveni irrang>-d for a large family, for the winter.all handsome ly ai.d newly furnished, a private tuble, and nil necessary roiiifcrts at 411 Houston street, second block east side from Broadway. Can be seen at any time after the 8th September. o3 lw*m park place house. This Establishment has daring the rust 8ammer been newly furuishedthruughouL A few families and a Iim ited number of gentlemen may here be very pleas autiy accommodated for the winter on as favorable terms as at any other house equally well conducted. JAMES G. ELLIOTT. No. 1 Park Place. N. B.?For 3 or 4 Rooms without board, at No 11 Park place, apply as above. s2ilm*rrc HOTEL DE PARIS. ANTIONE VIONEH, one of the late proprietors of the Perkins' House, Boston, respectfully informs hit MBtCriendt and the travelling public, that he has opeueo the jOuse No. 290 Broadway, entrance on Reade street, called the Hotel De Paris, where he will be happy to accomm' date those who may wish to patrouise liim, with Board and Lodging, by the day, week or month, on the most reasonable teims. s3 lm*rrc -V FRENCH LANGUAGE MONS. FOIGNET, one of the principals of the school known to the pnhlic as the firm of Foicuet and Taylor's Classical Kreuch and English School, and under whose charge is the Kreuc 1 Department, takes this opportunity to inform Ins former pupils aud the public in general, that he will re-opeu his Evei iug Class at hu schoolroom, No. 730 Broadway, on Monday, October 20'h. Mont. F. having ions leisure hours, will likewise consecrate them to a few private pupils. For terms enquire at his resi dence. No. 217 Green St., 6 Amity, or at the school. ob Itaw Im*rc. ELOCUTION. EDWARD MATURIN, A.M..begs to inform his former pu pils and the public,that he luteuds organizing classes form ?traction in the above accomplishment, as well as in the read ing of English Poetiy. E. M. offers his services to Schools also. He will commence as soon as a sufficient number of usmes con be obtained ; and can show, 011 application, tes timonials of the most satisfactory character. Residence 41 Warren st. slO Im'rc A CARD. SIGNOR RAPETTI having dedicated himself exclusively to the instruction of Music, respectfully luforms his friends and the public, he will, duriug the mouth of Octeher, com mence a class for the V'OLIN at his room, No 3to Broadway Terms mode r4e. Those w'so are deairous of becoming pnpiis, will please apply to Signer Oodoue, 403 Broadway, and at Chambers It Joliie, 3Hi Broadway Signor Kapetti will continre, as usual, giving lessons on the Piano and Italian Singing. s34 eodlm'rc INDIA RUBBER GOODS. GOODYEAR'S PATENT. WARRANTED NOT TO STIFFEN OR SOFTEN UN DER ANY DEGREE Oh COLD OR HEAT. A GENERAL assortment of goods made under the above patent, including Machine Belting, Carriage and other Cloths, every width and thickness; Coats, Capes, Penchos, Pants and Overhauls; Caps, Hats and Souweaters; Boots and Shoes; Mechanic's Aprons, Ladies Aprons, Travelling Bags, Seameu's Bags, Letter Bigs, Ship Backets, Fire Buckets, Water Hose, Life Preservers, Air Mattrasses, Cushions, Tar pauliut for covering deck fretght.Portable Shower Baths,Bath ing Mats, 3tc, Ice. Forsale, wholesale and retail, by GEO. BEBCHER, an28 2m*m 100 Broadway. THE LARGEST"THE~CHEAPEST, AND BK8T ASSORTMENT OF WIGS AND SCALPS, Are to be found at CLIRE HUGH'S. SOB Broadway, up stairs. All wearers and connoiaseu-s are 'vited to iuspecthis HEADS OF HAIR, which for elegance, lightness and durability may be classed among the first productions of modem art. In their manufac ture they differ from all others insde here. The hair is singly inssrted, and so eqnslly distribnted as to appear as Just issuing from the skin ; they cover no more of the brow than the uatu rsl hairdoea, and having no metallic spring, all disagreeable pressure is obviated. For a southern climate they are inestima ble, being 01 ly 1 ox weight. Senators, members of Congress, and gentlemen from every quarter of the country, who ere now wearing C.'s wigs, are re ferred to. The prieea will be found to suit the circumstances of all classes o4 Iw'rrc FRENCH ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS AND FEATHERS. LOWITZ fc BECKER 34 Juhn it, hurt rMiifd by tht lilt Havre packets, Louis Fhilip, Bt Nicholas Mid Duchesee d'Orleans, a full assortment of the newest and most fashionable styles of French Floweri and Feathers, which they offer for sale at reasonable prices. ?4 lm*rh LOWITZ fc BECKER, *4 Johu st. FRENCH ARTIFICIAL FLOWfcRb, FEATHERS & MATERIALS FOR FLORISTS. BRUN LAROBIERE k COURT, lit William street, hare just receired by the last Harre packets, an entirely new assortment of fall Flowers. Dealers are incited to call and examine ihe goods, which they will And of the beat quality, and at very reasonable prices. au20 !m*inc SHERWOOD'S VIBRATORY MAGNETIC MACHINES. THF. VIBRATORY MOVEMENT recently substituted for the rotary in this machine, by the sub>criber, en dows it with an extraordinary superiority orer 'very form in which it has been constructed. It is compactly fitted toge ther, with its battery, wires and other appliances, in neat ma hogany cases, of several sixes and powers, at $10 (two sixes) $13, til and $16 each, and forwarded to order to any perl of the Union, the Caoadas, West Indies, or South America. Each case is accompanied with a Manual (7th edition, pp 221.33mo )?including a complete Manual of the practice o Medicine, with a vary full glossary, giving clear and ample , directions for the use of the instrument iu the various diseases to which it is applicable, and which are found, by the success ful practice of buudreds of operators, to include the most pre valent as well as the most peculiar and obstinate that are known to the medical profession, with the proper medicines for each case. H. H. SHERWOOD, r* It rh im Chamber* et__ (H)ODYEAR'S PATENT SHIRREI) SUSPENDERS Uikib DOZEN Bhirr-'d Suspenders, mannfartnrrd undti the OUUaborspitwt. h or sale by (JEO. BKEI HER, !;*,r ? FALL GARMENTS. The 8'. MATTHIE9SK.V, 127 Fulton it.-A choice stoch vorv fnvo Cloih*, Tweed*, Cassiineres and Vesting* are now very iavt whicWUctiout< ' W88 BtlHcash only. i can be made at very moderate pri . .cutter* of thi* aatabliahmeut are equal to any in the during ll their ta*(e and akiil in getting np garment*, and cut that camc,u depend on latufaction, punctuality and deapatch. * furnishing their own material*, can nave them made mented he above term*. dl all tl^^TFITTINO.?Every article necessary to complete labor in WM. MATTH1E88EN. 127 Fulton itreet, ' * l*tn . next door to Herald office. of the hi FALL FASHIONS. pertain*) SUBSCRIBERS have juat received an invoice of very i Scarf*, Cravat* and Linen Hdkfa, richly bordered.? country.U()rtnirllt 0fready made Linen, andgeutlemen'* under ? it UI> antu '* "ow complete and well worthy the atleution of 1 1 aud strangers oi the pit Potent Elastic Brace is highly recommended by the hand of some juissing fair one, mingling with the hum of busy voices, the exclamations of delight that were given forth by the visitors, produced an effect indescribably impressive. It seemed as if the genius of music was presiding over this scene of American industry. The number of articles now on hand amounts to nearly thirteen hundred.? Among them we will endeavor to describe in some kind of order?entering on the grand saloon we find the following tables Raynor's confectionary and wedding cakes?a splendid article for those about to wed. Sherman's medicated toilet soap?a beautiful show. E. M Fuller's fancy crimped work, consisting of caps, collars, See. Mr W E. Teale's shirts, scarfs, Arc Specimens of silk fringing from Trumbull. 413 Broadway. Hutchinson and Runyon's shirred india rubber goods. Burnett's shirts, Sec., one of which contains 98.500 stitches! T. W. Strong, of Nassau street, has a beautiful case of specimens of note paper, Arc , with colored illustrations . Bradbrook's clothing lor infants, and general out fitting of young children. ! Root's account books, fit to keep the accounts of a millionaire. Jno. T. S. Smith, cabinet of homeopathic medi cines. Walker's bookbinding, containing some good specimens. Bamett & Sons morocco case manufactories. . Worarn Ac Haughwout's cut glass, a beautiful counter. Adam Smith, of Philadelphia, some beautiful specimens of black and maroon morocco. Rjchard Smith's parchment vellum. Ring's Verbena Cream. Horace Grave's specimens of imitation French morocco, hat linings, stock binding, Arc. Hilsey. Utter Ar Co.'s boots and shoes. Dick's boots and shoes, with patent elastic me tallic shanks. R. Webber's India rubber overshoes. Hunt A: Hunter's ladies'slippers, boots, Arc. Schatfer's French boots. D. Mondello's do. John Conroy's specimen of fishing tackle. Benjamin Pike's table, containing some magnifi cent philosophical instruments, magnetic machines, Arc. A splendid pair of scales, name of sender not known. Specimens of tortoise shell bugles, by G. W. Shaw. M. AtT. Sweeny, Wheeling, Virginia, a beautiful lot of cut glass, among them a splendid vase of that material, five feet in height, and holding 20 gallons Pollen & Colgate, keg ot white lead. A case of fine segarsfrom J. Ducasse.^ Blacking from various manufacturers, Thompson, Vanderventer, Arc. Jnsiah Macy At Son, specimens of spermaceti. Calhoun's fancy stationary. Some splendid nieces of silver plate, from Ball, Tompkins Ar Black. Chronometers, ol American manufacture. The head of the saloon is most tastefully decorat ed with the famous soap stand of Eugene Roussel, of Philadelphia, who exhibits a splendid assortment of line toilet soHps, shaving creams, extracts, and colognes. He has been very successful in carrying away prices at the various fairs for the last tew yeurs. His statues of Washington Hnd Franklin in soaps,attract universal attention. The lower partol the suloon is ornamented with some specimens ol cabinet work, bedsteads, sofas, Arc., not forgetting the famous ami-dyspeptic chair, which cheats Un person who seats himself on it into the idea of being mounted on a three minute trotting horse! We purpose to-morrow to give a complete list of the engine room and hardware shop, una must now content ourselves with giving a sketch of the speech delivered at half-past seven last evening by Professor j.j. Mapea. it was as tollowa:? " Tiie Professor opened bj replies to frequent in quiries as to what the American Institute had done, unU said it would be more difficult to say what 11 had not done. He explained the nature of the Insti tute, and how it was composed of philanthropists, ifcc. He detailed the immense correspondence it had established throughout the Union, and its ser vices in advancing agricultural, scientific and othei general national purposes. He instanced the fact of the fine lands of Virginia which were thought to b? worn out, but through the hints of the Institute had been completely renovated, and those tnat were worth only live to ten dollars per acre a few years ago are now worth from forty to a hundred dollars He spoke of the beneficial effects of the ploughing matches, the horticultural exhibitions, and othei displays, aud reckoned that the improvements in agriculture, through the awakening that they Itau caused, amounted to at least $7,000,000. He dated the lact of the Geological survey of the Union hav ing originated with this Institute. He spoke of the usefulness of the Repository, which furnished sta tistics tor the use of Congress on all subjects con nected with public welfare?also their Committee on the Arts und Science, composed aB it is of some of the most able philosophers of the day. H? de scribed the utility of their conversational meetings aud the generul utility of these meetings,instancing several facts. He spoke of the Faculty that had been established, and the Professors apiminted to impart information to all who desire it free of charge The Silk Conventions, he said, were doing their work, in doing away with the necessity of importation.? He went on at some length to sj?eak of the various other items, such as the Shipwreck Society, their winter lectures at their rooms in the Park, and con cluded by enlarging on the benefits arising to the country from this Institute. He refuted the charge of their having uselessly spent the receipts at the different Fairs, they nan been all faithfully applied to the use of the legitimate objects of the Institute." At the conclusion of this speech, which was de livered in the Grand Salooni there was much ap plause. World'! Convention?Sixth Day* The interest^which this affair at first excited is evaporating rapidly, and but few besides the otticei* and members of similar societies were in attend ance. The day was taken up by Mr. Owen in explaining his plan. In the course of his remarks he denied lhat the Owenites were defunct in England. The Owenites were as strong as ever, but those who at tempted to follow in his steps had tailed,and the rea son oi their failure was their not adhering to his principles. Mysteriovs Affair.?The Robbery of the Kennebec ?There is a curious story tolfl of the rob bery of the steamer Kennebec, which, by the way, our cotemporaries have generally located on board the Penobscot. Captain Kimball, alter the first ex citement of his loss was over, had some indistinct recollection that the cashier of the Northern Rank of llallowcll had placed a package in his hands, as he was about to leave the latter place, and which was no where to be found. The matter remained thus until he returned to the Kennebec, when Mr. Vaughan, the cashier of the Hallowed Rank, sub stantiated Capt. Kimball's belief, by producing a list of the property which was delivered to him, which consisted of some $4000, one half in bank bills, and the other in drafts, treasury notes, Arc. The pack age was directed to the Shoe and Leather Dealers' Rank of this city, and Mr. Vaughan saw that Cant Kimball deposited it in the left hand drawer of the clerk's desk. This drawer contained, beside some ?l>ecie belonging to the boat, the clerk's gold watch, and the key of the safe. The whole were swept away by the robber, the key of the safe was used and about $1*200 abstracted, while a valise, which contained $0000, was untouched. The right hand drawer, which contained $7000, belonging to the Franklin Rank of Gardiner, was badly cut in an un successful attempt to force it. Mr. Carpenter, the cjerk of the boat, was immediately 6ent back to this city, to obtain tidings of the nu.-sng pro|>erty be longing to the Hallowell Rank. He here found thai the package had been delivered according to its di rection, and that the notes, drafts, &c. all agreeing with Mr. Vnuglian's memorandum, were duly cred ited on the books of the Shoe and Leather Dealers' Bunk. How the |?ckage was received, and all concerning it,yet remain a mystery.?Botloti four. Oct. 7. AUojemonntla annually observed on the cont ent day of this seat of learning, came oil' in the Tabernacle. At half past nine the ffarm#n started from the College for the above : worship, moving through Park place and A. & ly, in the tollowing order: Janitor of the College. Student* of Art*. .idate* for the Uegiee of Bachelor of Arts. Bachelor* of Art*. t Bachelor* of Art*. ^Candidates for the Degree of Mas-I Graduate*, ter of Art*. t Master* of Art* ( Members of the Peithologian and Philolexlan THL , Societie* a?of the General The<>logioel Seminary of the Episcopal Church. Principal* of Public dcho'il* and Academies. Teacher* 01 me uramrnar school of Columbia College. Graduates of other College*. Faculty of Arta of the College. The Piesidcut. Trustees of the College. The Governor and Lieutenant Governor. Members of the State Legislature. Mayors of the Cities of New York and Brooklyn. Regents of the University. Foreign Ministers and Consuls. Strangers of Distinction. Judges of the Uuited States, State aad City Court*. Members of ? ongress. Commanding Officers of the Army and Navy of the Uni ted State*. Civil Officers of the United States. Corporations of New York and Brooklyn. The Reverend Clergy. Professors of Theological Seminaries. Council and Officers of the University of the City of New York. Presidents and Professors of other Colleges. Officers of the State and County Medical Societies. Officers, Academicians, and Associates of the National Academy of Design. Members of Literary and Scientific Societies. Citizens Specially Invited. It may be remarked that the above is the order oi procession as prescribed by previous arrangement, but, as in most similar cases there were some of the magnates literati, and savans who are mentioned absent The Tabernacle, during the exercises,was quite full, the galleries were thronged with ladies, asd this body of the edifice had its due portion of the fair, also; indeed there is evidence of great good taste given by the ladies of this city, in their nume rous attendance at commencements and movements i of an elevated character, invariably. . At ten o'clock, the exercises were opened with prayer, by the President of the College, and the sub oined discourses were delivered by candidatas for the degree of Bachelor of Arts, in the order in which they are inserted. 1 Greek Salutatory Address, with a poem?by L-froy Ravenhill. We need only say that this gen tlemen acquitted himself well; his manner was in j accordance with the elegance, the flexibility and stateliness of the tongue, " in which Plato wrote and Sappho sung." ? . 2. Latin Salutatory, with a poem??" Mwiica c& Uitit viUrmelioru imago"?by John J Klmendort This gentleman, in the delivery of his long Latin oration and poem, faultered not for a moment. His memory is evidently a retentive one, and his action was judiciously adspted to the sense of his theme 3. English Salutatory, with an Essay?" Conser vative principle"?by George B. Draper. Although not exactly concurring in the conservative predilec tions of Mr. Draper, we concede to him the merit of relectinggood arguments, graphic illustrations, and a sound arrangement of his topics. And yet it must be confessed that Mr. D.'s grouping ol the conservative principles, among which he ranked religion and philosophy, as two of their chief, was Borne what in congruous. If by conservative, he meant that which is opposed to change, movement, transitions of so ciety?then true religion is not conservative, nor is philosophy, and so say the mpst wonderful revolu tions of modern times, despite the priests of the world, who would all agree with Mr. L>. in repudia ting change, and go a step farther too. in decrying against philosophy. Orthodoxy {apart. Mr. Draper displayed strength of thought and good taste. 4. An oration on "Moral Courage," by John K. Adams. Here was a fine field tor oratorical dis play, and one which the speaker turned to advan tage. His clear and distinct enunciation, his deci | rtmn of gesture and propriety of action, suggested I the idea of "one who spake with authority, and whose mind is cast in a mould of the most symme trical moral proportions. 5. An Essay?"The I? ailing Leaf, by David IB Ogden, Jr. To persons of a poetical turn, this Es say must have afforded high delight. Out of the trifling and insignificant falling leal, a beautiful tis sue of reflection was elaborated, and a picture drawn of human life, its vicissitudes, its visionary charms, its fleeting attractions, and ultimate catas trophe, which came home to the feelings of the au dience, and made an impression which ought not lo be effaced. Every trembling branch and fluttering leaf that quivers in the October blast, ought to re mind the looker-on of the excellent counsel and en tertaining sketch given yesterday by Mr. Ogden. 6. An Essay?"Mantology," by George 1. Elliott, Jr Without desiring to be invidious, it is our plea sing task to say, that ol all the excellent discourses of the day, this was ihe first in merit. To attempt to give a sketch, would but mutilate and dishgure it, and even a laithtul imprint would but badly convey to the eye and the intellect the beauty its graceful and clear delivery displayed. His theory of moral .nan is certainly true?although apparently a little paradoxical. Much praise is due to Mr. L. for hav ing the boldness and independence of thought to stigmatize, as he did,the tollies ot the age > *"e more bo, as it is but seldom a student conhued m 3ide a College, and under the instruction ot those who mostly are content to transmit the stereotyped notions of their predecessors, has the sagacity and decision to adhere to reason rather than routine. On his sketch of the self conceited and love stricken species he was humorous and natural; we wish he tiad gone through all the other curious phases oi character which are to be met with in this illustri ous city, of wnich we are glad to state, for its honor, Mr. E. is a native. . 7 A German Oration, by Henry Onderdonk.? Not understanding the language, we can but allude io the manner of delivery ot the speaker, which was ^H^An Oration?"The Head and Heart," by Aaron B. Reid ?No fault could be found with this oration, iiid it received, like all ttie rest, a deal ol applause. 9. An Oration?" Whither are we tending ! ? The speaker,in this instance, showed that he has a comprehensive and accurate view ot the structure diid condition of society ; his topics were well select ed. thoroughly arranged and ettective.y handled. 10. A Poem?"Nature and Art," by John A. Taggard?containing some original and shrewd ob servations upon the influence ol art on human char acter and institutions. 11. An Essay?" Influence of an author s charac ler," by Frederick ?. Tallmadge?Well spoken and sound in doctrine. The uses and abuses of die press were alluded to without exaggeration, and ihe discrepances too often existing between the con duct and writings ot authors dwelt upon. Tue degree ot Bachelor of Arts was then con lerred on the tollowing students of the late senior C'lnSd : Lt'ioy Ilav ill, George Irving, John J Klmendorf, Samuel T. Jonei, John Drake, John W. Leavitt, Jr. Oeorgo D Draper. Alexander MoCue, George T. kilrott, Jr. Charles A. Mrntou, George A. Jones, David B. Ogden, Jr. Henry Onderdonk, Aaron B. Keid, Joha K. Adams, Stephen K. Stanton, James Anderson, John A. laggard, Francis 8. cottenet, KredeiickS. iallmadge, Win. A. Kails, Pierre M. Van Wyck. Henry 13. Wainwright received the honorary de gree ot A. 13., and that of A. M. in course wan con ierred on John P. Van Ness, Rev. John H. Hill, Rev. W. H. Parmelee, AUram 8. Hewitt, David Thomson, Jr., Geo. W. L. Newton, Oliver E. Rob ert*, Wm. H. Harrison, Jr., Clement Moore, Wm. G.. Banks, and Frederick Trye. The honorary degree of A. M. was conferred on Edward Cooper and Charles Hewitt. The degree ol D. D. on the Right Rev. Horatio Southgate, and Rev. J. W. M. Cullock. The degree ot L. L. D. on the Rev. Bird Wilson and the lion. Daniel D. Barnard. A Valedictory Address on public opinion was then given in a pleasing manner by Alexander Mc Cue.who, although a young man, is certainly not an inexpert elocationist. During the intervals between the several address es some good instrumental music enlivened theper tonnances. The attendance was very large. Among others, both clerical and lay, we observed ou ihe platform Rev. Drs. Lyell, Anthon, McVickar and Harklin, Protestor Renwick, Ac. The meeting waa closed wuh prayer, and all was over at about half-past two o'clock. CoirRT FOK THE CORRECTION OF ERRORS, Oct. 6 ? Present?Lt. Gov. Gardiner, Chief Justice Bronson ami Juatics Beardaley, and aevsnteen Senators No. ?9 Schenectady Bank, plaintiiT in error, vs. J. N. Adami, defendant in error. Motion to stay proceeding* ?granted, ou payment ol cotta. Mr. Woifl et al. plaintiita in error, C. L. Koppel, defendant in error. I'ut on the error eaten dar, aa No. 71. No. 4. J. Kerria et al. appellanta, vs. J. (I aw lord, administrator, reapondent. Mr. J. t:- Biady wan heard lor appellants, in reply. Decision postponed till December. Meeting of the Repeal Awaoelatlon, last Evening, In Tammanjr Hall. There were some three hundred or four hundred of the " IleiK-al Boys," assembled together as above, of every make, shape and character, for the purpose of transacting "important business," or, in other words, to raise a few more dollars to transmit to " The first flower of the earth, and first gem of the sea.'> About half |>ast seven o'clock the meeting was J called to order by the appointment of E Cassidy, j Esq , chairman. The notice for calling the meet- ' ing together, dec , having been read, The Chairman proceeded to take a review of the Btate of the Repeal question in this city, and made { some remarks on the conduct of a certain portion of the press ot this country as to the way they have ! treated the question ana its supporters?ana, from whatever party this had emanated, it showed that they were rotten before ripe and must eventually fall,when repeal would triumph. (Cheers ) He then Hlluded to the dissatisfaction which prevailed in their ranks. These attacks come upon them worse than the enemy's broadside?with more direful effects. He did not recommend those present to meet these attacks with a like spirit, but as attacks made upon truth?to make ttiem more firm to the cause of injured Ireland and its slighted justice. (Cheers ) There may be some wrong done by the man who has spent the best forty-five years of hiB life in the cause weespouse?but his general integrity of character points him out aa one of the moat popular leaders of the people of the present age?such as no other mortal man could ever perform. [Voice.? " He threatened to put the American Eagle down." Cries of " turn him out, turn him out "] No, gen tlemen, I will give every credit to the gentleman who made this observation, but I will suy that with all O'Connell'" faults?ana doubtless he has his faults as well as any other man?but I will say that he is above all exaltation, and above all slander. What is the causewe advocate, Mr. CTConnell or Ireland 1 (Cries of Ireland, Ireland, and cheers.) Yes, gen tlemen, Ireland is our cause. The speaker then went on with a long tirade on the wrongs of Ire land, and said they were no man's men, but the friend of Ireland. (Cheers.) Then let us go on with the good work we have began. In advocating liberty there is no such thing as fail. The hour of liberty must come soon. No matter whether there is war in Europe or not, but by her own energy, (cheers) and there will be rejoicing throughout the the world. (Great cheers, amid wnich the speaker took his seat.) Charles A. Shea, Esq. Secretary, then read the minutes of the previous meeting, which were passed unanimously. The chairman then announced the principal busi ness of the evening, money, and Harry Langton, or his hat, was inquired for. This gentleman came forward and was received with cheers. He then announced sundry subscriptions he had received In proportion to the sums mentioned was the applause,?tor instance, " Michael O'Sul livan, Ballingar, fifty cents, slight applause; Teddy McUnan,BalTingaford,one dollar, clapping of hands; Terence Mulligan, Ballyporeen, two dollars; con siderable cheering and clapping of hands; Patrick Brady, Mullingar, five dollars, clapping of hands, stamping oi feet, and waving of hats. Towards the close, Carry Langton observed that " money did not come up as it was used to wont," ana the speechifying was resumed. C. A. Shea then addressed the meeting, taking a review of the history of Ireland, from tne landing of Strongbow up to the present time, dwelling par ticularly on the occurrences of the last twenty years. He then proceeded to notice the demise ot Thomas Davis, ot the Nation paper, in Ireland, a great repealer, and read a long eulogy from one ol the Irish papers. He concluded by offering a reso lution that the officers of this association wear the usual badge of mourning tor thirty days?passed unanimously. Mr. Robinson then addressed the meeting, saying it was hardly fair to call on a scribbler of the public press to address them, who was only present follow ing lus avocation. He gave a humorous sketch of what he had done on behalf of the Repeal cause,and wasgreatly applauded as he proceeded. He then proceeded to show that the notions of the Native party were founded on anti-Catholic ideas?other wise intolerant bigotry?and it this was banished, there would not be ten followers ot the Native party in this city. At the close ot his address the cheers were deafening. B. O'Connor, Esq. then addressed the meeting, and oti'ered a resolution having for its object the lor warding of the balance in hand to the parent Asso ciation in Ireland, amounting to the sum of ?100, by the next steamer. Larry Langton then said there was wanting a few dollars to make up that sum, but as it appeared no one was in readiness, he would move mat the meeting adjourn. The Chairman then put the motion for adjourn ment, but " noes carried it." Mr. Byrne was then loudly called for, but that geutleman was not in the room, and Mr. Baker addressed the meeting, after which it was adjourned. T'? ere were some #80 or #90 gathered in the room. Whether this will be sufficient, with the funds in hind, to transmit ?100 to Ireland by the next steamer, remains to be seen or heard. The whole was a very tame affair throughout?the old threadbare stories, and young speakers. f?KW Brunswick, Oct. 4, 1845. Rutger's College?The Student*?Faculty?S. F. Randolph?The Ladle*?The Book, fyc. Perhaps u few lines trom this city may not prove uninteresting, and permit me to occupy a short space in the columns of the Herald,which is found not only in the bar-room and principal places of resort, but even among the students of Rutger's, and I may say in the hands of divines. All well know that here is the seat of learning?viz: Rutger's College and a Theological Seminary. These institutions are both of a high and exalted stand, and will prove themselves of some benefi, and value to our country. The students are young gentlemen ol good deportment and governed by a ju? diciouB and well selected Faculty. The College re* opened on Wednesday last, and with a large access of new members. 1 observed to-day that the usual badge of mourning is worn by the Prithessophians on on account of the death of Randolph, a graduate in July last. The pin of the Delta Phi Society is also enshrouded in crape, as 1 leam he was a member ot those associations, and undoubtedly a series of res olutions will soon be made public in regard to the sad and melancholy event. Our ladies are again passing to and fro, and even they seemed pleased too, that the stillness which ac companies a vacation is now broken, and that lovers and mends have again met. There is not, however, as much intercourse between the Literati and our Bon Ton, as one would naturally suppose would ex ist. We have, however, some pretty faces and ac complished ladies who grace our streets, and with whom many a happy hour is whiled away, despite tne laws of a college, by its members. The appearance ot the neic book created quite an excitement. Many condemn the policy ot its au thor, still there is an anxiety produced to see the oth er two, which was announced through the coiumus of the Herald this day. Your course in regard to it is consistent, and meets with approbation. The small pox has been and is still prevalent in our midst. Yesterday two persons were drowned in the canal. Business is again reviving, and we hail the change with gratification. In the course ot a tew days 1 will write again, as I think our city ought at least to be represented in your well-known aud tar spreod joarnal. Melancholy Suicide and Mukdbk.?On Sunday evening, the 3Uth ult ., about 64 o'clock, Mra. Harriet N. Lord, wile of the Rev. J. S. Lord, of Hartlord, Cortland County, put an end to the hie of her infant, about live months old, and also of herself, by sever ing the main arteries of their necks with a razor, wlule all the family were out for a moment, except j u hired girl, who was in the chamber. Her health had been very poor for some two or three months past, affected, it was supposed, with nervous debili ty, and attended with depression of spirits. For a lew days previous to this sad event, her bodily strength appeared to be gaining, and her dejection ol mind also increased. Sabbatn afternoon she ap peared no worse. When the husband and hia sister stepped out, the younger members ol the family were about the kitchen, and Mrs. Lord sat on a settee, reading, with the babe near, upon a pillow. About 16 minutes after she was letl alone, she was found by her husband in another room, with her babe near her, covered with blood, and lile entirely extinct. An inquest was held on the next day, anu a verdict was rendered towns their death was by the hand ol the mother, in a fit of insanity. Patent Ofkick.?The uuinber of patents issued during the month of September, lor improvements was 19; number of patents issued for design 3; amount oi lers received lor new applications $6640, amount ot lees lor copies, ?!cc. $133?total amount ol lees $6673. Court Intelligence. Obnxbal Sbmioni, Oct. 7?Before Judge lngraham and Aldermen 9toneall and Divver?M. C. Patterson,Esq. District Attorney. Trial for Burglary.?Samuel Waihing, indicted for a burglary in the eeconil degree, in having broken inte the dwelling of Mr. Thomas Van Voret, Ne. 100 Second Avenue, on the 36th of June lest, and dealing about $38 worth of property, consisting of jewelry, cake baskets, lie., was placed upon trial. The premises of Mr Van Vorst were enteied by taking two panels out of a rear door, and the cuke baskets were subsequently found by Csp tsin Middle ton, of the 10th ward Police at the house of Washing, and the property was idsuuhed by .Vlra'. Van Vorst On the part of dsfsnce, the brother of Washing testi fied that he purchased the cake baskets in North Caro lina, and presented them to bis brother's wile. Capt Bei ts, of company No 6, testified that the acosi ?sd was out on duly st the time that the burglary waa al leged te have been committed Other witnesses testified that they had seen the cake baskets at the house of Washing pnorto the alleged bur Kl?rr The jury rendered a verdict of not guilty. The Cenrt then adjourned until 11 o'clock to morrow morning. In Chancery. Before Vice Chancellor McCoun. Oct. 7.?Jldulttry?Mtlanlhon Truman vs. Rebecca Truman, hie wife.?Cauee and Crate Cause?This west motion to obtain an oider from the Chancellor directing the husbend to pay to the solicitor of Mrs. Truman such sum of money as would anable her to defend the suit of her husband against her, which has been instituted in Chancery with a view to obtain e divorce, ior an alleged criminal conversation with parties in this State; and also to obtain leave to file a supplementary cross bill against the husband on tha part of the lady, and to en able her to amend her answer so as to set forth the facts in relation to her case, in her cross bill. The alleged facts were that the husband, after filing his bill against the wiie, and after she had put in her answer and filed her cross bill against him, he (the husband) left for Mi chigan, and there filed another hill, for the same cause as that previously filed here. That he had, without the service of a subpoena on the wife, or any notice upon her, applied to the Legislature of Michigan for a com miasion, and issued it to this city, to take testimony in support of his bill, and procured that commission to be executed without notice to his wife, he moving ier com missioner's witnesses to furnish testimony. It was also set forth that the husband evidently abstained from giving her any intimation of his proceedings with a view to obtain a divorce from the Legislature of Michi gan, which he succeeded in doing, as alleged by the wife, through divers pretences and fraudulent and sinis ter means, well knowing that said Rebecca would not allow him to take any such steps against her with out adopting the necessary measures to detend herself. It was further shown by Counsel that the husband had, alter the alleged fraudulent pro curement of the divorce in Michigan, and with the full knowledge of hia wife's having commenced a cross-suit against him, married a lady in Michigan, with whom he is now, as alleged, cohabiting in a state of unlawful marriage. Ills Howoa directed the husband to furnish the wife's counsel with a sum of $100, to enable her to defend the suit on part of the husband against her; and also granted leave to the wife to amend her bill and proceedings, by setting up the facts she wished to introduce in her sup plementary cross-bill. For Mrs. Truman?W. H. Seely, Esq. For Mr. Truman?H. Townsend, Esq. Common Pleas. Before Judge Daly. Oct. 7.?Enoch D. Jamce v?. Francee Barm tt, E. Long and C. Loeset?An action of trespass to recover dama - ees for forcible ejection from premises situate at No. 117 Warren street, consisting of a store, loft, See .which took place on tbe 1st January, 1844, and also for damages sus tained in consequence of defendants building a smoke house on said premises. The plaintifiT, it was alleged, obtained possession through Lossce, who was to pay nim $100, and subsequently a smoke house was built on part of the premises claimed by James. The defence was that plaintiff had not got legal possession of the premises claimed, and was therefore a trespasser. Verdict for defendant. Newman vs. Sweeney?The jury in this case, already noticed, rendered a verdict for plaintiff $8? 60 damages, und 6 cents costs. Circuit Court. Before Judge Edmonds. Oct. 7.?His Honor opened the Court at lty o'clock when a jury were sworn. After disposing ot some few inquests, no jury cases being ready,the court adjourned to this (Wednesday) foienoon. Superior Court. Ne jury ca?es being ready, the Court adjourned over to this forenoon. Court Calendar?This Day. Circuit Court.?Nos. 3, 5, 17, US, 16, 30. Burxaioa Court? Nos. 13, 13, 14, 36, 3, 34 to 40, 43 to 64. Commo* Pleas?1st Part.?Nos. 171, 103.108,60,07, 136, 36, 63, 141, 144, 0, 48, 61, 84, 96, 131, 133, 148, 166. Part 3. - Nos. 3 and 131 HARPS. IJ EMOVAL of Warsrooms to 281 Broadway, Jo Granite ? Y bnildiug, cor ( liamberatt.?J. F. BROWNE offers for ?die, at 281 Broad way, an assortment of double and fin ale action Harp*. Tha ricn brilliancy of tone, i ighinesa of (ouch, perfect mcchauiam and elagr.nt Onish of ib?*e harps an unequalled. Warranted to bear toe teat ol climate, and *t Ku rop.-au pricea. The attention of merchant*, and tbe muaical world generally, it particularly desired. Haipa repaired, Btr.nsa, In-tructiou nooks, lie. * BROI * J. K. BROWNE It CO. (From Eiard ) Londou and Nsw V'ork. eatabl ahed 1810. Certainly the finest hari* yet produ< ed. Ti.e drat prof* aton al talent we have prefer iheee harp* to all othera.?London Afu ucal Mirror, June, 1840. .nr. Biowue'a nnrp* are by far the mott magnificent instru ments we ever law '1 hiough hi* pnlect know ledge of the in ?trainrnt he ha* effected many import nt improvement* in the mechanical depaitmeul, and in the tone I lie re u ?n eitraordi uary addition of aweetne**, pumy ami p"?er The pill r* are elaborately and gorgeously c rved a. <1 gild- d, while the frame* ire elegantly ahaped and fenialied?Broadu-ayJ ournal, Bepl 17th. 1*41 oJ nnL?4tW? rc HAKT5S. HARPS S3 Anthony St., 2 Door* from Broadway. JAMES HAN LEV, the only l*upil of Sebastian Er*rd, el Loudon and Pari*, call* public atte ition to hi* atock ol Im proved Patent Double and Siugle Action Harp*, including hi* .elebratedSX oe. Grand Gothic Inatrumeuu with Metallic VI iratiug Ba****, lac. Ike. Jainea llanley haa bren honored with the testimonial* of the Pieaident of the United State*, the American Minuter* to the Court* of London ami Pari*, Professor* Bochaa, Alvars, Chat terten, Horn, and n'meroua othera from private individualsof distinguished mu*ic*l talent, u _f Observe, 8i Anthony street, 2 doors from Broadway. ?7-HARPS REPAIRED. Stnngs, fce. *12 lm*re VILLAGE DANCING ACADEMY. MR. (i. ROBERTSON haa the pleasure of respectfully auiioii announcing to hi* friend* and the public, that his regular classes nr* now open on Mondays and Thursday*, at his private dwelling, 62 Eighth Avenue, for giving instruction* in the above art. Mr. R. will introdnca in hi* academy all the late and fashionable dance* now in u*e. including the Polka and Vlazurka Quadrille*, and variou* *tyle? of Waltziug. Instruc tion* given in private to pupil* and claaaea, at any hztd hour, at their residences or at Mr. B'a. A morning class will be lormad lor ladies. *28 lm"m LESSONS IN DANCING, WALTZING, Jcc. VI AtJ. ACHILLE respectfully announces to her iri uda and L*A patrons, and to the public in general, that her regular class will commence on Saturday, October llth, at her Saloon, No. II Walker street. DAYS OF TUITION. For young Ladies and young Masters nnder 10 years of age, an every Wednesday and Saturday, from 3 to 5 o'clock?-and at '> for young Gentlemen. Evening Claas lor Gentlemen, every Tuesday and Thursday U0 o'clock. For Ladies and Gentlemen desirous of forming by thom >elve? private Quadrille Classes, Polks or Mazuiks QuadriUts, on any days ana hour most convenient to both parties For individual and private lessons in Dancing. Waltzing, Polka or Mazurka,for Ladies and Gentlemen, atany nzeu hours desired. , , Madame A. continues to give her professional service* at young ladies'boarding schools and private families. Soiree Balls,ezdnsively for her pnpils, accompanied by ttasir parents or guardians, as usual. ... . . , Beiug in correspondence with several of the principal pro essor* in Pan*, Madame A. receives from them all tbe novel ties of the day, admitted in the fashionable society, and the will make it a duty to adopt them in her classes ur private lea ions, according to her patron's desires. tl7 lm*ic DANCING ACADEMY. Broadway, Corner of <J rand Street. \| R. (i. ROBERTSON hu the honor of respectfully in IvA forming his friends and the Public that his classes lor gi ving instruction! in all the different styles of the above accom plishment (and the Mazurka .nd Polka Quadrilles,) will open .'ii Weduesday, Sept. 17th, at the large Saloon attached to the Broadway Hoase. Days of Tuition, Wednesdays mid Satur days?Ladies Classes at 3 P. M.; Gentlemen, 8 M A Pri vate Class for Ladiea will be formed from 8 to 7 for La Polka and Waltzing. Instructions giVen to Pupils and Private Class es at their residence*, or at Mr. R.'s, 63 ?ighth Avenue, or 116 Canal street. Mr. Robertson would also inferm the public that his np town Academy will commence on Monday, September 23d, at 63 Eighth Avenue, where all the differrut branches will be taught. """re DANCING ACAcEMV. 74 Lxowakp Stbkkt, West Side of Broadwuy. VI'LLK. PAULINE DESJAUDINS hw the lrnqor of m ivA lorming the public that slie will open her class the 14th of September. iM'lle. P. Deajardiu. will give instruction iu all the different brandies of dancing. At her Academy will be taught all the newest and most ^h'OTibJ?,.DH,clf,.?owl? R* iu Paris. Among them the new Quadrille of Polka, (iallo pades, the Waltz Polka, and all style* of Waltses. Among p'ancy Dances the Polaccs, Mazurka. Cacliucha, Cracoeieane. ac Mile. r. D. will give her particular attention to Ladiea' Boarding Schools. Privste Lessons may be given in private,and oiher classes will be formed by a number of aeholars, and will be attended to at any time; *? Im'rc MRS. HARPER'S CELEBRATED COUGH REMEDY. THIS VALUABLE MEDICINE is particularly recom mended at being the most effectual cure for Asthma, Whooping Cough, Colds of every description, Bronchitis, and all Affections oi the Lungs. It is constantly prescribed bv our most eminent physicians, and has stood the test of thirty years, md uvei 2u,00j bottles are now consumed annually. For aula it la, 3a, aud 4s per bottlr, by WEEKS It ANDERSON, Wholesale gents, 63 Bowery, corner Walker street. Always ou hand, Hooper's Female Pills, u-enuiue; Daily's Pain Extractor; B.i.'.ol Warsapanlla ; Brash Swedish Loeerie*. *23 ln'mr HAIR WORK. IN all its branches;Ladies Wigs; hall Wigs; Frizettea Wire Curls; Curls; Bands; Braids, Ac. Ac., to suit any shade oi hair. assortment uftieutleintira Wig* and Scalp*, if all size* and shades, of the best quality, to b* found an hand or made to order atsnert notice, at WM DIBBLEK'S, Miff I late 371) Broadway si Ins* ere f' AbS A WARD having bean bunt out, have r?moved to L Store No. If Broad street, ou the aoruer of Btoue street. lf?N

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