Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 7, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 7, 1846 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. v?.xn, NEW YORK, THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 7,1846. fh? & THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. Circulation - ? -Forty Thousand. d*y' Price 2cenu per copy?$7 ?XM?!?Mr'WK?l* Ul advance. uarVmT^yfi?ir^A',?Every fcMnUjr?Price ?'? cenu VI)^t'TjTIS^\.iL,v"Jur "mum-payable in advance, in advance u * n,u*' Price*?always cash pafch''^1'NG of all kinds executed with beauty and des '"ten or communications, by mail, addresaed to dS2,,Vb|,?,hme,J' I'aid, or the i-ostage "ill I* deducted Irom the subscsiption money remitted. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. v ? ? Proprietor of tlie the V -k fiT ^0B" f.'f E?TABU*M?IB!?T, Jlorth-Weal corner I Kultou and Naaaau atreeti. FARM FOR SALE. ?m^,TUAT^1? aouth side of Long Island f miles vve?t ol the village or Babylon Saul ?iuj;. sixty acres ol LAND, a portion cnvereTwHh' ?oo?J and the balance under a high state of cult?vatio? n id Barn' Carriage'h'* *"8* wU kUche.?iiJfc iither biiildTiIfl. ^ ^r"n"Y' ?<* House, and several th^xr.cry'w,th New YaA hy Ri,lroaa *"d ?*?? ? or further particulars enquire of W.E.ISAACS ?r ... ,, . <-omer of Liberty and West street, New York r a2fi g?Mw?r or of \fr. SHETERD. on' theorem,Ves. Th. OR TO LET, ~ \ street vfc&K fr^T* 'fSV ,,rlck house, ? Adams [ Brook I > n. If not sold by private sale it will be hKS5 ?K PnW'e auction, ou the 15th day of May *i:r~a term nfC^l? Wchase money can remain on mortgage, 2IJ Adam, at., Br^klvn " ,0 'natle 00 ^M'^rc *' TI TO LET, TO LET UK, FOR SALE, MgDERN BUILT COTTAGE, Stable and Coach House attached, with about an acre of laud th*? ???%>?& Bas? ""HQATt.u. *^haLts?.'p 8 EAN(,T ^ASHIONABCE-STR^W N. B.?A general assortment of Straw Hats and Pari. HiK. bons ai the moat reasonable prices d rani Rib -*21 "" rc CARI, KINO. 17 Division street. - ? SPRING fashion; ^Lstre^jy^,410? ' 17f Ch*fbam Square, comer ofMott Su ill .the ^&t n.d rtn^h''S' JSSfS'ffi wearer*" The?"'"1^ theirhatatoIvTh ? P*?Pr??ors do confidently assert same iiriri bf-!f,uchJ,nP?r'or to any ever before sold for the samepnc^ C?l| and satisfy yourself of this fact. nHO lm*rh SPRING STYLE. rm WuJ3?l?TLEMEN's HATS. $1 40 'u,a *?<"?'"Hat, when you PHCENIX HAT AND* CAP MANUFACTORY , , , 103 Kulton Street, ' Alv.*.rt " g00d on,! for $3 M ' ?o. and examine for your """? ____ mrlt lm*rc WNTLEMEfiTS HA TS? SPRING STYLE B ? ?it;01l^,uR P,IeKu AND NASSAU STREETS ? Gentlemen s Hats, of the Spring pattern, uniting much 2KE Ktedtt''-' "?? S"*1SWSG5 mr2< lm*rc Corner of Pine and Nas,ai s&ets. r? ^.^TLLMEN'S SPRING FASHION. .3L Ai^P S'kK HATS of the best quality and fit,.'ssapsajisssss."? ?*for "j SSte. ? ail iml>? ROWE, Merchauta' Exchauge, "71m rrc <0 William street. MtlKOl'ULlTAiN HAT AND CAP sTUlth rrn pr ^87? 1:* "HAND STREET. ' fl^Mshinei? TfT k V?V'j*VeJU,t "P*"""1 tikis new estab K I' Mflendid assortment ofHATSand CAPS 1? I -. surpassed either in quality, eleirance of shape or ilnJ lowjprices^? ?ff*r t? tlie public at the follow iuK , ery . Hats. First quality Nutria Kur, at 13 jo Second do do do do j 00 ? inequality Moleskin, do "'300 Secoud do do do 2 v> Cam from 77% cenu to ?1 7i each. - il J ret* 11, orders punctually attended to. and customers hats ironed and kept in shape gratis. *7 ""*rrc J. PLUNKETT t R. PARDESSUS. EXCELSIOR. ~ n ? . ROBERTSON'S PHCKNIX r? ^lTS^r?|^PE^8^aVlLfflM XSJkH; ^7^ jtssksss nrw.. ' n *1* ^ *n" anperior elegance. The price^of tbeae really superb articles is only S3 M, being SI M less than the same Koods (manufactured in the same manner and of similar material) are sold in Broadway The secret Sf 1 fif* (llifurity >n price may be easily conjectured The ."nlVn'J'.H hr"K ^ '?? more splendid estshiislimeuts in firntdwsv h^ is in n/>.,_ enabled to offer goods of a Correspouling description at lower : a 23 lm?rc ^ LOOK AT THIS ! LADIES AND GENTLEMEN, if you want a hue article ot Boots and Shoes, call at 367 Broad moor tSrjtt Wl. ,'t assortment, cheapest, and B"oad^aj l cornerof^ran^lui^treet' ,he nUmt>"' 387 |owp^c7a^V5o,r?.r,me,,, ?f 'mP"rted CAHlLLht rive L-oi^mltjm boots. ~ It ?f l"RENCH BOOTS for S3 M, city made, and S 5T" ?1n?? to 'hose sold in other stores for %5. Fine M J'Mch Ulf Booti for |4 60, euual to the best mide in floJf lil'laLL M$6or $7' ?l VOCNG ?c JONES' French the clt^ n^n .""u C'0ry^0II,, 0f.,he mo,t fashionable in hav'ng been judged in the late Fair r" AII nJvIS? be the best ever sold in this city. k All Boots warranted to give satisfaction. Mending, lie., done in the Store. rnM im*m VOUNG fc JONES, i .\nn street. m Near Broadway, New York. Jc?.?.?!8 AN? SHOES -The public are invited to call and examine the large assortment of Gentlemen's Ladies' and M,?e,' Boots, .Shoe, and OaTers. in alf their varieties, which are to be found at the cheap cash "mVl?#r , H. BIGOA.M, ZL * C*IU| corn<,r Sullivan. TCTwesTern travEllkk>. ' I'^u"!?',c 'f ?"i^"^'^^ri'ied that the recent break and Canal Irom Philadelphia to Pittsburgh, commenced its regular trips lor the season on Monday, tlie 6th of April tef, 'am '' no' 274 nurkft ????. daily! at 7}. ge?of uXh7>T?.Pn?",*e? Wi,i' "'"J'1 f'Uh? f?y?e ?"d dan ed in daynghf. co*cl'"' both B"lroada being pass 27l Mafrkei?re',<;,Ti,'IOn' ?pplyf.t old-esublished Office, .iftalrlLl S doors above Eighth street. A. ff. ('UMMINGS. Agent. LONG ISLAND RAILROAD COMPANY. ?*??* EXPRESS MAIL Trains leave Whitehall, South Kerry, at 7 A. M., for Boston?for all parts of the Island *t 7 and 9)i A. M., and 4 P. M daily, ^^^^^^_encecept Sundays. a21 lmrc KOR BELIZE, HONDURAS?Bark JOHN R. ? GARDNER, James Pederion, eicellent etccommodations lor passengers, and will have des patch lor the above port. Kor passage only, apply to the Captain on board, or to F. ALEXANDRE, afHw*r _ n South ?trett. Aifrfir- KOR LIVERPOOL?New Line?-Regular Packet 2GthMay?The elegant faat sailing packet ship JHHtHHEWDAN. Oeorge B. Cornish, tnitir, will ,.A as .mote, her regular day. . Kor freight or passage, having accommodation! unequalled for splendor or comfort, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall afreet, or to E. K. COLLINS ?c CO., J6 South meet. Irienua in i (T7* Price of passage, SIOO. Packet ahip Oarrirk. B. J. H. Trask, matter, will succeed the Sheridan, anda ail X8th June, her regular day. a23m KOR HAVRE.?The ?upenor Ship TALLA ?HASSEE, ( apt. Stoddart, to sail on or before the .IKth inat. Kor freight or passage, apply to Capt. CHoddart, on board, at pier No. J, N. R.. or to BOYD k hInCKEN, myl rrc No. 9 Tontine Buildings. TAPSCOTT'S GENERAL EMIGRATION OFFICE, 73 South street, New York, and 96 Wa __iterloo Road. Liverpool.?Peraons sending for their Irienua in any part of the ola country, can make the QM|iia ry arrangements with the ?ubscribers, on reasonable tiVn, to have them brought out, in THE NEW LINfc OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS. The Ships comprising this line are, it il well known, un surpassed fcv any, and their immense sue (all being I Ml) tons, ana upwards) renders them more comfortable and conve nient than shins of a smaller class ; and the greatest reliance may be placed in their punctuality in sailing. The subscrib . M are also agents for the St. George and Union Lines of | Liverpool Packets, in anv of which passage can be engaged on reasonable terms. Kor further particulars, apply to W. fc/.T.TAPSCOTT, inv3 75 Sontli St.. cor. Maiden lane. Jrfg- GLASGOW LINE OK PACKETS?To sail 1st NHHV her regular day?The fine fast sailing packet JBfiKB'hiii SARACEN, 4M tons, Capt. N. T. Hawkins, will sail as above. Kor freight or passage, having eicellent accomodations, apply to WOODHULL It MINTURN. r South street. The regular packet ship BROOKSBY, MO tons. Captain Hugh McEwen, will succeed the Saracan, and sail 1st July, her retnlai day. m! "PN-JUtiilar Packet ol the l?th ol ifWyMay -The Pjcket Ship GLADIATOR, Capt. R. L. JHaBeButtting, will sail as above, her regular day. Kor |M!?.<itr in cabin, second cabin .and steerage passage, having splendid accommodations, am?lr on board, foot of Maiden lane, or to JOSEPH Mr MURRAY, ... } '""er ol Pine and Sonth streets. Persons wishinii.lo send Tor their friends, can have them brought ont to thia roiuitn,- by one of the line sailing from Loudon on the 1st, 16th. snd*4thof each month, on reasonable term*, by applying as aln>vc^ PAPER '">* rrc ?JAAA REAMS S?aw and Reg WrappingPaperiCrovm Ovvv and Double Crown, JuW?vc^?d Xps saim Ipr lit ;n n U and C Naeaaustreet. THE REAL GOOD DONE, 1* the ofly criterion by which to estimate the true valne of a medicine. Some nfrhe moif eminent Phyticiini admit 11 li E K M A M ' S PULMONIC SYRUP - THE BEST REMEDY EVER DISCOVERED, for the diieue to the curt* of which it is directed. It observed that I tie certificate! of cure* published are taken expressly from those so continually occurring in our city and its immediate vicinity, in order that the public here may examine and satisfy themselves thoroughly of the reality of what this woudrous com|>ound is accomplishing. Mrs. Van Slide's case is one among the numerous instances of these remarkable cures. " My sickness began something like six years ago with a serious pain in the region of the heart and geueral derange ment of the digestive organs. My appetite was irregular, and I could scarcely undure to eat from the miserable sensation of weipht and distention follow ing, w ith belching up of wind and raising up a strong, sour tluid into the throat. My nights were restless; my sleep disturbed with uunatural and painful dreams. 1 would rise unrefreshed, feverish, extremely thirsty and with the tougue furred. My bowels w ere not re gular?generally very costive, but occasionally suffering from aiarrhona. And there was a tenderness at the pit of my stomach, with such a gnawing, burning sensation there, as, at times, to drive me almost distracted. A dry, , tickling cough troubled me very much, and my multiplied difficulties appeared to be tendiuuf rapidly to Consumption. " Different physicians attended me, and I made use of many remedies, botn external and internal ; but I did not obtain any lasting beuefit from any of them. Now and then i would mend a little. The relief, however, was only temporary?for 1 kept getting yradully worse and worse. Severe headaches, palpitations of the heart, souudings in the ear, |(iddiness, numbness of the finger, great languor, extreme seusibility to cold, shifting sensations of soreness about the spleen and liver, pains in my chest, with an oppressive sense of tightness across it, pains shooting up and darting through into ray shoulders: chilliness, followed by heat of the skin, and parti cularly a dryness and burning sensation in the palms of the hands and soles of the feet all combined to afflict ine, waste away my bodily powers, and completely dishearten me. In this way, year alter year rolled slowly bv. My life waa oue dull scene of bitter suffering and melancholy. " Some months since I obtained one of Bkf.kman's Treatis es ' ou the Character and Cure of Consumption, Colds, Coughs, Diseases of the Lungs, Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, dtc.' I determined of carefully ptirsusing it. to make a tho rough trial of BEEKMAN'S SYKUP. Its effects upon me were (teculiar and immediate, and most beneficial. It seemed to spread throughout my whole system, acting upou every part of it at the same time. Its geutle, but powerful operation was not only perceptible to my feelings, but realized in the gaatel'ul and salutary results brought about. My cough was eased, became less and less, and finally left me ; my chest and lungs were completely relieved; the derangement ol'my sto mach removed ; all the evacuations regulated; the heart and liver freed from every painful affection; my slfciu soil and moist, my nerves steady, and, in a word, i am entirely restor ed to sound health. " I do solemnly believe that if I had not taken Beekman's Syrup at the time and in the manner I did, I should have been in my crave. " I should not omit to say, that I made use of Da. Bf.f.k man's Essential Pills to the greatest advantage, during the progress of my cure. They operated in the most mild but thorough mauiirr, to keep the stomach and bowels free from those obstructions which, in my weak state, were at times so difficult to overcome. " My oldest daughter, about twenty years of age, who has been greatly afflicted for some time with the liver complaint and Dyspepsia, extending to affectious of the Kidueys and Spine, is now taking Beekman's Sykit and Pills, and is te pidly recovering her health. " I am the wife ofEr. C. Van Sickle, and our residence is No. 1C2 Barrow street, New York. " PHEBE VAN SICKLE." " New York, April 8th, 1846." Mi. Van Sickle's family is one of the most respectable in the City, and his amiable and intelligent lady lias kindly con sented to see any one who would like ta converse with her personally in regard to her cure. tCTTCAi'Tiojc.? To guard against deception, Beekman's Original Genuine Pulmonic Syki/p and Vegetable Essential Pili.?i ?r? put up iu wrappers, copy righted. Purchasers should therefore be careful, and see that they get Beekman's medi cines, and no other. For sale at the old established office of the Proprietor, No. 49>g Courtlandt street, one door below Greenwich street. Being now so generally ill use, they are kept regularly by many of the most respectable apothecaries and druggists in New York, Brooklyn, (fee. To be had also of authorized agents in different parts of the country. a24 lin?rod r COLLECTION AND GENERAL AGENT, CHARLESTON, S. C. THE Subscriber being permanently located in Charleston, S. C., offers his servicu as agent or for the collection of draM and the pnrchase of bills of exchange, in South Caro lina, Georgia, or North Carolina, (having corespondents in all the principal cities and towuss having had ample experience iu ail matters appertaining to the business of a Bank General agent and Exchange Broker. Every interest entrusted to him, will at all times receive prompt attention. The utmost punctuality in the execution of all orders, will be observed. WM. W. MARTIN, No. 9 Broad street, Charleston, S. C. REFERENCES. New York.?Joseph D. Beers, John G. Winter, Collins St Carhart, O. He A: Wetmore, E. W. Clark, Dodge fit Co., Bee bee. Ludlow 8t Co. Phii.idei.phia.?E. W. Clark, 8t Co., Charlney It Whelen. Charleston, S. C.?Hon. K. H. Elmore, Hon. Ker Boyce, Robinsou & Caldwell, Millers, Riply It Co., James AdgerSc Co.. T. Street, Dickson St. Mills. a!4 law4wTn*r RED SULPHUR SPRINGS, MONROE CO., VA. This celebrated watering place win be open the next minuter, as usual, for (lie reception of ri iter?. lu fame in the relief and enre of pulmonary diiea>e(, extending over a period of fifty vears, is so sustained by facts and evideuce, that it no longer aumits of dispute. Kor the ex tent and peculiarity of its medicinal virtue*, however, the reader is referred to a work on " The Mineral Springs of western Virgiuia," by Wm. Burke, to be had at Wiley it Putnam's. The object of thii advertisement is to say that ar rangements are made to accommodate visiters in the most comfortable manner, and that they will be treated with uni form courtesy aud kindness, while the charges will be found as moderate as at the most moderate of the springs. There will be a respectable physician in attendance. The roads are in good order, anil the beautiful Turnpike Road to the Blue Sulphur will have stiujcs upon it plying between the two Springs, which will afford an opportunity of visiting, iu a week, all the Springs of Western Virginia. my2 lm'rc THE PROPRIETORS. BON SEJOUR. THE SUBSCRIBER ha* the pleasure to announce that his house, at Bergen Point, is now open for public accom commodation. A hotel on the Jersey side has long been a de sideratum which is now supplied. The house (the old Me lany mansiou) has been re-titted in elegant style, with many new rooms and other important additions. The grounds are beautifnlly laid out, and what with luxu riant shrubbery, charming walks, agreeable drives, and plea sant boating, the place will challenge competition with any rural residence. Families who wish to pass a cool and quiet summer, can be provided with rooms or suits of apartments at their choice. Fish of almost every variety abouud in the " Kills,' and.the neighboring woods are not deficient ii^gaine. The steamer Passaic^ plying betweenNew York and Newark, stops at the landing, in front of the house, four times a day. and the citizens of New York cannot find a more beautiful drive than that between Jersey Citv and Bergen Peint. In tine, all visiters, customers and boarders, may be assured that no pains will be spared to make the place merit the ti tle given it of old?Bon Sejour. DANIEL W. LOCKWOOD. The Passaic, for Newark, leaves the foot of Barclay street at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M., landing in front of the above place. The Port Richmond boat leaves pier No. 1 at 9, 12, 3^ and 6 o'clock. At Port Richmond there will he boats in attend ance to?convey passengers, and land them at the house, mi lm*r HAMILTON HOUSE, AT THE NARROWS" rf<HI8 ELEGANT ESTABLISHMENT having under JL gone thorough repair* and improvements, will be open for the reception of Boarder* on the first of May, under the di rection of the subscriber, who ha* been connected with the management of the hotel for the last two or three years. The principal roontahave been newly carpeted, and the whole house painted and put in excellent order. No pains or ex pense will be spared by the present proprietor to make his guest* comfortable in every way. For term*, lie , address the subscriber, at Fort Hamilton. ml lm*r THOMAS MEINELL. EUTAW HOUSE, BALTIMORE. THIS splendid Hotel has been lately re-fitted and furnished in the most complete and elegant manner, by Messrs Jack sen k Cranston, ana, after the 30th April, when it open* to the public, will be open for the reception of gue*t*. The experi ence of Mr. Cranston as host of the Rocltaway Pavilion, and of Mr. Jackson, at the Exchange Hotel, Baltimore, and at the Astor House, New York, is a guaranty,of the style in which the " Eutaw will be kept. The location i* the be*t in the city of Baltimore. The Pavilion, at Rockaway, L. I., will remain under the charge of Mr. Cranston, who. during the summer months, will he happy to see hi* old frieud* at this favorite wa tering place. a29 lm*r MANSION HOUSE, MIDDLETOWN CONNECTICUT, THE UNDERSIGNED begs leave to announce to hi* friend* and the public, that he has leased the above house for a term of years, and hopes, by loug experience aud strict attention to business, to merit a liberal share of their patron age. JOHN L. MONROE, mrS 3m*rc Formerly of the U. S. Hotel, Boston. THE SHADES HOTEL, 84 Rcade Street, H'at Side of Broadway. THE Subscriber respectfully informs his friends and the public, that he has lately opened the above Establish ment, in a style superior to ?'iy other house of the kind in the city of New York. The satisfaction which he has hithtrto given to his numerous friend* and customers, while proprietor of "The Shades," in Thames street, he Hatters himself will be a guaranty to all who may potromse him in his new esta blishment, while no effort oil his part will be wanting to merit the continuance of their patronage. The usual relishes, Chop*, Steaks, Welsh Rarebit*, Poach c(> Eggs, he., will he served up iu a superior style. The room will be regularly supplied with city I wiper*, u well a* a full aupply of foreign papers, by every arrival from Europe. ? m JAMES EVANS, mil lm*rc ?,7T HARTW ELL'S WASHINGTON HOUSE. 3*JS Chestnut Street, P H I LADELl'HIA. BATHS Ju*t introduced?Warm and Cold?in line apart ments, for both ladies and gentlemen; and the entire or ganisation and fitting np of every department of the Washing ton House, complete. m27 lm*rc EAOLE COFFEE HOUSE AND BATHS, N - i frl ?*<w*rn Centre and Elm-Warm, Col-d.y MX"*" Baths, e.,u?l to those in any house in the city, at 12}, cents Lodging. with good clean bed*, It* cts.; Boardinj and Lodging, %2 M per Week. In the reading room will he round newspapers from London, Liverpool, and all the principal citieiofthe United States. a4 |m*rh ?00,000 to LEND. N BOND AND MORTGAGE, for a term of rears, on gooJ productive real e*tate in this city or Brooklyn. 'The above named sum belong* to an estate in trust, and it will be divided in snms to rait applicant*. Apply to 8. S. BROAD. No. 11 Wall itreet, iu the Croton Water Office, Basement al I m*rc SARONI k ARCHER, ~ 141 Water Street, corner of Maiden Lane, HAVE ON HAND, a large assortment of Caps, Silk and For Haw, of every description, and Spring ityle, Straw and Panama Hats. AI*o, Oil Silk, Glazed Lawn, Vizor* and Cap-Stock*, which they offer at very low price*. Dealers and manufacturers will do well to examine their stock before purchasing else wherr. in!2 Im* mUl 1w ENGRAVERS' STEEL AND COPPER PLATES, ^DE from tha best materials, and the finish eaual to any in the world. Steel from 3 to J cent* per inch; copper (Vom Ik to I cent* per inch; Plate* from 1 to M inches; Cacd Plate* lb to Ma Per dozen. * m Dates from I to M inches; I arrt A large stock always on haad. ?merit'*notice, and sent br Adams' and ready for orilen at a moment'* notice. Exprs**. Manufactured by JOh> BHLLt, mrll lm"r aadM Piatt strati, New York. SPRING PURIFIER OF THE BLOOD. WINERtS ARCANUM EXTRACT. AS A SPUING PURIFIER OK THE BLOOD, this me dicine cuinot be surpa*sed, working it* way through the system with ? silent and effective force, cleansingthe Blood, Removing Dgnwotk Influences, Sooth in* the Nerves, Re moving Internal Obstructions and Diseases that would other wise cause injury to the Liver aud Lungs . WINCH'S ARCANUM EXTRACT la also a Certain cure for all diseases arising from an impure state of the blood, such ax Scrofula or King's Evil, White Swellings, Disease* of the Skin, i'imple* or Postules on the lace, Biles, Diseases of the Boues. Ulcers of all kinds, Syphilitic and Mercurial dis eases; also, for affectious of the Liver, Dyspepsia^ Costive ueas, Palpitation of the lleartt Ion* standing Rheumatic Affections, Gout, and all Chronic and Nervous Complaintj, occurring in debilitated constitutions. Its simplicity recom mends the use of it to parents whose children are afflicted with auy disease of the blood or skin, or whose constitutions hare heen injured bv lengthened illness and the use of deleterious medicines, as it will effectually purif> the blood and renovate the system, and where symptoms of scrofula are m the least degree visible, this medicine, if properly administered, will most surely exterminate it. This medicine is much cheaper, pleasanter, and warranted superior to any other aold. The follow lUg certificates are selected from among many others in possession of the proprietors. For further particulars and conclusive evidence of the value and efficacy of this medicine, see pamplets, which may be obtained of agenU gratis. Philadelphia. Jan. 6th, 1846. Mr. E. B. G. Kinsloe?Sir : 1 have tried the Arcanum Ex tract which you extolled so highly, and find it all, and indeed much belter than you recommended it to be. Previou| to my taking the Arcauuin I was completely covered with blotches, no part of my body or limbs being exempted, aud besides 1 was greatly afflicted with the Piles. Before I had used the Arca num one week the blotches began to di*api>ear, anil my piles to become easy. I am now in better health than I have been for a number of year*. and all owing, 1 am truly convinced, to the us of Winer s Arcanum, lean coucieutiously recommend it as one. of the very best medicines for scrofulous affectious or eruptions I ever heard of. Yours, truly, L. A. BLODGET, 52 South 3d st. Philadelphia, Jan. 31, IMC. Mr. E. B. G. Kinsloe?Sir?Believing that Winer's Arcanum Extract ia well calculated to afford relief to thousands who are now suffering, 1 feel compelled, in accordance with iny principles of philauthrop> aud humanity, (much as 1 dislike to have my name paraded before the .public as a puffer of any patent medicine,) to state a case which came uuder my own immediate observation. My little grandson, about three years of age, has been afflict ed with a breaking out all over his body and face since he w as twomonth* old. Several physicians were called in to see hnn, aud they all pronouueed It au hereditary scrofulous affectiou. He wis a constant source of anuoyance lo his mother, and at times apparently suffered the most Intense paiu himself. One of his brothers having died about three years ago, after having had the " White Swelling,"it was feared by the family that this child would soon follow hiin. After having used all the Scrofulous Medicine within my reaaou, 1 chanced to see an ad vertisement for the sale of " Winer's Arcanum." 1 purchased a bottle, and after having used it three weeks, the boy is entire ly free from any eruptions, his general health is much im proved, and he is now pronounced, by phrsicians to be cured. Die child may be seen at any time, by calling at No. 39 South 10th street. 1 am, sir, Your very grateful servant, ROBERT FUREY. Price, $1 per bottle, or six bottles for %i. Prepared by John Winer h Co., 83 Maiden Lane, N Y., sole Proprietors for the United States. Sold by Wyattlk Ketclium, 121 Fulton street ;1R. A. Sands, 18U Bowery, corner of Spring; J. W. Bassett, 644 Broadway, and J. Il J. Coddiugtou, 303 Hudson, comer of Spriug. In Brooklyn, by Mrs. Hays, 139 Fulton street; J. Brice, 27 James Street; F. T. Quirk Ik Co., corner Columbia and Atlantic, and Dr. Steane, 184 Kultou street, lu Albany, by S. F. Phelps, 53 State Street. Philadelphia, T. W Dyott ?. Co., 132 North Second street, and E. B. G. Kinsloe, 209 Chestuut street. Baltimore., Charles Wiseman. New Orleans, Bertraud (k. Sisez. Richmond, Va., Gaynor, Wood k Co., and by Drug gists generally throughout the country. al im*in aCllENCK'ti 1'ULiMONIC tiVRUJf HAS CURED ME. READ! READ! THE FOLLOWING CERTIFICATE OK RICHARD L. COX. A MAN OF HIGH STAND ING IN NEW JERSEY. ON THE 3d day of May, A. D. 1845, before me the sub scriber, one of the Aldermen, of the city of Philadelphia, Sersonally appeared Richard L. Cox, a citizen of Evesham, urlington County, State ol'New Jersey, who on his solemn affirmation, did depose and say, Tliat about twelve months past he was attacked by a short dry cough, with a sense of burning in the palms of his hands aud soles of his feet, toge ther with distressing night sweats. This state of things con tinued.uutil November last, when he waa was suddenly seized with a severe pain in the right 'side and breast. His family physician then informed him that his luugs were in a diseased state, and he became gradually weaker and weaker, emaciated aud wasted in flesh, until reduced almost to a skeleton ; his breathing waa short and laborions, aud the least exertion led to extreme exhaustion, for it was w ith the (greatest difficulty and paiu that any change could be made in his clothes, or even in makiuy up the bed in which he lay. At this period his physi cian, family and friends?indeed all who saw him?considered his case beyoud the reach of hope. Kor two days his appetite had entirely forsaken him, and ne took no nourishment during that time?when he determined to try " Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup." That he had taken but about ten bottles of the said Syrup, when a large gathering formed in hi* left side, which soon ripened uuder the soothsng influence of the Syrup. He had given up the use of all other medicines at this time, and strictly followed the directions accompanying the Pulmo nic Syrup?that he discharge iuthe presence of his wife aud brother at least a quart of thick greenish matter of so offensive a nature, that his friends could scarcely stay in the room with him?that at this time he wa* unable to ri*e hi* head from the pillow in consequence of his weakness ; but he continoed the use of the medicine, haviug known that Mr. Schenck him self has been cured by the aaine medicine iu the lowest stage of consumption, after all other means had failed?that for several weeks he continued to expectorate freely?which gradually diminished iu quantity, and changed to that of a heal thy character?that hi* appetite began to improve, his streugth to return, and in a short time he w as able to sit up ia his cham ber. The period interventing between taking the first bottle and his recovery was about 10 weeks; that the rapid changes in his condition created such surprise and wonder in all who saw him during his illness, that friends and neighbors flocked con tinually to see, as it were, a man riseu from the grave. That as the Syrup still strengthened and improved the system, he aontinued using it till he had taken twenty-five bottles. That hf now believes himself a sound man ; and is in the enjoyment of good health ; that he is able to attend to all his duties, and to fulfil them a? a township officer as well as at any period of hia life ; that he has had his lungs examined, aud that they are pronounced to be in a perfectly sound coudition. [Signed] RICHARD L. COX. Affirmed to and subscribed, this 3d day of May, 1845, before me [Signed] CHAUNCEY BULKLEY, Alderman. Evksham, Burlington Co., N. J., April 22d, 1845. We, the subscribers, residents of the township of Evesham, do hereby certify that we are well acquainted with Mr.Richaro L. Cox, and frequently visited him iu the last stage of Pulmo nary Consumption, which we believe was cured by the use of Schenck'* Pulmonic Syrup, aud feel it our duty to recommend it to the consumptive hi the *trouged pouible terms, having been eye witnesses to one of the greatest enres ever perform ed in this aection of the country. Benjamin Buckman, John Leeds, jr. William L. Brown, William Hammitt, John H. Ellis, Andrew Griscom, Kranklin C. Cox, John B. Cox, Thos. H. Hewling*, Jo*. E. Hewliugs, Jo*ephEUi*, Jacob Hewling*. Marlto*, N. J., May 8th, 1815. Mr. J. H. Schenck?Sir: I am paator of the Bapti*t church at Marlton, New Jersery. Some three or four months *ince I was taken by one of the deacon* to *ee one of hi* neighbors, Mr. Richard L. Cox, then lying, to all human apearance at death'* door by cou*umptiou. My di*tinct impression was, that the gentleman would not live oue week. To iny suprise 1 saw nim in my congregation last Sabbath, a healthy looking man. To-day I have neen at his house, aud received from him the assurance that your Syrup was the mean* of saving his life. I am respectfully your*, JAMES M. CHALLISS. The genuine Pulmonic Syrup is prepared exclmively by the proprietor, and i* for sale at his principal office, No. 4 Courtlandt street, where person can receive advice, hav their lungs examined, and obtain pamphlets describing CON SUMPTION, DYSPEPSIA and LIVER COMPLAINT, free of charge. Kor sale also by A. B. Sands It Co.. 273 Broad way ; Hutchiugs, 243 Bleecker st.; Kord, 214 Kourth st., cor. Wooster ; Everitt, 96 Hudson at.; Dr. Gardener, 65 Mont gomery street, Jersey City ; W. A. k T. A. Van Zandt, cor ner Smith and Dean sts., Brooklyn ; Redding K Co., 8 State street, Boston. Please bear in mind that P. 8. Beeknun does not sell my original Genuine Pulmouic Syrup, and to avoid deception, 'PPly for the old established medicine, at No. 4 Courtlandt st. a3 lm*r. o NEW YORK AND HAKLEM RAILROAD company. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. N and after Friday, May lot, 1846, the cars will ran ai fol low*:? Leave City Hall for Yorkville, Harlem, and Morri?ia na,at7, 8, #, 10, and 11 o'clock, A.M.; I, 2. IS, ?>*? S, 6, and 6>i o'clock, P.M. Leave City Hall for Korahain and Wil liam*' Bridge, at 7, 10, and 11 o clock, A.M.; 2, S, and 6>i o'clock, P.M. Leave City Hall for Hunt'* Bridge, Bronx. Tuckalwie,; Hart'* Comer, and White Plain*, at 7 and 10 o'clock, A.M.; 2 and i o'clock, P.M. Leave Harlem and Yorkville at 7 10,8 10,9, 10. and 11 10 o'clock. A.M.; 12 40; 2, u iiucra a<*???( ? miu j u vi(?v ii| t ?i"i? a ii~ irr ikih iihh w ii i leave the City Hall at 1 o'clock, P.M., and leave White Plain* at I o'clock in the moraine. On Sunday*, the White Plain* Train will lea/e the City Hall at 8 A.M., and 5W P.M.; will leave White Plain* at 7 A.M., and 8 P.M. On Sunday*, the Harlem and William*' Bridee Train* will b? regulated according to the *tate of the we?tner. *28 lm?rc SPRING AND SUMMER CLOTHING, AT THE CASH TAILORING AND CLOTHING ESTABLISHMENT OK W. H. degrout k CO., No. 10i Fulton Street, WHERE the following great attraction* will be preaent ed Cloth Coat*, from $8 to $16; Alpacca Coat*, from (2 SO to S3; Thin Coat* of Linen*, Gingham* and Print*, from 7i cent* to $2 SO; Cammrre Pants, from $3 to $6; Merino Pant*, from $2 to f 3 SO; Drilling, and other Summer Pant*, from 91 to S3; Satin Ve*u, from 32 to $4; Simmer Villi, from 73 cent* to SI 7S. Also, a large a*?ortment of Cloth*, Cauimere*. and Vetting*, which will he made to order to ?nil the mo*t faatidion*. BoyF Clothing, equally cheap? which price* are ADMITTED to_ be TWENTY-FIVE per cent cheaper than any other (tore in the city. mil lm*rc CloThing MUCH LOWER than the General Prtcea.-JACOB VANDERBILT, 36 Maiden Lane, between William and Na**ati street,?the cheapen ft?hion*ble Gentlemen * and Boy's Clothing KUtabluhmentin New York. N.B.?Hundred* of Garment* ready made, which will be ?old wholesale or retail, very low. m30 lm*rc SECOND HAND CLOTHING and Knrnitnre Wanted.?The higheat ea*h price ifiven for all kinds of Second-hand Goods, fcy B. LKVY, < hatham street. N.B.?A line through the Po*t Office will be punctnally at tended to. Constantly on baud, a seasonable assortment of new and second-hand Clothing, cheap for cash. in It lot re TO TAILORS. THOSE who wi*h to attain a complete knowledge of the art of cutting all the variou* *tyle* ol garment* worn at the preaent time, would do well to obtain Stinemet * work on the luhjeet, which i* universally allowed to be com plete?the price of wilich i* from 8 to 10 dollar* |>er copy ; the difference in price being wholly in the binding. To be had of the author, No. 113 Broadway, New York. provisions AND GROCERIES. FOR SALE LOW, in lota to accommodate purchaser*. Butter, < :hee?e, Lard, llams. Beef, Shoulder*; me?*. thin iiicm, rninp.hntt and fig Pork; Siignr*, white and brown Ha vana; New Orlean*, Porto Rico, and Sunt* Croix Coffee: cruahed, loaf and double refined Sugar; men, No*. 1. land 3 aeaorted package*. Avery large a* aortment of Tobeccaiof *aperior quaTitv. at low nice*, 32*, l??, 8,. Ja, and pi?ini*Fin aiaorted package*; 180 package* Bel ter, for baker*; JO bbls Leaf Lard. fOr ?tie in Tot* to accom modate purchaser*, by ml i"*? CLAJUC fc f|M. IN Faltoa *tre*t Farmer'* Club. Tuesday, May 5.?This being the regular clay of the meeting of the Club, a respectable, but not very numerous attendance of the members, as sembled in the new apartments of the Institute. CoL J. 8. Skinner being voted to the ehair, and the question for the occasion beinjj "Indian Corn," i comprehending within the term all that could bear h reference to its cultivation and intrinsic proper i ties as a valuable, nutritious and indispensible commodity of consumption, as well as to its pro- i ; fitable results, and as a material of exportation, I I much interest was excited by the various bene I (its described as characteristic of its diversified ap plication-. The secretary read a paper upon its origin, identification with maize, and its prospe rous growth on the Seine. An allusion was inci dentally made to the Aracachia of South Ameri ca, as ii substitute for the potato, and its prolific qualities. The chairman regretted that no ana lysis of the northern and southern corn had heen made. A prejudice existed against the former, which, from hii experience, was justifiable, and confirmed by Col. Clarke, who attributed to the northorn corn a si lecious character, that impeded expeditious cooking, ex cluding the moisture that whs uecexsary to its prepara tion. The kernel of the southern was softer, and conse quently moisture was more immediately imbibed. Mr. Van Wyck pronounced his opinion of the importance of the cultivation of com, not only as producing the best bread for man, but as a flesh-making ingredient, most pro fitable for cattle, superior even to oats, or common wheat; end assigned a high value to the stalks for the feeding of cattle, particularly milch cows?producing a larger aud superior quality of milk to other species of food. A gentleman" from New Jersey (Mr. Howten) asserted that corn from his neighborhood brought two cents more by the bushel, than Southern corn, Munich he attributed to its specific weight. Mr. Hyde gave some illustrations of the proportions of starch and gluten in the numerous varieties of corn, giving a decided preference to the Tuscarora, as productive of more starch?so much so that there was scarcely a visible difference between the Hour produced from it. ground tine and bolted, ami that of wheat. Mr. Hyde stated, also, that in Ohio, Indiana, Missouri. 8cc., ploughing wm only used in its cultivation, the hoe being long since discarded; and that as homiuv, breaking the corn in a mortar, and boiling it with milk, no more pleasant or more nutritious food can be produced. Or. Brown exhibited an ingenious diagram, prepared by Dr. Jackson, of Boston, developing the chemical com pounds of barley, peas, beans, corn and wheat, and illus trating the proportions of starch and phospate in each.? He selected some varieties of corn, and by applied a solution of sulphate of copper, for the detection of phos phate. This experiment, also, exhibited the quantity of oil in the corn, and he mentioned a distillery on Lake Krie. where oil was extracted at the rate of sixteen gal lons to one hundred bushels of corn, besides leaving the com in a hotter state for distillation. This oil is success fully used in a government light house. Dr. Brown uk sunfed the principle, that animals fed upon com which produced phosphate, had their liones considerably en larged, and their joints consequently stiffened. ' The Chairman drew the attention of the Club to the exhibi tion in the city, of ten merino sheep, from Kngland, pre sented to the (tuoen of England bv the Cortes. Profes sor Mapes exhibited a diagram, anil explained the system of correcting the absence of phosphate in soils unsuita ble to corn. He exhibited some scollop, and other large shells, procured from a marl pit in Virginia, explained the principles of petrifaction. discarding the idea of such a substance as petrified wood, and proving that the origi nal matter being removed, the form alone is preserved, while the wood is decayed. Mr. Wakeman promised to supply the Club with authentic recipes for tno culinary uses of corn, from the most, experienced sources. Pro fessor Mapes presented a drawing of a new mowing ma chine, the design of Mr. Clowes; and after explaining its intended advantages, moved the appointment of a com mittee to examine its merits. Mr. Wakeman presented a series of resolutions from the Trustees of the American Institute, recommending the chartering of a steamer to convey to the National Fairat Washington and back, free of charge, the exhibitors and their articles, from this city and section of the State. The Institute relies on the pub lic spirit of the merchants, manufacturers, Itc. for assist ance to complete this design, the expense of which would be about $3.t00. Oen. Chandler stated that it was vet doubtful whether the object could be accomplished; but the necessity for such an exertion was rendered im perative, as agents were already in Washington, exhibit ing splendid specimens of foreign goods, prejudicing members of Congress against domestic manufactures, and therefore rendering every euergy necessary to con trol their efforts to disparage the fabrics and products of the United States. Sucn a cause should demand the co operation of every one who felt a national interest in the manufacturing prosperity of the Union. The subject of "Indian corn" being unexhausted, a further discussion of it was deferred to the third Tuesday of the month, when several members have announced their intention of exhibiting to the Club specimens of corn bread in all its consumable varieties. Alb a it, May 6, 1846. The Weather?Legitlative Proceeding! ? Militia Bill? Glorioui Reform. These are the vernal monthi, and they sustain their character for beauty, for loveliness, for purity, and for all the happiness derived from them by humanity. The entemhle of nature could not be more divine, and the world may envy Albany in this connection. Very full attendances were had in both Houses to-day; the business was lively. Time is waning, and the ad journment happens to be in such closc vicinity, that the noble gentlemen of the Legislature probably deem it ne cessary and proper to be present at these days of compt; for these are those days. A detour is made, and a curso ry glance hazarded by each noble gentleman at his pre vious official conduct; his amenity as an officer is regard ed, and his culpability or his claims upon the gratitude of his constituency in the performance of his duty is can vassed?so thut'they be compt dajs. Every Senatorwas in hi? place this morning; the areas and lobbies were crowded to repletion. Tom lay was set apart by the Senate for private claims, but public busi ness, by" a master stroke of policy, took the precedence The lull to abolish imprisonment for flues imposed through omission to perform militia duty, was taken up by the Senate A very- brilliant debate ensued; U|?on its conclusion the bill passed?by a vote of 18 ayes to fl nays; a motion to reconsider was lost. The House will undoubtedly concur. The Senate then incontinently resolved itself into a Court of Krrors, and after adjourning till the 23d of May, (New York,) resolved itself mtoiits original elements. The Hon. Senator from Washington county, by unani mous consent, introduced a bill, evidently intended as a travrttie, to abolish all militia fines and i>ena!ties, and to repeal all laws inconsistent with this hill. Beshrew me if the joke was not an able one ; the bill was immediately ordered to a third reading, without reference or engross ment, and read a third time. General clamors, and con clamations, vociferous appeals, exhortations, demonstra tions of standing rules, and, indeed, a discussion iu which every Senator in the Chamber took a part. At the same moment followed the announcement of the Chair, that the question was now upon the final passage of the bill The bill was lost, and a motion was made<o reconsider ; this motion was debated until -J P. M., and, without taking a vote, the Senate adjourned. The Mouse refused to concur with the proposition to submit the question of punishment by death for capital crimes, to the people at the next election ; and so the bill is defeated. Insomuch as the children of a hanged felon arc held in no esteem by men, therefore it is a bill of at tainder. The bill to amend the general manufacturing law ol this State was taken up to-day in the House, and referred to a Committee to report complete : the amendments give operatives priority as creditors to tne amount of debts due them ; further social charters for companies coming un der this caption are not necessary, but capitalists ma> form such associations under the restrictions and limita tions contained in this bill, without application for a spe cial charter. The Assembly bill authorizing the sitting of a conven tion to re-model'the charter of New Vork city, was or dered to a third reading to-davin the Senate. This afternoon the Senate is occupied with business of a private nature. The House ia talking about the appropriation proposed to be made for the prenervation and completion of the un finished public works. Chancellor Kent was in the Senate to-day. Ood save Chancellor Kent! (iod bless all patriot!?all men who do not look except to Heaven for an equivalent in giving alms?all men who pity miserable humanity, which will not understand ita creation and its destiny! Ood save the Republic ! The bill to compel banks to make semi-monthly re porta, is in the hands of a committtec to report complete. This evening the Assembly will meet 1n tribune for the transaction of matters and business, at present unknown to your correspondent, but supposed to be had with re ference to the conclusion of the.I.egislature. Newport, May 5, Rhode luldnd I^egiMaturt?Organization?Election of Officer*, and other Proceeding*. The Legislature met to-tiny, and the organiza tion of both Houses was completed. The House of Representative# re-elected Francis E. Hoppin, Esq., first clerk; and elected Benjamin T. Eames, Esq., of Providence, second clerk, over Thomas A. Jenekes, Esq. The vote ftood Eaines 40, Jenckes -id. The Senate elected Joseph S. Pitman, Ksq., clerk, over George Rivers, Esq., the prese nt incumbent The vote stood Pitman 19, Kivera li. The vote was a strict party one, in both oases?Pitman and Eames being the candidates of the law-and-order party, and Rivers and Jenckes of the Dorrite". A committee was appointed to count the votes for gene ral officers, but did not complete their labors in time to report this afternoon. Wc understand that Henry Bowen, law-and-order, is elected Secretary of State by IU majority over Asa Potter, Dorrite; Joseph M. Blake, At torne> Oeneial, by I OA majority over (Jeorge Kivefs. Dorrite; and Stephen ( aliuone, (General Treasurer, l?) (W majority over John Throop ChHds, Dorrite. Byrne Dinam, the candidate for Governor, aud Elislia Haua, the candidate for Lieutenant-Governor, are not elected by the people, but will be elected by the Legis lature to-morrow Before Judge Vanderpoel. Jacob Little <J- Co., VI. L. Murray.?This wan an action to recover t???.?It appeared that in the latter part of 1844, the defendant hypothecated with plaintiff, 100 shares of the stock of the United States Fire Insurance Compa ny, and received the above mentioned mm, leaving It op tional with the defendant to sell the stock . the stock was not told, and after the great fire in July, It became depre ciated and would not bring the sum advanced. Mr. Lit tle now brings his action on the hy|>othecation, which his oounsel insists to be similar to a promissory note. For the defence it was insisted that a promissory note, simply contains n promise to pay a sum of money, whereas an hypothecation contains, not only a promise to pay, but also other collateral matter*; that In the case under con sideration, it contained a stipulation that plaintilf might sell the stock at his option. Kvidenco was also ottered to show that the plaintiff's partner had called upon him anil urged him to sell H, and that ho promised to do so. The Court refused to admit evidence of a verbal agreement, and said the case should bo govern od by the hypotheca tion, which ntorely left it optional with the plaintiff to sell or not, and directed the jury to find for the plaintilf. Ver dict accordingly, subject to the exception of defendant's counscl. For plaintiff Mr. Crist, for defendant Mr. Bed will. .Ilfred Writ rt. Jamei H. Brtwiter.?'This was an action of replevin, to recover back property levied on by the defendant under an execution. ft appeared that a mail named Voorhies mortgaged the property in ques tion to the plaintiff for >liO?the defendant obtained a judgment against Voorhies, upon which ho issued an exe cution, and levied on the property; the plaintiff then is sued a writ of replevin ami took back, and the ac tion is now brought to try the rights of the parties. For the defencc it was insisted that the mortgage was ficti tious, and made to cover the property from tlic creditors of Voorhios. Verdict for plaintiff, $126. Ilhurtus vi. BerKard.?Verdict for defendant. Mumon vt. Carr.?This was an action for assault and battery. In February last, nn altercation took place be tween the parties; the plaihtiff was a clerk in the post oftice at the time; it seemed that Carr had neglected to deliver a message, on the morning of the dav in question, to Munson's father, and that Carr, when telling Mtinson that he hail forgotten to do so, added, he wished that lie, Munson. would get some other person to deliver his mes sages, as ho. Carr, had enough of business of his own to mind, Munson was going out at the time; returned back, and risked Carr what he meant; Carr repeated what he hadalicady said, and Munson struck him a blow on tho face. The defevdant is u lawyer, and it appeared, was carrying on a suit at the time for plaintiff s father, and the night previous, sent a message by him to the old gentleman, to come down next morning to defendant's office, as he wished him to make an affidavit in the cause. Tho elder Carr did not come, and defendant went over to the post-office, to enquire from plaintiff why his father did not come; upon that occasion the altercation took place, and the defendant merely, as himself said, boxed plaintiff's ears. Verdict for plaintiff, six cents damages. Common Plena. Before Judge Ingruham. Henry Gates m. The Mayor, Jlldermen, fc.?This was an action brought to recover $74, under two of the city ordinances?the plaintiff was employed by the Corpora tion in 183!), to light and clean the lamps in one of the outside districts ; the first ordinance under which the ac tion is brought, provided that the lamplighters should be paid one and three-quarter oenta for each lamp they light ed ; and the other ordinance provided that they should be paid at that rate for .165 nights, whether the lamps were lit or not. In 1840, a new Common Council was elected, and they appointed a new Superintendent of Lamps and Gas. The new Superintendent, under the di rection of the Committee on Lamps and Gas, reduced the lamplighters' pay a quarter of a cent. The plaintiff in sists the reduction was made without any legal authority, and brings his action to recover the quarter of a cent on 75 lamps for 306 nights, which amounts to the above sum. For the defence it was said, that the plaintiff acquiesed In the reduction, received the money, and gave his rcccipt for the same, and it was, therefore, insisted that he was now estopped from contradicting his own receipt Ver dict for plaintiff, $73 23. There are fifty other similar actions {rending against the Corporation, which are to abide tho event of this, on the question of law raised by defendants counsel. Daniel Drew and Sons vt. James B. Taylor.?This was an action to recover $160, the amount of a bill of ex change, brought against defendant, who was an endorser on it. Defence want of noticc of protest. Adjourned to this morning. Before Judge I'lshocflbr. Thomas Bryan and William II. King, Senior, vt. Wil liam Janet, Sheriff.?This was an action of replevin against the sheriff for taking certain property under an execution. It appeared that the property in question, was assigned in 1844 by two persons, named Martin Arm strong and William H. King, jr., to the plaintiffs. One of the creditors of the assignors obtained a judgment against them, upon which, he issued an execution ; nut it info the hands of the sheriff, and he levied and took away the property, and the action is now brought to try the rights of the parties. Adjourned to this morning. For plaintiff, Mr. Flungwood ; lor defendant, Mr. N. B. Blunt. Dauverunt vs. Cramsey;?In this cause, the jury could not agree and were discharged. There were II in favor of finding for the defendant, and only one for the plaintiff. Superior Court. Before Chief Justice Jones. Tl'HDM, May 6.? Samuel Phillipt vs. Xath'l Y. French. This was nn action to rccover damages for an assault and battery and false imprisonment. Tne defendant is Cap tain of the American ship Moslem, and the plaintiff wis one of the crew. It appeared that the plaintiff and two others, named Rooney and Scott, shipped at the Capo of Good Hone to assist in working the vessel to New York. In a few days after they left Cape Town, they found the vessel leaked from 10 to 14 inches nn hour, ami asked the Captain to put back. He consented and stood back, but on the next day, Mondav, the wind changed and blew prettv fresh. Ho then called all hands aft, and said he would bring the vessel to New York. Tho plain tiff and the rest of the crow told him they could not stand it, and that they would never be able to keep hor dry. He told th&n that the wind blow direct for St. He lena, and they would get there sooner than to the Cape, and offered tliem a dollar a day, each man, additional. The crew consented, but instead of putting into St. He lena, he ran for Pernainbuco, and after he had got in there, he had them arrested and sent to prison and kept thsre for sixteen days, and afterwards flogged them, as they alledge. For theuefence it was sought to be shown that plaintiff, with two persons named, Scott and Rooney, combined at the commencement of the voyag* to create a revolt and to induce the romaiddcr of the crew to mutiny , that du ring the entire voyage their conduct was mutinous and disorderly , and that the defendant only exercised the au thority with which he was vested to preserve discipline in the ship. Adjourned to this morning. For plaintiff', Mr. Nash ; for defendant. Burr, Benedict and Beclcy. Court of General Sessions. Before Recorder Scott, Aldermen Brady and Seaman. John McKeon, Ksn., District Attorney. M*r 6. -Sentence.?Charles Moore, who yesterday plead guilty to an indictment charging him with stealing a cask of rice, was brought into court for sentence, On account of his previous good character, he was directed to pay a fine of $10, and lie confined in the city prison for the term of 10 days. Trial for a Petit Larceny.?William Darling, a lad about 16 years old, indicted lor having, a short tune ago, stolen from a slaughter house, No. 203 West Sixteenth street, about 100 pounds of tallow, the property of Mr. George Jacot, was then put on trial. The jury found the prisoner guilty, and tho court sentenced him to be locked up in the city prison for the term of 10 davs. Constructive Grand Larceny.?Louis Mankiewiez, in dictod for a constructive grand larceny, in selling a piano forte, worth #133, which ne had hired of Mr. Thomas A. Chambers, of No. 386 Broadway. On the part of the pro secution, Mr. Chambers deposed that he was in the habit of letting out piano fortes; that the accused called upon witness and hired the one in question-, that it was con veyed to the house where the accused then resided, No. 96 Green street, but from which he shortly afterwards removed; that the |>iano was taken away, and as it was subsequently ascertained, had been sold at auction for (06,iand the prisoner had nockettcd the avails. The jury found the accused guilty, nut sentence in the case was deferred. Pica of Guilty,?Charles Baker, indicted for a violent assault and battery on Susan Brown, was permitted to withdraw a plea of not guilty, and enter a plea of guilty to the indictment. The sentence in this case was also deferred, and there being no other cases ready for trial, the court adjourned until to-morrow morning. t'nltert State* Circuit Conrl. Before Judge Nelson. rt.- Dtcuiom.?Hathaway rt. at. appellant!, Tr'?? roll el. at. apprlln.?Ordered that the decree of the Dli trict ? ourt be reveraed. The Schooner Islington, her tackle, +c? Inaac O. Thorpe 4? .N'ont, v*. Wm. L. Hour and olhrr).?Ordered that the decree of the Diitrict Court be affirmed, with coita in thiH Court. The. Schooner Philip De Peynter, fc. appellant, Charlen Morgan, appellee?Ordered that the decree of the Diitrict Court be affirmed, with co*ti in thin Court. The Sloop .Irgiit, appellant, John Field anil otheri, ap pellee?. -Ordered that the decree of the District < ourt be affirmed. Emmer*on v?. Hogg, el. al.?Thii cau?e wa* not con cluded when the Court adjourned. It will lie mmmed up thin morning. WantMiiuto, May rt, IH4tt. Ma. KniToa The eltireni of Williamiburg are juitly cxcited and indignant at the conduct and treatment of the Orand Street and Peck Slip Kerry Company. It ?eenn that both theie ferriei belong to the lame company, and heretofore they have extended to the citizen* the privi lege of lmoning over both for one commutation tickct. But, an tne imputation of Williamiburg hai. and i? In creasing. in a four fold ratio, thereby (welling the profit* of the company enormouily, thev have become more ar rogant, domineering and opprenive, and have abrogated the privilege heretofore granted, of paaatng over both ' ferries without double |wy. Many tamtliaa were induced to move front New York into Williamiburg thii iprittg. who would not, if they had been aware of thii unjuit im poiition, which ii attended with expenae and trouble to many. Furthermore, the charge! on the ferriei are alto ' gethcr too high, being four cent* over Peck dip and three cent* over Orand ?t. They ahould be reduced at leait a I |>enny on each, and the I'eck ilip boat* should 1>e kept | running until twelve O'clock at night. If the company ihould, however, peralat in the courae they have recently adopted, It would lie well for the citi /.eni of Williamaburgh. having an eye to the fntuie ad vancement and prosperity of the place, to take the matter into aerioua account, and tireak down thii bloated mono poly by ertaMkahinft an opposition line, whlrh they have a legal right to do, and which might be made a #ource of profit at well ai convenience. More upon thi? ?u^g^? Chronological Table for April. Aran. l?t. April Fool's Day ? Trick* of all *ort* played upon people?Arrival ?t the lirrald Office of an exclu live expr***. bringing Kiiglith new* by the packet ahip Yorkihire?Speech of Mr. Denton in favor of 49. 2d. The ?ub-trea*nrv bill passed the Houae, 113 to 67. 3<1. Arrival of ihip Silvie <lc Oratae from Havre. 4th. Great apeech of Mr. McDuttte ugHmat .'>4 40. 6th. Speech of Mr. We hater on the Aahburton treaty. rtth. Arrival of new* from Mexico. 10th. Arrival of ahip Adirondack from Cork. 1 Ith. Arrival of packet ahip Uueen of the Weat front Liverpool?Mr. Ingersoll preferred charges of peculation against Daniel Webster. 14th. Charter Klection in New York?F.lection of An drew H. Mickle, democratic candidate, for Mayor, b) u majority of 7,000. 16th. Arrival of newa from Texaa and Mexico, bring ing the manifesto of Paredea and the retreat of tieueral Tuylor'a army? Passage through the Senate of Mr. C rit tendeu's Oregon notice reaolutioiia by a vote of 40 to 11 17th. Arrival of tjie steamer Unicorn at Bolton. 18th. The ateamcr Oregon went aahore on Flood rock, near Hurl Gate Kerry , no lives lost?Passage of the Se nate's notice hill by the Houae.with alight modification*. 20th. Riot* of the laborers emploj ed by the Atlantic Dock Company in Brooklyn?The military called out-? Arrival of the Caledonia at Boston. Ud, Mr. Webater replied to the charges of Mr. Inger soll. '23d. Passage by both Houses of the Oregon notice bill. UAth. The eclipse which was to have taken place to day . postponed on account of the weather." 2Hth. Arrival of the Great Western. 29th. Klection iu the city and couuty of New Vork for delegates to the State Convention to revise the constitution; ejection of the whole democratic ticket. 30th. Fifty-nine lire* occurred during this month. [Kor the New York Herald.] Nkw Yomk, April 30, 184t5. Ship B. Ay mar. Dkah 8m?A? 1 would nut like to ?u(ler for the mis deeds of my fellow men, neither would I wish any muii to be wronged for any supposed faults of mine. There fore, 1 think a plain statement of facts is required lioui me, an relate* to the shin B. Avmar being ashore. On the 36th Haw the snip with signal lor a pilot; went oil board in that capacity, the wind then blowing from the eastward, and nad but a small lee shore ; was asked by the ( aptain if 1 could get the ship under way, and clear the land, without a steamer. I told him I'would try but at the same time I thought it doubtful ; and so said. We then weighed, and made sail, and soon the ship grounded on Kllis Island, tho wind light, and nothing here to hurt a vessel. Hauled up and hauled down the head sails, and run out the small anchor ; began heaving when it came home, tried it the second time, and com menced heaving again, when the Captain ordered the head sails set, to wnich I objected, us It would be sure to drive the ship hard aground ; he (icrsisted in giving the orders and had them all set, I still objecting. The anchor home the second time; I wished to send it out (the third time, to which he W'ould not consent, but took the i>oat, went ashore, and in a short time returned with a steamer, and Mr. Martineau for his pilot. He then told me mv services were no longer required, and in such a kind of language, that I thought he wanted me to pay for the breakfast I ate on board, which I offered to do by putting the money on the cap-stand. The above, sir, is a plain statement of the facts, as 1 am willing to make oath at any time. I leave it now to judges, whose fault it was, that the ship grounded. Your obedient servant, JOSKPH BROTHKRTON, N.Y.P. United States Marshal's Office. 'if *?'??? anH Revolt.?Two seamen, named Milton .. Derby and Rcnjamin Ouniey, belonging to the ship Caravan, were sent home from Rio de Janeiro by i!.?i ?cric."" Von,uJ' charK?"<l with leaving the vessel and attempting to make a revolt. It appeared from the papers sent home by the Consul, that these men, with others, shipped on board tho Caravan at Kail River, Mas sarhusetts. on the 1st of November last, on a whaling voy - age ; that they arrived at Rio about the end of January; that in two days after they arrived, the prisoners, with three others of the crew, left the vessel, first stealing one oftheboata, and various other articles belonging to tlie ship, Jaud proceeded in the boat along the coast to Cape Trio, where they remained one daj ; alter which they proceeded about 40 miles further, when they were arrest ed and sent back to Rio?they were committed to take their trial. ? Supreme Court. I resent, Chief Justice Bronson, Judges Beardsley aud May 8 ?Conovrr, vs. the .lihany Mutual Inturanre Company?This cause was tnod at one of the Circuit Courts, and a verdict rendered for the plaintiff. Kxcan tions were taken at the trial, on the ground that by the bye-law* of the Company, a |>olicy of insurance could I not bo assigned without the consent of the director*, in this case the policy was assigned to the plaintiff, with the consent of the Secretary of the < ompnny only. Mr. Ste phens was heard for the defendants, ami occupied the en tire day. Mr. Pcckham will be heard to-morrow in reply. Court Calendar?Tills Day. Commow Pleas?First Part?No*. 83. 117 HP | mi ?. ?J;2 n^e^>nd Part?No?- 38, 60, 70, W, 16*', Varieties. Varnish ?A Mr. Swart/, of St. Louis has discovered s new varnish for oil paintings and paper, which may he laid on a doxen times, then rubbed down and polished ike a mirror, rctainiiig all the while iu limpid and color simila? UCency" Chinese use something very <iuin- charged with the mur v?ar illLafayette county, Ark., about a week hp">rp lMt- found guilty, and sentenced to ho executed on the nth day of May. rtulDt(AC%DKNJ-~Fie ^*rct ?y? the Zai?. el St nw?naV^' if, !.hat on Mondav last. Dan Smith 53' "m grarid-<laughter, Mfsi Caroline Smith, were drowned in attempting to ford the Muskins ! ,lm; at Robinson s Kord, scveii miles below Coshocton I /-o'vu-Trn.?1The St. Imuit Organ states that Baron who was on trial in the Circuit Court of the United Htntos for the shooting ol a companion at Fort Scott, has been found guilty of manslaughter. The prisoner was remand eci without sentence. } The people of Columbus, <}? . and those of Russell count), Ala., have worked them selves into a passion, and we may shortly expect to hear of a collision between them, which may cause blood to now. It seems that heretofore the city of Columbus has had the exclusive privilege of charging toll on the bridge crossing the ( hattahoochcejrivcr. This the people of Russell county seem no longer willing to submit to, siufc tor the purpose of mending the matter have erected a toll-gate at their end of the bridge also, so that persona crossing now have to pay toll at both ends. The city council of ( olumbus have employed counsel to prose cute its claim for the removal of tho toll-gate on the Ala bama side, and so the matter now stands. It has assumed such an apiiearancc, however, that the newspapers in the neighborhood are calling on the citizens to keep cool and exercise moderation and forbearance. ? a regular soldier ing da> in Philadelphia. Kvery man between 18 and 4A years of age, volunteers only excepted, had to tnrn out, toe the curb stone, and answer to their name. Fseihkt o* the Chattahoochee.?There was a very heavv rain storm ?t Columbus, Georgia, on the night of the 37th nit. The water literally poured down in tor rents all night, and in the course of six hours, the Chatta hoochee river rose fifteen feet. A cotton gin manufacto ry, situated on a creek, was washed away and carried down the ( hattalioochco, a total wreck, occasioning a loss of several thousand dollars. \xniic*? Coi-jiTr, Pa.?A young man named William Cutiehow, was murdered on Thursday last at Bridgewater, on the Neshamonv Creek, in Buckscounty. He had been drinking in a tippling houso with a i?dlar. and some others, w hen a quarrel arose, in the course of which Cutlchow's skull was so crushed and his l>ody mangled that he died in a few hours. The pedlar and se veral others hnvo been arrested. It is said that a brother of tho deceased was murdered a few years ago. near the same place. Li:nt*CATm: Simmahy, May ft.?In tlif* S-nate llir bill to amend tin- net ol last year relative to the New Vork and Krie R.iilroad, was reported by Mr Hard with amendment, and it went to a third reading Mr. II. mode an effort to move forward nil the railroad bills, but was unsuccessful, the Senate refusing to stls pend the rule. The House bill for a convention to revise the charter of New V ork was reported by Mr. Hanford and went to ? third reading. The Albany Bssin bill w as rejected The bill to abolish imprisonment for the nun payment of militia fines passed. \ bill introduced bv Mr. i lark to abolish all militia fines and penalties was discussed and lost, 10 to 17. A reconsideration ?as under consideration when the Senate took a recess In the House the general bill in relation to incorpora tions for manufacturing purges came up, and the prin ciple of.personal liability was discussed at great lengh The bill was finally recommitted. Tho bill lor the re construction of locks on the Crooked Lake canal was recommittal - ayes Aft, noes 44. The Mil to annex the towns ol Nunda and Portage to the countv of Livingston was taken up and passed?53 to 43 RVces*. .fMsnv -Incus. Labor ('a|oo,?The ship Eli Whitney, Captain Dyer, cleared at this jxvt on Thur*my lant lor Havre, had on board one of the largest and most valuable cargoes ever taken from this or an) other port by a vea sel of her tonnage. She measures only *33 tons, and has on board 3479 bsles cotton, (of which 93 sre Sea Islands.) weighing 987,303 U>* and valued at $79,373 H4. All of her cotton waa compressed at the hydraulic press in thi* City. with the exception of about #0,000 lbs, in ronnd bales, and should be convincing evidence to oar shipmasters of the* economy of having their cotton compressed before it ia shipped. The present cargo, we believe, Is all of 300,000 heavier than an) former cargo taken by her from thia port.?.Savannah Hrpuhlnan, 34 intt. Kmioraxto to niK Pacific.?A company of 15 I men, S women, nml 16 children lelt Springfield, Illinois, fori alifoniia, April 17th. They had nine wa gons, and started on their long, toilsome journey In good spirits. A company of sixteen men and seven worren bars started this spring for Oregon, from|Putnam count) , 111. \ Chicago paper states that some forty persons will leavf Rockfont, Illinois, this spring, for the same destina tion. Moving to Oregon or California i* now only about equal to moving from Old lo Ne* < onneeticut forty years ago. The road is longpr. I' i? trie but peo,de pre* grass much faster now. CWnJ fl< U

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