Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 11, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 11, 1847 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

I NEW YORK HERAt.fi. I \'t-w York, Tint <!?)', M??rh 11, 184?. I News from ICuvope. I We understand lint tilt? speculators have nrI gaged a small steamer to cruize in the bay and I off Sandy Hock, for the packet ships Liverpool, Siddons, and Yorkshire. I The Contemplated Attack on Vera Crux? I Our Fleet tu the Otsir. We present to our readers, this morning, an engraved map or diagram ot the city of Vera Cruz with a key explanatory of all the principal buildings, squares, kc., kc , and the view of the famous castle of San Juan d'Ulloa, ibr the purpose of affording our patrons every intelligence respecting these two places, both of which will probably soon be in the possession of our forces. These engravings are taken from drawings made on the spot, and can be relied upon for accuracy. They will be of great use to our readers hereafter, whea we shall receive accounts of the [ storming of those places, particularly as there is every probability of it being a hot and bloody affair; that is to say, if the Mexicans have not evacuated the oity. We have, on a former occasion, given a summary of the vessels comprising the squadron in the Gulf, which were ordered there for the purpose of maintaining a blockade ol the Mexican ports on that side. No statement has yet appeared of the vessels destined to take part in the reduction ot San Juan de tllloa. We have taken some pniis to collect them, and give the following ubte, which we think comprisos all, or nearly all, of them L'hitkd Stats* Natal Kohckb ikthe OvLr or Mexico. Line 3IU? Ohio, Captain Stringham 74 guns. Frigate Potomac, Capt. Aullck 44 " " Haritan, Captain Forrest 44 " Slcop of War John Adams, CspL McCluney. . .10 " St. Mary's, Capt. Saundors 'JO " Albany, Capt. Breasa 'JO " Decatur, Com. Tinckney 16 " Dr!g of War Porpoise, 10 " " Perry, 10 " Schr. of W ar. Bonita, 1 " " Rooter, 1 " " Patrol. Lieut Shaw 1 " " Tampico. Mid. Parry 1 " " Nonau, Mid. Smith 1 " Ptesmer . . . .Mississippi. Com. Parry, (Paixhan) 10 " Prineoton, Capt Eogle 0 " " Spitfire, Capt. Tattnsdl 3 " 4 Vixen, Capt. Sanda 3 " McLean,Capt Howard... 3 " Union, Capt Rudd 4 " Aliogbany.Capt Hunter lo " " Hunter, Lieut. McLaughlin 6 " Petrita, - - 1 " i " Scorpion, Comr. Bigalow, 64 pr..l " " T iot.t Unnlu, i " Star# Ship. ..Relie" - S " " Supply, 3 " " Kredonin, 3 " Bomb Kstoh Stromboli,Corn Walker, 64 pr.. . , 1 " " Etna, Comr.Vsn Brant, " 1 " " Vesuvius, , " U " ? Heels, , ' 1 " " Electra. , " 1 " '--loop Mariner, 1 " Cutter Forward, Capt. Nones.. 0 " Total number oi guns 334 The whole number of guns, it appears, is three hundred and twenty-four, which we think are amply sufficient, in the hands of enr gallant officers and tars, to reduce the castle in a short time. The bomb ketches will probably be as efficient as any of the large vessels in the attack. Their guns can throw shells half a mile further than any of those in San Juan. It is d ifficult to mention the particular day when this attack will be made, il one be necessary; but we are confident, as we have before stated, that the 20th of March, or as soon thereafter as possible, is set down by the government Commodore Perry has proceeded to the Gull, in the Mississippi, and he will probably reach the squadron in a few days. * At the last accounts from Tampico, Gen. Scott was making every exertion to have all his forces embarked for the island of Lobos, and the proba tufty is, that both he and Commodore Ferry will arrive there about the same time. There has lately been a great deal said by the whig press throughout the country, in censure ol the administration, for appointing none but democrats in command of our forces. The charge is probably in a great measure unfounded. At any rate,we now see Com. Perry,who is said to be a whig, appointed to the command of our naval forces in the Gulf, altheugh there wo twenty or twenty-five senior captains to him, many of whom are democrats in every sense of the term ; and it is a singular fact in politics, that with a democratic administration, the three principal commanders in the war with Mexico are whigs. It is said that Cans. Conner returns home. Many ask why. It does not appear that he has neglected his duty in any way. It is stated thai Aivarado has, thus far, escaped seizure en account of the scarcity of small vessels during the summer; certainly not on account of a want of skill on the part of Com. Conner. These small vessels, which had been asked for, did not arrive until winter was setting in; and when the vesseU eventually came, there was no coal for their use; and when the coal came in abundance, the principal steamers were wanting repairs, and were, therefore, ?ent north. In winter it wa? found necessary for large steamers to fow small one-:, tnd the large ones could not get over bars. But r.ow that the additional vessels, steamers, ii.mill gun vessels, and all, are ready,to join in Vat'le, with General Scott at Vera Cruz, against the castle, tho old Commodore, returns home. Many isk why. Well, whyl V/o reco nmend our readers to preserve this day's Uvaid. for reference. It will beol great use to them in understanding clearly the mode o! attack on Vera Cruz and San Juan do Ulloa?the difficulties that may be experienced in reducing them, and the particular localities where those diflicultios may have occurred. Tint Kxukf for Ikki.and and Scotland.?He turns are still coming in from all parts of the coun try, showing that the spirit of benevolence is ui general as the information, (thanks to the Ameri can newspaper press,) respecting the distress o our transatlantic brethren. Mot only have tin large cities, both on the seaboard and in the into rior, contributed largely, but small towns send it their donations in amounts that make us proud o our countrymen. Who will now ?ay that the " almighty dollar" ii so lightly grasped that pity may not claim her owi r hare of itT The tale of distress needs only to b? veoited, and forth comes the prudently husbanded tore, and the bread is committed to the waters ? Not less than 850U,000 have already been contributed ihrough various channels; and it is taking bat a small liberty with probabilities to say that be fore a year is pas', ? 1,000,000 will have gone out of th s country in the torm i f breadstuffs and cash, to say nothing of the numerous paroels o: clo Ding which accompany the food. Let not,then the frugality of Americans be herealter charac tensed as excessive, and, as has been said, mean No, it is the practice of economy that has ena bled them, at this time, to draw from small sav ings, or large, as the case I may be, the price o that food which shall give many a mother the do i ghtfnl task of feeding and nourishing her poo starvelings, who otherwise must have died bi i oches, of staVvation, before her very eyes. Ten thousand families supported entirely b] our munificence 1 Is not this an agreeable pio tare 1 And v.'ho, lhat is prospered in business? who that has health and plenty to be thankful for will refuse to bis own soul the luxury of giv ng i dollar towards this noble chanty 1 Who will lx wit i?g hereafter, when the story shall be told o t he great benevolent movement of IK 17, to cor less that,although prosperous bimvdf, he gav .at id much as a dollar to the cause of humanity that he aonthbufrd not so much aa a measure < earn, which perchance might have aayed a fello* bet Ig'e life"? T ie contributions to which allusion is made, a "in Amerion," are raited in tho United Sta'es. The (nuadas, Nova Scotia, and New Brunsw ck are also awake to the cause cl* the suffering, and have contributed some very handsome little turns. Tint Dirty Street Party?The Comtmi Chartkr Election?We are informed that the democratic office holders and office seekers, are busy making their preliminary arrangements for the ensuing charter election, which will take place in about one month from this time. They are first in the field, as usual, and will have had all the nominations cut and dried, and printed on their election tickets, before the whigs will have awakened from their ! slumbers We are credibly informed that the wire pullers of the locofoco, alias " dirty street" party, have held several caucuses lately, in the porter houses, and police station offices around town; ana nave, in me itinuesi manner possible, relieved the "oters of this city of the trouble of selecting candidates for Mayor and both boards of the Common Council. They have, with the aid of the army of " stars," their relatives and friends, selected men for nomination who, in their opinion, possess all the necessary qualifications to fill the offices which they have marked out for I them. This is certainly a piece of disinterested kind* ness that we would not expect from modem politicians. However, it is according to the " usages of the party," and must therefore be right. We question the propriety, though, of policemen, or other underlings of the party in power, taking into their own hands the management of these matters, and dictating to the people whom they shall vote for. The fact is, that our elections have J always been too much under the influence of certain gentlemen, who, because they are behind the scenes, and versed well in the mysteries of deinagoguism, imagine that those whom they nominate, ure the only persons deserving the suffrages of their fellow citizens. Public officers : should be chosen by the people, and not by a few interested and office seeking politicians, i But what in the name of wonder are the whigs , aboutl; Surely the members of that party will not allow this " dirty street" party to have their own way in these matters, and walk over the course, i without making an attempt at least to obstruct . them. Are they willing to permit this party, who | decline from some cause, to them best known, to j put our public ferry slips at auction, and rent twvis* ?w IUO UIUUOI ujciciiy lUUICUiiJ^ our city receipts some thousands of dollars?to again control our ci'y government,without trying at least to stop them in their careerl They must stir themselves. It will never do to allow the "dirtystreet" party, with its army of police cilioers and , unemployed Btreet sweepers, to have every thing I as it pleases. Besides, there would be no fun in i . it. We must have some fun at the next election, j ' or it will not he a regular election at all. The wh'gs and the city reformers must bestir j ! themselves ; they must muster their forces?and 1 make their nominations. Let them select good : men, and by all means?let us have a fair fight. The Augusta, Georgia, Bridge Case.?This ; case, we have seen noticed by several papers as being before the Supreme Court. We learn that the death of one of the complainants, John W. Yarborough, has caused the case to be laid over, 1 and the Court has permited a proper representa! tive of the deceased voluntarily to come in and . become a party within the first ten days of the j ; ensuing term of Court. This case seems to have been pending for nearly a quarter oi a century, and over hall a million of dollars are involved in the suit. This makes it a matter of importance : to those interested, and to the public in general, for the public are interested in all banks, and six or seven hundred thousand dollars is a sum of some magnitude, even for a corporate body. We give the proceedings in the matter in another column. News from thr North and East ?We are indebted to Mr. Cloys, ol the New Haven route, for Boston papers of yesterday morning; also to Mr. Bacom, of the steamer Worcester, lor the latest New london papers ; also, to Messrs. Livingston It Wells, for the Albany papers of yesterday morning. Navigation on the Hudson.?We learn that the ice is becoming rotten at Albany, but there is no immediate prospect of a breaking up. We will see what a few more mild days will do. Steamship Cambria, Judkins, uom Boston, arri ved at Halifax on the 2d inst, in 84 hours' passage, and left the next morning for Liverpool. Theatricals. Pass Thkatrs.?The Viennoise children appeared again last evening in some of their much admired pat' and will perform again this evening. Only two njghte more ot their engagement are unexpired. AH who have net yetieen them must not omit the opportunity of doing to. We cannot isy anything in their praise. They are | to well known a* to make praiae or coasmendation auper* I Uu>us. The |*rformanct? thia evening will conaiat of three exhibitions? the comedy of" My Neighbor's Wife," the farce of " Somebody Klse," and the comedy of" is ha a VV oman/'' Bowerv Thxatrb.--M'lle| Bimier continues to draw buiaper homes at thia popular tbaatra, and her appearance latt evening wma hailed with the moat enthasisastio i applause. The grand Ballet d'Action of" La Fill# Mai Oardee," waa again produoad, in which aha performed her celobrated original charactar of Life. Monsieur Bennie s Colin waa also admirably performed. The grand attractions nightly presented here, fully auatain the high reputation of old Bowery. The bills for this evening will be found highly attractive. f OaranwicN Theatre.? The benefit of Mr. W. Cor byn waa well attended at this popular theatre last evening, and the "Honey Moon" waa performed by a highly taleotoil cast. Mrs Ada Stetson displayed considerable talent in her personation of the character of Juliana. She was ahly supported by a powerful cast?E. N Conner. Chapman, Fredericks, and the entire company, performed with extreme ability. We would remind tue Mends of Mr. Arnold, that his benefit is fixed for this evening ? The bill will be found highly attractive. 1 Bowxav Ctacus.?This popular place of evening recreation still continues to draw vast crowds nightly, to * witness the extraordinary feats (performed by the com * pany. The house last night was a perfect "jam.'* The celebrated McFarland* draw forth the moat enthusiastic 1 plaudits. Mr. Madigan and his infantile pupil, have been r received with tie most unbounded applause. The bill or this evening, presents an array of the combined talents ol the entire company. Mnnleal. Italiaa OrxaA ?We had the pleasure, last evening, | of again witnessing the performance of "I Lombardi." The music, like that of all good operas, Improves by acquaintance. Although the houss was aot so well filled last evening, as it has been most of the season, there was no falling off on the part of the performers, who were all earnest in their endeavors to ploase, and perfectly suo ! CC8SIU1 in io?ir eooru. n is 10 ? nopva wsi tne iucc8U of the troupe dow engaged at Pulmo's will be sufficient I to induce manager* hereafter to engage ortielet of ei r celience Batter patronage could not be hoped for, than lift* bean extended towarda the company now delighting ! 1 rg* audiences, from three to flee nighta In a weak, at the Opera Huute in Chambers atreet. Madame aniamowicz ?On Friday evening next, a) Washington Hall, Newark, this celebrated vocalist g:vei . ' a grand conceit. She will be a*ai*tad by Mr. Philip Mayf er, and Mr. Ahrena will preside at the piano The pro. gramme contain* many favorite air* from the moil admired opera*. Madam A. and Mr. P. Meyer will sing t the iluott' Oiorno d'orrore" from the opera Semiraaide. , On* of Moore's beaatifnl melodies, " The Harp that once through Tars'* Hall*," which la a beautiful ballad, either a* regard* the poetry or the muiie, will be given, , with lull effect by Madam A., * also the muoh admired ttcotch wat song, " McGregor's Gathering,*' which is peculiarly adep ed to her gi?at compete of voice, and which limited auch plaudits at her late concert at tne ! Tabernacle ' i hrmtt'S \1h?t?h? ire going ahead, notwithetand? ing the great attraction* now in this city. Independent e iu the varied programme, announcing several ef their be. t.songs ar,d c.iiotn***, the btiiirsijiie on tho Swm* ' B? ll Ringers, the violin eolo, the cechuca, and hjll room polaa, is worth the price of admiaiion | SCPPOSKD TROUBI.K IN THB CABINET ?A friend '! u'Washington writs* tit, under dote of yesterday, that II ,Vr Dallas hid been sent for by telegraph, nnd hnd ari rived in that city lit* pr sence there is auppoied to have been called lor by difference* of opinion in the i cabinet upon the position to be assigned to Mr. Benton 1 Our own surmise i*,ihat Mr Bontou's demands ar* of a 3 ' oatura not to be eerily complied w|?h ?FMl Oooette rrmmn i nmmwrfciw r*mm Ml illcal Caninimirtinrnt of tit* New York i University. The annual commencement of the mrdlnal department of the Ne^ York Univeraity, war held liet evening in the chapel of the Uunetsiiy At half |>a?t 7 o'clock, the t'hunceJlor of tho t'niveraity, the Hon. Thcodon Kreliaphuj sen, entered and took bii (eat, followed by the medical proteaaora, Ora. Mott, Pattiaon, Reveie, Bedford, Puina and Diaper. The fecultiea of litera'uic and science, m;mbera of the council, and other diatingnubed men, took their leveral placea on tho phtform. The chapel waa filled to it* utmoat capacity, by an audience compoted of the elite of New York aooiety. In ih* saaemblage were many la ' diea, whore baamiog countenance* and apnrkllng eye* oaat a refulgent glow over tho room Theieserclaoa com. , menced by the Cornet Club, compoaed of a number of ' amateur maalciana of reapertability and great ar- I tiitical merit, playing the Lilian March, the perform"" ?' ? kIi.Ii nlii.ii?I 111 it deserved. the marked an- , plause of all present. The Her. Cyrus Mason, D. D , reed the 38th chapter of Job, and delivered au impressive prayer. The Cornet Band then performed the Phantom cborua, from the opera of "La 8ouamLula,"in the same good etyle in which they performed the first piece, and on that being concluded, The Hon Theodore Frelioghuysen, Chancellor of the University announced the mimes of the graduates, as follows:? List op Qbaduatss at Commencement op Mkoical | Die tart hunt University, March 10, 1847. T. D. Andrews N. Y. W.N King Oa. 1 B.Andrews, Jr N. V. E. Knight NJ. E. A. Barrows Conn. C. P. Leggett N Y. D. M. Baas 8 C W. 8. Lawton SC. A. D. Brown Ala. H. B Lockett Oa D. Breed NY. J. Lesvitt ...N.tl. A.C.Becker N. Y. A. Miller O. N. F. Blunt . .Me. E. McGregor N.Y. A Boothby Me. R.Martin Pa. A. L. Bishop Pa. A.Myers N.C. W. 8. Babbet N.Y. P. Mundy Mich. E. Bentley N.Y. N. McConnell NY. H. K. Bellows N.Y. L. H Mosher NY. J. W. Benson U. C. A. McDonald N.Y. J. O P. Bond Tann. W. H Maltbie Oa. S.L.Barbour Oa. H. H. Mears U C. W K. Collins Me. C. Morrogh N. Y. B. F. Chapman Oa. A. M. Nesbitt N. C. K R. Conover N.J. C. A Nlckerson N Y. W. C. Cox Oa. R. M. O'Fariall O. J. Conyngton Ind. M. O'Neil N.Y. L. M. Cutcheon N. H. M. W. Palmer Md. W. Craig N.J. A- L. Parkes Tenn. O.Crook O. J.O. Phelan N Y. C.W.Davenpor t Oa. J. F. Pollock N.Y. M. R. Dennis N.J. W. 8. Pope N. C. J R Dow Conn. C. C. Power N. Y J.B.Emery N.C. E. A. C.Page N.Y. Z. Foot Ind. C. 8. Quintard N. Y. T. M. Franklin N.Y. J.B.Ridley Oa. 8. M. Farrtr Va. D. P. Robartaoo Va. C. II. Fanuworth.. . . Ma. R.M.Hutphau N.J. J. Farringtoa N. H. H. O. Sounder* N. Y. K. Fox Conn. J Sill Mich. K W. Kiahar Fa. J. F. Moguls La. J. Frame N.J. J. B. Sweat Ma. W. H. Gardiner) N. Y. J. W. Sewall Ma. I P4C. Graff. N. Y. C. M. Stewart Maaa. J. P. Garvin Tenn. H. B Stephana N. Y. C. P. Gre^ga Conn. W. C. Spalding Vt. M. Oilman ....... .N Y. G. A. Smith Taxaa. J.A.Green Ala. J. E. Smith Ga. J.L Graham Conn. W.Stewart Ga D. A.Oibba Ga. J. W.Thoma Y. G W. Grave* Ga. B. Throop N. Y. J (toucher Pa. H Tumor N. C. W. f Gibbon* NY. M. C. lnlly N. Y. J.Houghton Vt. L. T. Warner N. Y. J. Hino Conn. L. Y. Wiggins. .... .N. Y. A.Ham N H. H. C Will y N. C. T.E.Hunt N J. A. Woodcock Ma. M.C. Hoyt Vt. W. Wood Coon. T.Hull Mis*. O. B. Wither* Ky. TF Henderson Ga. W. H. Watkina Tenn. W. Hunter N.C. W.H.Wilbur Mas*. H.D Holt NY. J. M. Willi* Ala. E.J). Harris N.Y. A. C. White Tenn. J. D. Holly Ala. H. E. Williams Conn. H.S.Hewitt Conn. O. M Wharton Tenn. T L. Ireland N.Y. T.Williams N. Y. W. E Johnston. ..... .0. 1 T. P. Janes Ga. Total 1U3 R. King N Y. The Allen Waltz, by the Cornet Club, followed, and the degrees were then conferred on the graduates who were called up in olasaes of six or eight each, to re- ' ceivo them. This was the most interesting portion of the exercises. The spectators, particularly tha ladies, eagerly scanned the countenances of the young gentlemen as they walked towards the Chancellor to receive the well merited reward of their assiduity and zeal, and many of them, we perceived, felt a lively interest in the proceedings before them. Professor Bskioku then delivered the annual address, of which we give a sketch as follows After having congratuated the graduates and making a I few p eliminary lemarka, he continued?Yon are now authorised to go forth on your respective missions ; and the responsibilities which will necessarily devolve on you in the discbarge of professional duty, will be of a nature at once sacred and momeutvu* Henceforth, your i province will be to heal the sick and give comfort to the i sfflicted?your mission will indeed, be one of charity and , benevolence?to assuage t uman suffering, conquer disease, end restore man to health, are its cardinal objeeta. ' The profession which you have embracedraud of which I you are now in part the constituted guardians, is one of j peace end kindness-it* pride i* not in the.uesolationi of i ? nnr in tha blood v deeds <>! senseless ambitien : and ! vet the bottle-fl?l<l itself it filled with the records { of its glory and it* triumphs?not triumph! over a fallen foe, but triumph* over diaeate and death ? Among you, who have tbit night been constituted members of the profettien, there it not, I am sure, one who does not long lor honorable distinction, and look forward with earnest solicitude to the attainment of a name which shall give him some rank among his fellow-men. Tbit love ol fame is a distinguishing characteristic of man, and whau controlled by proper influences,is laudable ambition. It excite* to effort?it urges on the slothful?it encourages and animates with bouysnt hope the depressed and friendless. If you have net ambition, your success will, indeed, be limited. Be content with a mere subsistence, and you add but little to that science, the interests and dignity of which you have pledged yourselves to sustain. Rather let yonr aspirations be nigh?reaolve to leave behind you a nam* which shall be one of honor. Beak for a lofty position among I your compears, and remember that reputation, which | shall endure, it to bo achieved only by years of patient i and persevering toil. Whilst others unite in the pita; tures of the festive scene, and enter largely into the en| J iy menu of social life, the chamber of sickness, with its sorrows and its cares, is the abode of tho physician. I There it is that he it enabled to exhibit the triumphs of his skill, and the fulness of his knowledge. When I challenged by disease to the combat, if he be not prepare* for the issue, his resposibility will prove most fearful. Uumau life is not ap worthless that h* who ia entrusted with its preservation should not appreciate fully the tacredueat of the chaige ! confided to hia keeping. Young (JeutWasen, you are now, by law and profession, the guardians ef the health and lives of your fallow meu?to you hat been dele| gaud the privilege ol administering to the tick and < infirm?and on your knowledge mutt depend the safety of those commi ted to your charge. Although you have i received your diploma, and had awarded to you all the houori which your alia mater can confer, yet these ; are insignificant, compared with what you have yet to ' accomplish The parchment which you hold in your hands it but a contract?it remains for you, by your acts, 1 to proclaim to the world that you have preserved that : contract inviolate; that it* object! have been ?acredly ! carried out?it* end* rigidly fulfilled. But to do this, your lives must be consecrated to your profession?you ; must continue faithful and diligent students?and lot me j admonish you against the delusion that, with the posi session of the degree, you have attained all that is ralua ; ble in medicine. You now stand merely on the threshold, and if you wish to reach the height of the temple, you must labor with unceasing devotion; I your leisure hours, instead of being consumed in the | revel feast, must be given to profound and earnest con! temptation? and to keep pace with the rapid progress of medical science, you will be required to briog into active operation ell the energies of your miod. Kepu; tation is a thing of slow growth?be not, therefore, . disheartened it you find years of anxious toil, necessary to give you position among your fellow practitioners. Patience and untiring industry will accomplish all that you may desire, snd your highest aspirations will be gratified if you faithfully and xeaiously ' puisne the legitimate objects of your profession. It fi my duty to inform you?snd I do so in kindness and ia friendship?I do M that you maybe early put on your guard as to what you will have to encounter in seeking I professional advsccement?that your pith will not ai i waya be one of peace and good will ; it will not be your : good fortune always to he surrounded by generous and kindred spiiit* ; you will cccanonally meet in <hs? flel-l | of competition, men whose whole basis of action end | thought is sell interest?men who will atiemp* to destroy ; by base insixuitions, and secret assaults on character, those whom ta?y canuot eijcsl in the race for honor and distinction. I an humbled et the declaration ; but it seems, indeed, to be a conceded fact, that among the members of themedioal profession, tbere is a want of liberality,a want of that generoua fostering influenoe when : the young man so mucn needs to encourage and support him amid the trials and embarrassment* of professional life. Io lieu of kindness end congratulation, how often does it, happen that tha young phyaician, at the very moment he hts succeeded by perse Ar?nf>A An/1 inHnatrtr in aatuhlishin* ksmaeilf in public eonfi lence, discovers that ha i* tha ohj?ct ol bitter detraction by tha vary men who, if thev loved and bonoiad their calling, should bare been tha Ant to aault in hia success ! How are you to meet these detainer s ? how protect vour reputation agaiuat this ribaldry of tha tongue? Will yon have recourse to the as ma expedient ?will von in return defame them I It to, yon will car taloly be tha losers, for tbay will prove to be infinitely your superiors in this mode ot warfare-and most pri, roundly versed in all tha arts and tricks of detraction Tha strangest defence whicn the pbv sician can maki against the slanderer, will be knowledge and mora worth Let tha public but UDdsrstand teat you poasffsi these rlaments of power, and you may put at defianc tbe best directed efforts of tha envious and malignant Again-Detraction I* a thing that cannot long resist tli< presence ol its own inlenori'y No, gentlemen, allow mo to niMtre you, that il you enmestly seek lor pro'es sional distinction, or if i* no > em wp.h to realise the anti ripatiun in which you have so loudly indulged ?lite ami cipatiou of attaining ah'gh place in vour piolession, 5 o, will have uo time te consume in the unprofitable husioesi of asyersiog your more siiccetslul rival T, ere is no at tribute in the character m| aphysicino which should b< morn piomiuent t an that ot phila.dhiopby - a p .ilan thionliy which aiiould embrace iu 010 great circle ih? | whole human fninily?a phllantlirophy which, while i j enables him to sympathise with the rick and the afflicted will prompt him likewise to appreciate the labor of hii brother practitioner, and extend to him the haod o I cordial congratulation L'ntll we learn te respect our Wei, w* (hall not cmm?od th? ie?nect of tho puMlr. I All strfei among medical men. e*c?pt those which eminate directly from tho 001 flict of mind with mind, ibiu'd be discountenanced-tboy ore unworthy ot our noble acienco ? thev rheck improvement -paralyze honett effort, end detract liom thn dignity of th? healing art. Let me counsel you too, to avoid oil mo'lical aseociHtjoni, the object o' which may be to war agaiuat indi. vidual rights, and secure by tho sacrifice of truth and honor, the pecuniary interests, and worldly a ivanct moot of it* member*. If you have knowledge, and if with thia you conjoin industry and a firm determination to rely on vour own personal exertions, you will have no neod of au h influence* to promote you in public fteor. Your own talents, with propsr direction, will proTo the safest feundation on which to erect the euperatructure ol you- fame and fartune. This lead* ma to the consideration, for a moment, of another topic, in which you will necessarily feel a deep anl abiding interest? au iutcreit in which your patienta will largely participate I allude to medical consultations When you ihall have entered extensively into practice, occasion* will often erite rendering it necesiary to seek the aid and counsel of some fellow practitioner. This necesesity for a consultation may am* from one of two causes-either liom a loss of confidence in your skill or th* extreme illness of your patient. In either instance, it will be your duty prompt ly to roipond to tha wiihei of those who have confided not only in your science a? physicians, but also in your houur us men This desire, tharefora, for additional counsel should be met by you with spirit of generous fraukness. Ths man of true knowledge?he who feels that be has discharged his obligations to his patient conscientiously, will rather be pleased than mortified, in laying before his associate in practice, the details of his treatment; he will render witn confidence a full history of tha case, and be prepared, too, te defend his views on the broad principles of science. Who the individual may be selected to meet him in consultation, so long as he is a respectable practitioner, will bo to him a matter of isdifforence; and ubove all. he will not, irom motives of sordid fear, or from any feelings equally unworthy, nominate his medical friend, and insist with importunate and unbecoming zeal, that he alone shall decide as to the propriety or what has been done for for the suffering patient. Take, for example, some half dozen physicians pledged, if not by a written dooument, at least by a tacit understanding, which admits of no exception, that thay will always call each other in consultation. Dr. A. has a patient extremely ill, and he request Dr B. to sea him. Or. A. and Dr. B. are personal friends?a strong affection subsists between them ?and it must be remembered that Or B under like circumstances, never fails to call onhisfriead Dr. A. I will not assert that ge. tlemen, thus situated, will be so dishonest, or that their personal ; relations will engress so much of their thoughts as to ; make the patient and his disease matters of secondary | consideration. But I may, without incurring the hazard I of contradiction, affirm that such an occurranoe would not be among the most improbable events of life. This 1 system of wholesale partnership, I trust, will never receive your sanction?it is wrong in principle, and leads to the most fatal results in practice. How often has that

stereotyped phrase, "All has been done that could be , done," rung through the hearts of confiding friends. When the grave has closed on the victim, it is then too ! late for lamentation?too late to repine at senseless ere- j dulity?too late to say, would that we had called on a physician of our own ekoice, who, his judgment being Tree from all trammels, would have regarded the safety of our deceased friend as the only object of his oare, and whose moral courage would have enabled him, if necessary, to protest against treatment of which fa' could j not approve ! In order to save yourselves om tnis bitter reflection, and to carry out the great moral principles of your profession, be just ; ! and remember that whilst it is right you should place a . proper apprecla'ion on vour services, and receive an ad i equate compensation for professional labor, yet never | JuImmwI to desecrate te the purposes of trade a sci- , ence Dobl* and Uod-like?a liienca, the objeot of which is to secure health and blessinga to man. Whilst, therefore, in consultation, you will alwaya reapect the opiniona of your colleagues, and treat with courteay thoae with whom you may be aaaociated, yet a still higher and more aolemn duty will devolve on you?the duty of giving to the patient the advantage of whatever science and skill you may possess, irrespective of all personal considerations. This course of independent action may not, in the language of the day, render jou popular with your professional brethren from whom you may have differed in opinion? but it will secure you the approba- ' tion of your own consciences, and make fast and grateful I friends of those whom you may have thus rescued from | the grave. Look at the anxious mother, as she bends over her suffering child?her spirit crushed by the contemplation of losing the idol of her heart?her nights rendered sleepless?and her vigils eoeompanied by pangs ! which none but a mother's heart can feel?see what will I be the measures of her gratitude to the man who. by skill and judgment, restores to her the child which others had oousigned to death! it I most then be always borne in memory, thet the first duty of the physician it to guard with sacred care the life of his patient ; nor should he sufler any motive to divert him from the faithiul observance of this greet and fundamental object of his profession. It must, likewise, not be forgotten that a gentle and urbane bearing towards your patient is a noon to which he is entitled ; he will naturally leak to you for sympathy ; and, ia the hour of his anguish. he will deeply appreciate the exhibition of generous and kind feeling in nit behalf. But, gentlemen, le: me here guard you ugain?t a delusion, which sometimes results in the destruction of the patient. The heart of the physician mast not be permitted . ovur his miud ; vou will jcca. tUCI?HBnuf?>w<B?- -? _ sionally be placed la circumstance* in which the heart for the Instant, muit close up its lountain* of aympathy ; there will be no time lor you to commingle your tear* tvi'h those of agonized mends ; your duty will be to arreat the work of death?the di nger is imminent -the I friend* are gathered around the ooucn of their dying relative?their tub* penetrate the inmoet recede* of your heart?they look to you a* the only being under heaven on who** their laat hope depends?one moment's hesitation 1 or doubt, and all if io*t?tha disease triumphs, sml the , chamber ol sickness is converted into the gloom of death I and desolation. It is in case* like these that prompt: ness, decision, and energy must take the place of sympathy?and although your promptness may subject you to the charge of being rude, and your decMon be misI taken for tinaerity, yet if this promptness and decision will enable you, under these trying circumstanoes, to save human life, restore a lond motner to her weeping children, or a beloved wife to her husband, what caru you for tbe interpretation 7 which a selfish and heartless world may place on your conduct, hike the geed camarii tan, you have healed theaick, aod diffused joy and happiness among tha diatreased. It i* proper, gentlemen, that 1 should, on this occasion, advert lor an instant to a charge which hat been preloried against the <tudv ol medicine, and which has originated in a most groundless prejudice with regard to the tendencies of our science. It is alleged that the study of medicine not only weaki ens and distracts tbe mind in its religious convictions, but that it loads to positive inflJeliiy. This is, indeed, a fallacy. The study of medical science lead to infidelity! What, let me ask, is the basis of , hat science' Is it not anatomy, which discloses e us , the beautiful and intricate structure of man?a (true, ture full of the evidences of infinite wisdom?a structure so complicated, aud yet to perfect, that it bear* in all its I parts, the impress of divino intelligence! The study of medicine, while it fortifies the Christian mind, and elevatas Christian hope, points out,through the splendid demonstrations of anatomy?demonstration* which take a deep hold of the human haart?the fallacies of the soDhist. and the absurd dreams ?. the sceptic. In your daily avocations, while tnjlgta in mx niw inuiur;, uui loathsome part of your dutiea?1 mean the dissection of the dead?you have had revealed to your minds testlraony well auitad to the contemplation of the reviler of ! Uod'a worka?he would there And what all the lessons of the moraliat have failed to ahow him?peaitive and undoubted demonstration. Hit reason would become convinced of the eloquence of nature?and her silent, yet graphic display a, would force him, in the pride of hie heart, to exclaim : the finger of Omnipotence ia, indeed, here. You perceive, then, that the profeeeion which you have adopted, whilet it will enable you to dispense the solid benefits of a science intended by the Creator to alleviate the sufferings of the human race, embodies, at the same time, irresistible proof of his own infinite wisdom?it exhibits the greatoess n> God? and disoloees the utter insignificance of n aft I It is your good fortune, gentlemen, to live in an age ol enterprise and progress ; the supremacy of intellect exhibits itself in everything around us Religion, the arts and sciences, the profession of modicine, mechanics, all bear ample testimony that this Is not an age of mental lumber. Man seemi to have brought into active requisition all the powers of his mind. He has not only solved problems which previous ages had coniiderad bs, yond the ken of human wisdom. But hs has reduced to C radical and useful results theories which, if they have eretoiors not been regarded in ere absurdities, have at least resisted all attempts at deduction. Look, for example, at the recent discoveries in phyaical science? ! discoveries which, whilst they portray the triumphs ol mind, demonstrate that man, finite ami bumble, compared with the Author of hia being, ia, through the vigor of bii intellect, constantly adding to the wealth ol human i knowledge, and the immeasurable good of the human | raca. Three of the most brilliant discoveries. 1 will nol say of modern times, but since the foundation of tha I world, have been made within a vary few years. The j locomotive engine?soil who will attempt to place a limit to its usefulness 7 ? has characterised the preaeni I century. The elec'.rio telegraph, which enables u< to oommuae wuh friends, separately, hundreds ol ; miles, with almost the rapidity of thought?is ano I thsr of those giant st'ides of miad?and tha mind which has so successfully mads this application ol tbs j electric dnid, belongs to this University. In 1819, Da gunrrs, whilst investigating tha ehemiuel agencies o light, invented a process for taking external landscapes and it was generally supposed that the usefulness of thi process was confined to these objects, hut it was not lonf before a new application waa made of it?the taking ol portraits from tha Lfe, which oonatltutes the real excel lance of the miniatnre This applies ion is due to ano tber member of this University?my learned and respect ed frinnd, the Professor of Chemistry ' Tha band bareupen played the Olivia Polka, whioh 1 an exenisite piece af music, and was exquisitely per 1 formea The Rev. Dr. Mason pronounced a benediction, am mid the enliven! g notes of the Irish Wnlskey Gallup 1 the large nu liencs separated We understand that the medical department of the Unl ' veriity is in a very flourishing condniou Tha laig. ' number of 4ift students were in daily attendance durin| the last session. 1 Appointment* by the President. r.y and veitk Ike arlaite and content of the Senate. land orrictss Reuben If. Boone, Regiitsr, Granada, Miaslssippi ice Thomas B. Ires, resigned. John Rartnw.revs J pointed Register, Oenesee, Michigan Isaao D. O Nil ion re-appointed Receiver, Fort Wayne, Indiana. Ro ' bert Beng'ierrl, re-appointed Receiver, Opelons is, Lmi ' isiann Edward B Randolph, le-appolntad Receiver Columbus, Mississippi Wm II Simmons, re-appointi ' Register, M Augustine, Florida John F Meade, Re ' rtstar, Green Bay, Wi.oonsin, vico John 8. Horuer, re moved. custom-house crricrsi Benjamin Wormsteiid, rr-appointed Surveyor, Maible 1 heed, Massachuietts. Daniel Foster, re-appointed Stir 1 vryor, Beverly, Massachusetts Elishs Atkins. survey or, Newport, Rhode Island, vice William t> Hammond 1 whota commission expired Benjamin Pnmeroy, Col lector, Stoniogton, Connecticut, vice Ezra Chesebro j removed Bamuol Harri?, Surveyor, Velaaco, Teiaa 1 vice Robert B. Herndon, deceased. Peleg B Phelpi, Bur < veyor, city of La Fayetta, Louisiana, vice Daniel Cltrk J Jr resigned. Thomas W Kollum, Surveyor, Madison 1 villa, Louisiana, vica Thomas Addison, mho did not qua Ufy CI Mr lMt?lllgtnc'> D Thi Wkathkm?Vr*t?rtlny v. as n remarkably floo a spring day, and the streets were mowdad with foot pas- ii *"?"*> many of thai? atrangr r?, apparently on hu-iness ii with the atori * in different parts ol the city. The spring v weather has sat fairly in tl B| Vio to Isklaud?Persona residing on tha routo ol ) K'PP Ic Brown's o belies line ol stairs are iniornied thit [j tha propriaiors hare determined to coutiihute the oniira , "i?*!*''?,0' of Hages, this day, lor the purpose Jl of afbrding aid to the starving population of Ireland Tmb Littlb STaaaT Swcaraaa ware again busily em- r ployed in sweepinjf the oros*.walks yesterday. Will { the Corporation pay tuem for their trouble 1 Attimh to Poison?A woman nanced Catharine Llovd attempted to poiaon hcraalf yesterday in Centre street, but was prevented by an inmate of her family. Ths PosT-Orrica ? It is estimated that over 3,000 let- J ters. and about MO 000 newspaper*, peas daily through ? the Peat Office in thia city. t The Limm.?The complaints in relation to the lamps * are still frequent at tha police offica 1 ha oil and gas " lamps are In a most disgrjceful condition in many parts * of the city. ; ! jtcciDKisT.?A woman named Mary Moriarty fell yea- , terday in Centra street and broke her arm. She was ( conveyed to the city hospital. t Rohbbrik*?Two overcoats were stolen from the hall a No. 01 McDougal street, yesterday There hava latteriy t bsen committed several robberies of this kind in various t houses in tha city. Those who do not adopt tho proper i precautionary measurss to prevent being thus plunder- \ ed, UiUit. abide by the consequences. Our city is throng- } ed with hordes of shoplifters and robbers, wno have false \ keys and are constantly on the lookout lor plunder No t article of value should be leit in halls or he thrown loose s ly aside t i> it a ir.. .. MV 1 ?>r,L , dccoud niumini tvk?>< > ?-, v* *, ? M tal ?upper wu given to aeveral of the friends of tlm Id ' i Regiment U. 8. Volunteers of N. Y., last evening. The festivities lasted to a late hour, and a happy time was spent by all who had the good lorluue to be pn sent ? , Major Ueneral Oaioes and several other distinguished . otilcers were among the invited guests. Board of Supervisors. 1 Mason 10?His Honor the Mayor presiding. The minutes of the preceding meeting were read and j approved ' , Petitiom?From various personsTor correction of tax. Referredjto Committee on Annual Texas. Billi?The btll of ltichsrd Molony, $i>0, for classing out the police offices,was presented. Alderman Stoi?eall said there ware two parsons who ware employed to clean out the police offices and the Court of Sessions, at a cost of from $1 200 to $1iOO a year, and that neither of them would sweep the vestibule of the City Prison?Molony contending that he had so light to ge beyond the door of the police office, while Mr. Henstis insisted it was none of his business; he was only bound to sweep the Court of Sessions. The Alderman said that this work oould be done for g3<M> or $300 a yean Alderman Footr suggested that this work should be plaoed under the supervision of the Matron, and that she should have it done by the female prisoners, early in tho morning After some further discussien the bill was referred. \The bill of Stephen Heustis for $30*, was tben presented, and it was moved and seconded that it should be audited and paid. Alderman Hast could not understand why the bill of Henstis should bo paid and Maleny's rat used ; they were both employed in the same department, end performed similar work. He thought i* would be unjust to Malony to refer hi* bill while they paid the other. Alderman Messbiiolc said that Heustis was a regularly appointed officer, having been appointed by the Judges or the Court of Session*, while Molony was only apjieioted by the ex-Aldcrman of the Sixth ward, aad that made all the difference in the world. After some other remark* the bill was referred. Some other email bills were then audited, and ordered I to be paid. Reports?Of Committee on Prisons and Police, in favor of paying Barmoreli Co $7 for ioo furnished Resolution?Thu following teaolution waa then offered by Alderman Livingston: ? Resolved, That a deacription o< the Assembly Districts of the city and county ot New York, as divided by this Board, be filed in the offices ot the Seoretary of State, and the Clerk of the City and Connty ot New York, pursu- : ant to tbe provisions of the fifth section of the thiid article of tbe constitution of thia State, and that the Clerk of thia Board prepare the same, and transmit the same to the said Connty Clerk and Secretary of rttatn Aid. Mbssrrolr moved to lay it on the table. Eight having voted in the negative, and nine in the affirmative, 1 the motion to lay on the table was carried. A motion to reconsider the resolution to district the city, passed at a farmer meeting of the board, was then naH.. hv Alderman Mki-khoi..-., end afterwards with- i drawnAid. Hart then offered a re?olu? ion that Alderman Puraer's report be adopted, instead of Alderman Living- ; | atom's resolution Aid. Li via os row aald he never in his life saw any one so much out of order as the Alderman of the J Oth ; but j it appeared tbe Alderman of the 6th intended to go ahead of him of the Itth. Here some of the Aldermen showed symptoms of ab- I quatulating, and Alderman Hart oalled on the sergeant- j at-arms to keep the doors closed. Aid. Livinosto*?1 should like to see the sergeact.itarms interfere with the personal liberty of any member of this board. Alderman Jackson, (leaving his seat end walking to the opposite side )? I should like to see the Sergeaut atArms attempt to prevent me from leaving this room while the diseursion was going on A half a dozej member* absquatulated. A cull of the house was then made, and but ten members having answered, The Mayor declared the meeting dissolved. Board of Education. Htatkd Mkktihs ?President Harris in the Chair. Th* minutes of the last meeting were reed end approved. Several bills were referred to the Finance Committee. A communication from the ward officers of the I6:h ward, asking for an appropriation for making rei airs ; to a school house in that ward, estimated expense $860. A reference was then moved, and the question t kenwhen twenty having voted in the affirmative, and two 1 ? 'L - ??/i?mmnnl/?afirtn wja rninrro/1 Report! Accepted ?Of finance Committee, in favor of apprupiistiog for deficiencies in tbe school lund of the I'Jth wind Of the game committee, in favor of paying three imall biila sent in by John Lynch, Ore Nee \ bit, and another. AJio, in iaror of payiuf tbe bill of Mr. Thompaon, for $88, for expense of purchasing loti lor a ite of a school house in the ISth ward. Document No 3, being the report of a select committee, to which was referred a communication from the Public School Society, in answer to a revolution ef inquiry, passed by the Board of Kducatiou, February 11th, 1848. The Psksidcht stated that the Secretary of the Board had that morning reeelved a letter from the Secretary of the Public School Society, requesting a postponement for a few days, of a discussion on the subject of the report. Commissioner Nicoll moved that when the Board adjourns, it adjourns to Wednesday next, and that the Trustees of the Public School Society, or their counsel, have leave to attend the discussion, and be heard in their defence so far as the report embraces any subject connected with the Public School Society, but that their remarks should be confined to ons meeting. The motion was catried unanimously. Two resolutions were then offered?one for appropriating $8,878 fer fitting up a school house in tbe 13th ward, and the other lor appropriating f iMO fur fitting up a school house in the fifteenth ward. Both resolu ijuni wvrv rvmriou 10 iuo rluautt vvuiuiiivco) m?c* which tlm Board adjourned. Police Intelligence. March 10.?Burglary ? The oil factory occupied by E. D. Trueadalo, No 8/6 Washington street, was burglarioualv entered laat Dight with the ni l of falsa keye, y tome bold burglar",'.who carried off a lot of penaien, after an ineffectual attempt to force open the iron safe. Stealing Capper ? Cap'ain Baker, of the 0th ward, atreated on Tueaday Dight a hoy by the name of Joeeph I Kanyer, having in hit possession a lot of coppnrpipe, which the boy eaid he waa going to aell for a man by the aamool Abraham Buah, who is employed to take care of the ateamboat Saratoga, lying at the foot of NorthMoore atreat. Thia?man. it appears, ha* been in the habit of taking thie copper from the boat, the | ropaity of i Mr. John Rodman, proprietor of the iron foundry in Washington atreet, near Beach street, an 1 aendiog thia i boy with the copper to aell, end bring him back the money. Upon thia atatement of the boy, officer* McDou gall and Brown,of the 6th ward, arreated Buah on tba T uharge oi dealing thia copper. Both detained for exaI minationby Justice Drinker i Jdnault and Battery?UfHcnr Burley, one of the at i tecAei at the lower police, arretted yesterday a young i man by the name of Charle* W.Webber, on a warrant [ iaaued by Juatice Drinker, wherein he atanda charged i with assaulting Deorge H. Cotton, IS Park Pl.ice, with n i cone, in Barclay atreet, on Tneaday laat 1 he magiit trate held him to bail in the turn of $600, for bis luture I good behavior for six month* i Ingenuity of Dute/t Qrattrt.?K complaint waa made r yeateiday, by tba inspector* of weights and measures, before the Corporation Attorney, charging two Dutch m*n by the unmet of Diedrick Meyer ami Henry Meyer, [ keeper* of a grocery store on the nonheast corner of Canal and Wnthington atreeta. of defrauding the public I by light weight l/Onalahle WooldrHge wa* deputed to detect the ingenuity ot theae "honeai" Dutchmen. It ap i pear* that the scales uaed by the accused, a>e tigged up , in the nau.il manner, the weights wet# aace.t lined to be i correct, and yet the cua'.omera were conatantly con . plaining of abort weight*. Yesterday the above ofti :er made a sudden descent upon the Dutchmen's premi-es, and on examining the counter a hole was discovered running througn directly under tbe soale, which coai tains the artiolea of grocariea weighed?to tne hotiom el thia acala a wire we* attached, hooked at the rod, and a ten ouuca lead weight was placed close at band no that ) when tha article! were on the scale, the Dutchmen i vould woretly plac? on the hook 'he ton ounce weight, making smelly that much clear pioflt, ntnkuig the b ?* ! lanes id his faeor. Tha Dutchmen waia arrrs ed r>y t)>e , above officer, on a warrant juued by the corporation atI torney, oil thia onarge of fraud i'he pum-hment for ?uch an offence, we underrtand, i* a Una of #100 They were held to hell to an<wer. Thete Dutchmen havo another grocery afore at No 03 Veaey (treat, but whether the ?calea ar? Ifeis fitted we did not learn JuvtmU Thittn?Two (mail boye, by tha name* ti I, Hugh Hinea and htephen Finn, were arrtded yaaterday h by officer* Code and Cottaa, of tha 4th ward, on a charge I of breaking open a trunk belonging to Thome* *mi .v f Captain of Poiioe, (taaling tbarefrom $80 in bank bill* i. and diver coin, together with three gold ting* I'na J greator portion ol the money wa< recovered on tha pei^ jj i tons of tha necuaed on their arieat. Committed ioi ttWI | by Judicn Drinker, i. i < P'iiirnm Oniwittrd - On laat Tuesday, a week ago, two black follows were stopped hy a policeman in I the 4 b ward, having in their po?(eaeion a mild I i? sued truck, which bote rather a suspicious H|p*aiai.cei i consequently the officer aloppod the negroee ?nd niter ! rogated them r. (pooling the owneiutiip. when they dated fhay were employed by a gen lemon at the (team' tioat to convey the trunk te No 138 CLetry atreet, kept by " Jack Rii g " Tha poiioamau, however, impeding aomething waa wrang tank them, trunk and all, to the ' dan on houia, where after a liitie consultation together, the black fallowa wara allowed to depart with the trunk ' to deliver aooording to directions Upon the trunk being handed to Ring, he refuaed to reoeive it,(although wa are ' informed that hia una waa written there**.) Tha nagroea itmliy 1-ft the tru'ik on (ha nreroi??-* of R.i"g ?"<! wert wny. In th? mo in'ima > poUrtren era* informed ie?pect ng the ro| u'ation end notoii't) of J)i kVcrib;''postcd ofi' mmedia'eiy to regain possession of the su-picious trunk, rtian lo ! on arriving at Jack'* Iioubu. the tiunk wu* here, but the contents had v.inishnd, leaving nothing tut he empty trunk On moving tho trunk, prevloua to ieirg taken to Jack's "crih." it wa.i lound to h quite innvu, and nu ibaking it up, the content) rattled ill iwefry, ur d it i) now supposed to h?*e conUtued ha Boston 'swag" of WHUhes and Jewelry. Tho ioiceman finding himself rather outwitted, lett the "crib'" eeling determined to search the next suspicious looking rtink that might accidentally fall Into hi* possession, rid no mistake. Law Intelligence. UntTcu hratk* DieraicT Court, March 10? Before udge Betts.? Hti Unittd Stat*i vt. Charlei Qray and there.?Grey, the tccond mate, and five other*, a part of he crew of the bark Jubilee, were indicted fer e remit. The cauie was called on thli morning, when it ppeared from tne teatliuony that the Jubilee was chsrered by the government to take troop* from thie city to rampico, and that on viouJay, the 10th of January fait, he troops were embarked; tne captain directed the mate o order the crew eft on tho quarter deck; they accordugly came on^deck and the contain atked them to go to heir duty;"they said they would not go, and be might end them to the Tombs if he liked - lie asked them what heir objeotion was, and they replied they did not get heir victual* regularly, and that it wu not of goodqualtv. and positively refuted to go to their dutv. There olt wai commenced on Sunday night, and renewed on donday morning, whan they were again called upon to veigh tno anchor, which they refined; the captain had 0 ship a new craw; alter which he obtained a warrant ind had them arrested -The piisoners were found guily.but recommended by the jury to the mercy ?f the ^ourt. For the United States, Assistant District Attorney, Marbury. For the prisoners, Messi a Benedict. Common Fleas, Marah 10th? Before Judge Daly? 7'hot H Herring es. Jnmci bit Hah on?Tbii was an ac* lion on the case, te recover damages for a breach of con* Iract. The defendant, by a man uainod William Herring, sold a berse to the plaintiff for $100,aijl warranted him to be sound in all re*pocti, and only 10 yoar* old. The horae turned out to be broken winded, and over 10 year* old; upon which plaintiff sent blin back, and tbo defendant relueed to receiva him; ho was aftoiwarda sold for $(J4; the measure of damages claimed was the difference between the $100 end tbe $#\ together with hie keeping. The defence wa\ thst the agent had no authority te warrant the herse. Verdict for defendant. For plaintiff', Mr. Keniick. Fer defendant, Mr. Tomlinson Circuit Court, March 10?Befoae Judge Edmonds? In rt Iff L. Metsgir ? This case was celled up to-day, and argued at some length by Mr. Blunt, who was re plied to by the United States Dietriot Attorney. Tbe matter will be resumed to-morrow, when Mr. O. Hoffman will be heard for the priioner. In (.FiAMacaa, March IB?Before Judge Vandsrpoel ? In rt John Dunn ?This case is iorthar postponed te the 18th init. en an understanding that Dunn will be discharged in the meantime, by order of tbe Navy Department. If not, he is to be brought up again on thai day. Coubt oe Genbbal Sessions, March Iff?Before Recorder Seott, and Aldarman Walsh and Walker?John McKeon, Esq., District Attorney.? Conviction and Sentence of Patrick life Quads ?Tbe trial oi McQusd* wss resumed at the epeniug oi Court this morning, when Henry F. Lee we* examined for the prosecution. He deposed ns follows: I em a tailor, and do business at No 124 Christopher street; I bed some goods stolen from me in the month of September, 184ft, by a man who celled hie > sell William Davis, but whose name I have since understood to be Robert Mitohell. I found the goods stolen from me in McQnade's store in Catherine street, after he was bailed; I saw Mc.Quade end told him that I under- * stood that he was willing te pay me for my goods, and asked him iffhe wouldpto so. He inquired where I lived; 1 gave him my eddies*, and he aai<l that he would otil and see me by 10 o'clook the next day; bnt he failed to do ao, and 1 have never spoken to him einoe Rqbkht M. Evans examined ?1 live opposite the store oi Patrick JVJcQu&de, in Catharine stroet; I have frequently ai-eu men carrying goods tj McQuade'* shop a* early as 3 and 8 o'clock in the morning; I have seen a cart load takrn there; it has astonished me to toe the amount of bu-inesi which be has done there The prosecution hete rested ; and James T. Brady proceeded to sum up the case on the part of tbe accused. He was followed by the District Attorney en the pert of tbe people. The case was then submitted under a brief charge from the court, and the jury, after a few minutes consultation, found Mc Quads guilty, and on motion of the D.strict Attorney, the court proceeded to pass judgment, sentencing him to 6 years imprisonment in the State prison The oourt then adjourned until tomorrow morning.? -T-u. * 1 u.., : _ .. I. ? : _ _- t, ini.?, i. kill. Ralph Lockwood icma time ago, is sat down for tomorrow. Court Calendar?Common Ple<u?1st Part?Parma aa Wednesday. 91 Part-loS, 116, 169,174,13,69,86,196, 166, 64, 78, 113, 819. 16 23. iUnvrin?iiU of 'I'l-nvellera, Tho following, notwithstanding tba abernoo at 10 o'clook last iiigtit ot 'he Southern mail, comprised the arriyels at the undermentioned hotels : ? Amkrica* ?Dr Dolah. Lewis Janning. Hiram Ban* nelt, Newfurgh; Mr. McKaa and family, Mr. Van Bohclens and family, Newhein, N. C.j Geo. Lewis, F. D. Silver. Philadelphia. Aaron?W. Lievelnr, Albany j W. Shaphard. Boston; J Wentworlh, Baltimore; F Bennett, do; 8 Hyde, do; J. Fry, Virginia; Otis Weed. Boston . E Decharaon, New Jersey; A Welch do; J. Nelson, do; D. Fish, do. G. Greeu, U. 8 A ; Col Howard,do; W. Hunt, Lackportib. Hubbard, Connecticut; J Thompson, Baltimore; M. Nelson. do; Sir. Fish, do; M. llotch, New Bedford; C. Helbrook, Boston; N Malhews. do; J. Lombard, Boatao; A. Ciapp, Portland; ? Baker, Boston: J. Holmes, New Bedford; ?. Train, Boston; C Arnold, do; M Hooper, do; Asa Hobart, do; J Richardson. New Yetk; F Meyer, Bat imore; G Atwocd, London; H. Baldwin, New Jersey; O Dowe, Boston; T. Rend, Philadelphia; W. Murdoch, Baltimore. Citv.?J. Peters and family, Washington; B. MoNaal, Gen McNeat, Boston: J. Bonsol, Notfolk; J. Butler, Alabama; Mr Bolger.J Crntts, Boston; J. Wilson, Btltol; J Patterson, 2 Johns, Philadelphia; J. Ahton, Va ; J. Hoyt, Conn; T Foster, Alabama; J McKoight, Bordeurown; H McFarlaoa, N.J ;J Q. Adams, Lyuehbnrgh, Virginia FaAivRLin?A. Laugblin, N. O: M. Seymour, Otisville; B.Seymour, Port Jams; W. Carter, N. V; C. Graham, H. Howes, Penn; J. French. Mvaa; K. Porter. Boston; J. Russell. N Y; G. Dev. Philadelphia: J. Roberta, M. Hutching*. Teun; C. Menruni, Spring field: O. Crisnt, Boston, W. Thoiras, Albany; H Seymour. riormont ?JuD?or??T. Noble, Indiana; W. Robin-oa, Buffalo; J Williams, Northamp on; L'. Andrews N York; W. Chuiouill, Boston; tV. Buckingham. Norwich; W Convene. do ; L Gardner, L I.; J SLickney. Boston; J. Bre. mer, Riohmond; W. Law, Danville, T. Doe, do ; C. Dorand, Now Haven; J. Tracy, N Y. Howard?L Lyman, a Island; Hon. d. D. Howard, Howard ftace; A. Hos ing, Conn.; J. Taylor, N Y.; W. Lathrop, Boston; R Klusaian, Sterling; H Ballon, Spiingfield; B. Sweater, Boston; H. Bliss do; B. Dwight, do; Capt S'.unherrv, Baltimore ; O Patterson, Phili ; M. Bailey, Pawtuxet; W Poishull, Lebanon; H Hobert, Baltimore; K. Miles, PUila ; W. B sgart, La ; A. BrsX?ltoo, Tennessee; D BreXiiitou, do; H Sullivan, Jamestown; C. Merry man, Pnila.; J. Begonett, do; W Morris, do; R. Haslett, Lancashire; J. Hualett, do; C. Brent, Baltimore; , H Hayes, Fittsbuig; R.Wiley, Rock'stor; W Jacobs, Bridgeport; Mr Harlem, Wilmington; F. taxton, Baltii mora; C. H. i hum; son, Albany; J Johnson, Richmond; n mi) u i, nvi&uuM, inim , uu j j. it umer, auiiivi* dam; J Mayor, Baton Inland; Dr Anderson, do. Rathbuis? J. Libby, Long Inland ; T. Conley, Buffalo; G Allan, Batavia ; G. < ,'oatea, B<<lfulo; DHervev, Pcpp>rvilla; II. Cuauing, Boston; J. Post, Albany ; A. Hayei>r 1 U. 9. Army. The New Comet, discovered by Mr. Oeorge P. Bond, will, Irom present appearances, soon b come visible lo the naked eye; indeed, we have heard that it whs thought to be so last evening At the C&jdhrdge Observatory, on Saturday, through the five feet K<1 tutorial, it presented un irregular figure without a definite nucleus, but with a long trail, streaming off across the field of the telescope Last evening, at 7U. , the right ascension ot the comet was Hh 4dni. 88 o sec. Declination North, 45 deg. 3.?m. 14.4,sec. Daily increase H A. about 3m. 6 sec ; do , decrease of Duo. 1 deg 11 ,mio.?JPri.t?V?ne< Journal Rsii'mptios is MsnvLA.au ?The resumption bill, as paassd the Hons#, has been 6onourrad in by the Senate, r.y a vots of 14 to fi Peine'* Orris Tooth Piste Is the brat article we know ef for cleuuaioc, preserving and troaa'ifyias the T eeth?Piice 50 cants. Fo imt>riivui( the Comp'evi hi, gir<?s t incr ased aotlueas and bc*aty, ute t iiher tkeToletr.f Pent and AI.Has'er, Pr.ce 15 eta, Persian Sovn or Vaults flomp and, 50 tela., or IJniua.o Meat Fan," 25 ct?., or Rowland's K.lydr or Vlr Gnwland's oo'nin, gi eaeli To rnrity the B o d?Townseud's Sa'ssparilla, or Wood's AN tarsiive, esoh $1 par bot'le. Female Month y Pills, 8 ; T-n HomlienN ills, Si, or Bo delocjaei, 75 cu On sale at K. M. GU'O.N'S, 137 Bowery, or Grand street. Travelling D.easing Cu>(s?Th? Snbaerlbars r??r>ei tfiill call lie attention of i^e pa lie to turir ss > BSment f lie a' ove: each psttern eo-.tainina s-ticles ot the m it imiitui rn' sn?. of ie?l n'llity. and w.rramed to parf ,rui ltd uu.143 for which they were n?ve ?|!y <l?al med O SlU^DER" k BUN. P7 hrmila ig opt' .mn HowarI Hotel. Meta'llc. Tablet Raiaa Itmp. tlx* olcl'tt and m ?> arproved artiel* n?.w in n.e. having be?n t>en>re the inh'ic fur the H.t thirtv > "era, can be hul w^iol aaleaed rateil it the au'aerioer . Tha ruhlitt an i at-eiigera are iarited to call and rnmiue the ve-ioiia P't'ema i i*. wAUMJr HS St SO v, 177 Broadway ? lew doora ab ve ( onrtlaiid at. rratiaeUon oa tna ota? ??? ' Placet 7Vm? Srute < ' *??sr. SVoeeiing Mar 8 ..11 feet, falling | Mar 3 7 -? Mar 1 Bond Louisville. E>t"i9 B ' ft in.-hea. { NUItKV MAII.li.Rr. Wedn.aday, March Kb?'1 P. M. I Tba (took raarket continues very much depressed, and prieea are (till (tea lily set'lmg down. At the Brat beard thia morning Tennay IvaniaS'a fell off 1 per cent; Farmots' ! Loan, Xl Harlem, X i Norwich and Worcester, X; Long I land, Xl MorrU Canul went up X. and Canton XAt the (aoond board Farmers' Loan declined X ; Morria Cannl, Norwich aud Ct Jo closing at priced current In the morning Considerabla apprehension ia felt in cemmercial clrolea in ralation to the ability or disposition of the Bark o! England to diacount ail ?he paper offering from thoao engaged in the American trade. Should the hank restrict its favors to thia clat? of merchants, for the purpeso ol preventing n drain of specie for shipment to thia ! country, it would embarrass operators on this stda. nnd P'oduco a gtaat deal n( 6narci.il difficulty. The arrival of tba Hibsrnin.on thia nnd many other accounts, ii anxiously looked for, aa the accounts aha will bring may he productive cf much commercial distreaa in this country. The annexed statement exhibits the quantity ol certain i

Other newspapers of the same day