Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 17, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 17, 1842 Page 1
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TH Vol. VII.?No. 4*0.?Whole No. *087. NEW LINE OK LIVERPOOL l'ACKETS. " iirrusi New York on th? 23th ami Liverpool ou the 13th ?/ each Dtanth. M. S& M. r hum New * on a. , .. Bliip SHERIDAN. CapUiu K. A. Deiwyater, lith May. Ship OARlUCK. Captain IVm. Skiddy, 25lli June. Ship RUSCICS, Captain John Collin*. UrtiJuly. Slup SIDDO.NS. Captain E. U. Cobb, 2jth August Know Lirrnrnoi.. Ship SIDDONS, Captain K. B. Cobb. 13th June. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain F. A. D?iwy?ler, I3lh July. Ship CAUIMCK, Captain Wm. Skiddy. 13th August. Ship KOSC'll. S. Captain John ( o!liu?, 1311* Septeiuher. These ship are all ol the first upward*ol lUUOton*. hnilt in the city or New York, v* itii ?uch imiaoveinenu a* cumhuie great speed with unusual comfort for jiaiy njera. Erary car# Iioa btfhii taken iu tli** arrangement of their accommodations. The price of passage hence is $100, for which ample stores will he provided. These ship* are commanded hv experienced master*, who will wake every exertion to give general satisfaclion N? ither ihc captains or owners of tl?e ships will be rrsponsiU. ?... I..,*..,:, .I. nr ...rLn-P. ?,*t.r hv fill.m ,r**. gular b'Us of lading are sigurd therefor. The? .lip* of this line will hereafter go armed, and their j?eculiar construction fives them security not i>osjeuicd by any other but vessels of war. For freight m nuance, apply to E. K. COLLIXS & CO.. South st., New York, or to WM. fit JAS. BROWN ?t CO., Liverpool. Letters by the packets will be charged 12?^ cents per single theet ; iO cent. |wr ounce, and newapapcra 1 cent each. m7 NEW YOUK AND IIAVRF. PACKETS. (SECOND LINE.) M, Mi The ship* of this line will hereafter leave New Yoik ou the Island Havre on tho 16th of each month, as follows : From Sew York. From Havre. The new ship ONEIDA, C 1st March i 16th April Captain \ 1st July < 16th August James Kunck, ( 1st Novemberf 16th December Ship BALTIMORE, I 1st April t 16tli May Captain < 1st August \ 16th September Edward Funck, f 1st Deccem'rc 16th Jauuary ShipUTICA, V 1st May i 16th June Capuin s Ut Sejitemb'ra lf?th October: Frederick Hewitt, ( 1st January f luth February NewshipST.NICOLAS, i 1st Jun* w lfith July Captain \ 1st October < 36th November. J. 13. PeM, ( 1st February* Mitn March The accommodations of these ehi^m are not .surpassed, combining all that may be required for comfort. The nrice of cabin passage is S100. Passengers will be supidied widi every requisite. with the exception of wines and liquors. Goons iutended for these vessels will be forwarded by the subscribers, free from any other than the expenses actually incurred on them. For freight or passage .apply to BOYD & lilNCKEN, At^nts, s.q 0 Tontinr Buildings. pOR ORLEANS" LOUISIANA AND NEW YOIIK LINE OF PACKETS. r or Uv u<''.er .crt-1,,,,,mixtion of slnppur-k it m too a Inl to de.nafch a .hip from thi. po.t on the 5th, * h, 15th. 20th, ami Ijtli of each month. rovnmenrirn: the 10th Octo ;or and coulinuir.d iimii M ly, wht a regular day. will he appointed for the rennutnlcr of the, whereby uri/at delay, and <isap)> w ill b? prevented during t!:e aummrr montlii. The follow lug .hipt will commence thi* arran?emeut : Ship YAZOO, Captain C.rnell. Ship Ol ON F.F.. Captain Jarkaon. Ship MISSISSIPPI. Captain Hilliard. Boil) LOUISVILLE. Capuin Hnnt. Slop SHAKSPEARE, Captain Miner. Ship GASTON. Capuin Latham. Ship HCNTSVILI.E, Captain Mnmford. Ship OCMULOEB, Captain Lraritt. Sliia NASHVILLE, Captain Dickituon. Slop MEMPHIS, Captain Knight. Ship LOUISA, Captain Mulfcml. Thc.e slnpj were all built in the city of New York, eapreana for naeketa. arc of licht draft of water, hare recently been wly coppered and put in splendid order,with accommodations or passengers unequalled fur comfort. They arc commanded by expericned masters, who will make every exertion to give General latilfictinn. They will at all timca be Uiwe* up awl down rl?e Mississippi by steamboats. Neither the owners or captains of these ships will be responsible for jewelry, bullion, precious stones, silver or plated ware, or for anv letters, parcel or package, sent by it put on board of them, unless regular bills of lading are taken lor the same, sard the value thereon expressed. For freight or passage, apply K. COLLINS k CO., 56 South st., or IIULLIN (fcWOODRUFF, Agent in New Orleans, who will promptly forward all goods to their address. The ships of this line are warranted to sail punctually as advertised, and great care will be taken to have the goods correct1) measured. int STEAM NAYIC.i^^^^TWF.EN ANTWERP AND NEW YORK, PM-SO UTH.1MPTON. BELGIAN STEAMER BRITISH QUEEN, M. M. Krsw, Commandkn. The days of departure of this will-known Steamship, have hern hied as follows : From Antwerp. From Southampton, From New York, On arl> Mav. ifii2. On 7lh May, 1812, On 7th June, IH42 ,(? *. 10th July, " 7th Aug., " 7lh Sept. " 10th Sept. " 7th Oct., " Price of passage, meais not included, to Southampton or Antwerp, 570?Steward"* fees, $2 62,'$. The mealt will be served on board, on the plan of a continental hotel, in the best manner, and at fixed and moderate prices. Families or parties may contract for the voyage with the steward. A_ esperieured Su rgcon on board. For freight or passage, or any further information, apply to II. W. T. St H. MALI, Agents, s3Jfm*r 41 Beaver street. NEW YOllK AND NEWAKK. Fore reduced to 35 cents. From the foot of Ceurtlaiidt street, New Vork. (Every day?Suuday iu.repted.) Leaves Nrw York Leaves Newark At ? A. M. At S P. M. At 7Ji A. M. At Itf P. M. 0 do. 4 do. 9 do. 3*4 do. U 4V do. 10H do. 0Q di. 6 do. 7 do. g do 10 do. ON SUNDAYS. From the foot of Liberty street. Leave New York. Leave Newark. At !> A. M. and Hi P. M. At I P. M. and 10 P. M. ?fSW YORK. ELIZABEJHTOWN. RAHWAY AND NEW BftU.NSWlck. Fare reduced. From the foot of Liberty street, daily. Leave New York. Leave New Brunswick. At 9 A. M. At 7* A. M. 4>i P. M. . 1 P. M. SOMERvILLF. Stages ennnert with these lines each way. Fare between New York and Somerville, 60 cents. Do do New Brunswick, cents. Rahway. OA cauta. Khnahr tiltown, a 20 cents. The t ire in the tyi A. M. train from New Brnnswriek, and l\ R M. train from New York, has lieen reduced between New York and New Brunswick, to OA Cents, and Rahwav to 37'i " The Philadelphia mail line thronfli Sew Brunswick for Sew York evrry evening at 'J o'clock. On Sundays the 7J? A. M. tri[? from Now Brunswick omitted. ... _ Pusjenceni who procure their tickets at the ticket office, receive a ferry tickrt cratu. Ticket* aro received bv the conductor only on the ilay when |nirch**ed. fiblj 3m* IMPORTANT TO "WESTERN MERCHANTS. RELIANCE PORTABLE IRON BOAT LINE For Ore Traus|*>rtaliou of Oooda between Philadelphia and Pittshnry. \HLi t Thi* improvement in transportation affotd* to Western Merrhanu peculiar advaiitajea. The roods being carefully packed in the Iki.iI i at our ware home. No. 36.1 Market street, are carried over the Columbia and I'irlua Railway* without tnnshipment. Careful captain* and crffiR are emidoyed, who take cnante of the goods at Philadelphia, and continue; with them the entire route, thus avoiding delays and the liability of lota b. ioir separated t>u the way. N.B.?Passenger* forwarded to Pittsburg and rotuville, every day, Sundava excepted. II. STORKS. Agent, al? 3m* 7 Washington itreet. ~~ RAILROAD NOTICE. MARKET ANt) FREIGHT LINE. , NEW lit' X - W.i.i; A\j> N EW 11 )|{K. THE NEW JERSEY Railroad md Tranaiortatiun Company haee e^tahluheri a Freight Line between N' w Bruiuwriek and New York, which tlrey intend to rem permanently. Leaving New Brunswick at > A. NL dally, (Sundays eiceplid) ami the foot of Liberty street. New York, at 1 P. M. ' T? ronntrv draleri and mciihantx lh" above line ie rery de (table for ute apeedf ana cueapennreyance oi merchandise ol every description, and n^.re pailicularlr K> J)rov?r? and Dealer* in Live Btuck, who c?n hair 130 hradef cattle conveyed between New Brunswick and New York, the tame day whenever lequirtul. The ralca for the tcaneportalinn of cattle, horaee, mules, j sheep, hoy*, hr. anil all oilier kuij". of mirchaudue are verylow, never exceeding steamboat prices. Merchandise sent by this line is not subject to any extra char-P' i" crossing 'he North River. The c-imnjny have fitted np a Jar** storehouse at New Brunswick -,i ny the I! ulroad Depot, which will always fcciOK-n fin liw- reception of iii*rchinili*s. Pajscrurrs |*itchasiog their lickeU at the ticket offices, will receive lerry tn'liet* gratis. mlt 3m**"* i*.i" iassaui, ro PITTSDCUU. ffi&sn smmm B i N oir.niTi L lis IT w The proprietor* of Bingham'* Tranarmrtation Lin* to Pittaburg. Xl*e notice to the Merchant* nl' New York, arvl *11 other penoua *hiprim( to the Wril, lint their line i* now in active oparatior ( .ma cooaigned to tli. m (or *eut to go in their lir.r,i will be forwarded Willi despatch. Owner* or ?hip|ier? of xooda, destined for the Western . H'atr*, who ha*? no agent or consignee at Pittsburg, will I plea?e roatign their food* to William Bingham, I'ituhurf, who will annul to saippiigt all auch couaiguuient* ivitJiovt ( d-l ay. AO goods should he marked diatiucllv on eaen package i BINoflAM'S LINK. fori ate* of freight, which air aa low a* any other line, apply o , 1VM. TYSON, Agent, a No. It Writ *trert, np|msite Pirr No. 2, N. H. i N. B raaaenxer* forwarUrdto Pittahnrg and FotUviUe.every day. Sunday* eve* pled. Refer to R. Crook*. American Fur Co.; R. T. Nicoll , Front *ti.-rt : rhelpt, Dodge k Co., Fulton atrrrt; Suvdwe Sage itti, Wm. R mkiii, Dttryre St Co, New irk. infi tm ~~ T. Pi?sVI'LL Ac CO.'S~LINET kok NEWBUROH. landing at CALD I -*SpZ*WELL'S. WKST PfllNT AND COLD jr. " W.\JLSPRINfl.?'The ateamhoat 1 ( aptal" llobert Wardron, will Irare the foot of Warren ?trrrt, New V ik, every Monday, Thnrwlay and Satnrdly afternoon* at t o'rlock. Iletitritinx, the Highlander will leave Nrwbnrflh ' every Mon.l iy morntnx at ( o'clock, and Tueaday and Friday t am moon at i o'clock. j I or freight or linage, apply to tlie captain on hoard. ( N. B.? All baggage and freight of every deaoriirtioo, hank i bill* or *t>erie, nut on board thli host, mint rte at the ri*k of the owner* thereof, anlesa a bill of lading or receipt i? signed (br the sunt. m25 E NE, P< >MER< >Y c i V8 BUFFALO AND CHICAGO EXTRE39. ilicinaccrilfMarr now rmiuinic a rr?ul?r Klprrii otct Um Ka i I roads to ami from Allien v and Buffalo, and t!?e iutrrmcdwti* I'Iicm, for KOKWAHDINO, at low rat?M, with the ut* most regularity and ??fetv, choice (?<>o<ln, specie, Bank Note*, Importint I'.ijh x* and Valuable Package*?Will attend *??im- iiegciiaiiou, transfer, collection or payment ??r IJill* of Eichangt , Non a, Drafts, AcccpUdcmi, Accouuti, &c., al rea* son* Mr |?rr ciDfi^t?fienitc orders for the |H?rfha<e or silc ?( M? reb.itilisv, Produce and Manufactured Articles of every description, jH.rsoiiallv, in the t.wus on their route, through Messrs. HARNOKN 6c GO'S EXPRESS to New Y<?rk and B>-t<>ti, and Me?n. llAWlKY ft CO.'S EXPRESS to and from Buffalo to Clwrliud, Detroit and Clncaco and in* tcrinediate places?forming at once the most direct, speedy and perfect communication to and from the eastrru and western cities, for tin.* negotiation and transaction of all inurcautile and professional business, remittances, exchange*. 8cr. References?Erastus Coming. Thomas \v. UleolL Watts Sherman, A. D. Patch in, NoahLvc, James Taylor, Thcodort Olcott, Alhanv. Agencies?Bennett, Backus 8c Hawrle>' Utica : T. A. Smith, Syracuse ; A. G. Smith, Auburn ; J. Miyo, Geneva ; J. G. Shepherd. Canandaigu* ; David lloyt, Rochester; John McKenster, Lock port; J. A. Clark, BaUvia ; Thomas Blossom, Buffalo. POMEROY 6; CO', No. 5 Eichange Buildings. Albany, all 3 Wall itfrrj, Ni'w ?K. PAKE AND FREIGHT REDUCED. BOSTON, ?u 8TONINGTON AND NEWPORT, ron.of ifn' following superior ateamora, runniny in cunnwetion willi the Stoniwfton ami fYwiduncr, ami Boston iiul Pfovidence Railroad.? MASSACHUSETTS, Captain Comatxwk. RHODE ISLAND. Captain Thajw. NARKAtJANSETT, Captain Woolacy. MOHEGAN, Captain VandrrbilL One of which will leave New York, daily, (Sundays escepted) from Pier No. 1, North River, Battery Place, at live o'clock, P. M. Fare to Boston, $100 Deck passage, $3 26 do. Providence, 2 00 do. do. 1 60 AlRASOEMtST. The NARRAGANSET, on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays, for Stoningtnu. 4 The MASSACHUSETTS, on Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays, for Stonington. Passengers on the arrival of the steamers at Stonington, may take the Railroad Cars and proceed immediately to Pro\i deuce and Boston, ami for the accommodation of persons travelling between New York and Newport, th? steamboat trains will stop at Wickford long enough to leave aud receive |?s*cii|en. Freight taken at the following much reduced rates To Boston, on goods weighing forty pounds or upwards to the cubic foot, at $6 60 |?er ton, and on measurement goods 7 cents per foot. To Providence, on measurement goods 6 cents per cubic foot, and specific articles as per tarif to be obtained at office 22 Broadway. in II f?m OPPOSITION LINK FOR ALBANY. FARE REDUCED! ! Paiaacr 50 cents?Berth. SO cent*. FREIGHT TAKEN AT REDUCED PRICES. Thr cotnmodinua Steamboat WAS1HNCV Ql.'. TTg. g .1*TON. Captain J. M. Brown. haYing mailt JCS?^LarranscmiiiM to change htr aava oflearin. New York, w ill hereafter l?are the foot of Roimison fttrert, New York, trery Monday, W<dneaday, and Friday afternoon, at 5 o'clock, and Albanv, eaery Tnraday, Thur?uay, and 8* turday afternoon, at i o'clock, landing onlicr naa?*Ke each way at the foot of Hammond atreet, Newburgli, 1'ouxhkerpaie, iwtlgmnu roint, l.lIMdll HD(1 ItllU.OD. For freight or t>o*.*aee. apply to llie Captain on board, or to D. RANDOLPH MARTIN. No. 181 Wc.tatrect. m9c FARE REDUCED TO CENTS. STATEN ISLAND FERRY. Foot of Whitehall .tract. The .teamen 8TATEN I3I.ANDEU and SAMSON will run a. follow., until further notice Leave. Staten liland Leave. New York. At 7>g o'clock a. M. At 3 o'clock a. M. " 9 " " " 9 " " 10 ' ? " 10 " " " 12 " " " 11 " " " IK " ? . M. " 2 " r. M. " 3 " " " 3 " .. .. .. .. s .. ' r, " c " N. B. All good, anippuil are required to be particularly marked, acid are at the ri.k of the owner, thereof. m3r PEOPLE'S LINE FOR ALBANY" -ty r | And intermediate place., from the Pier foot of Cv- ^V- ud* Courtlandl atreet?Fare $1. ?r g? 7* The NORTH AMERICA. Captain M. H. Trucdell, leave a* above on Tut .day. Tburaday and Saturday afternoon., at J o'clock. For passage or freight, apply oil board, or to "P. C. SCHULTZ, At llie office on the v?harf. N B.?A!l kinds of property taken only at the risk of the own* rn tluTuof. inlOr THr. RAINBOW MORNING1JNE~S5 M1, ej4* ALB AN V. Thr low pre*?nre Steamboat i in Wl jflT RAINBOW, n ill I^ave tlir foot of Robinson strr*-f, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, at 7 o'clock. m5 1m* r ^8* jffijfr. PASSAGE FROM ENOLAND, IRELAND, SCOTLAND AND WALES. PERSONS dr.iron. of making engagement* for frienda to a emigrate from the Old Country to the United State*, and who may yvi.h to aecttre for them duapatch and comfortable accommodation., will find it their intrre.t to apply to the ??b? aeriliert, who are at all tine, prepared to make nuch arrange a. will guarantee aatialactiou. The vc.?rl. rninpoaiefl thi.line are all of thefir.t civ.., one of which leave. Livrrpaol wrtrklv, conae<iurntly all delay at the port of embarkation it avoided. A. ha. alwaya been eu.tomarv with thi. line, whe? tho.n ?eltl-d for decline coming out, the paanigc money i* refunded, without anv deduction. Pa*?age |icr .learner from the varioua porta of Ireland and Scotland, can likewiie be cured. Fur further particular.apply to SAMUEL THOMPSON. Old Eitabli.hed P.i??age Office, 273 Pearl at.. Or to C. GRIM8HAW fc CO. 10 Gorrr Plana*, Liverpool. Evchangr or draft, at ?icht. and for anv amount, can like* n< be furnifihr<l ou the National Bank of Ireland. Northern Ranking Co.; National baiiK of ocoiimmi, mytiiiv at an vncir icsprc* tive lirancjic.t: alto, ou R. C. Glyn 5. Co., Bankers, London, ami ( . (Inmilmv a (,i.rr|K mj|in?r fcfir FOR SALE?Tim fast tailing A l, coppered and iaWlV^rP" fattened al.ip VENICE, luirtlmn V97 rona, or 7900 barrel*. Tlti. ahip wa* bunt in Philadelphia, in 1839, fn the mo*t manner, wan. salted on the tort., and coppered wit!' h-avy copper, on winch ahc has lint performed a voyage to China and bach?I* well Calculated for European packet, or for the India trade?Has a full inrentory, and now ready to receive a car^n. It now ofTerrd for sale to clone a concern. Liet at pier 5, North Rieer. Kor trrmi, a,.ply to BOYD & HINCKKN, aD _ Broken. 9 Tontine Bidding* FOR ha VRE?The ill pen or French Brig "aTT VRCTWVF.DE, C*puinOi ran. Iran, will he promptly diil.r<l. For freizht or nn*t\gr, .irjijr to mil c BOYD 4t HINCKEN, No. 9 TuBtinc Building. "CHINA GLASS~AN D EARTHENWARE. 8ASTOR HOUSE.?French Porcelain Dinner Scrrire?. 116 pi^cea, $25 00 White Granite, do do 112 do 13 00 French, or Enjli*h Porccliin Ten Set*, 32 do 4 00 Dinner Platea, French PorcrUiti, per dotcn, 1 <m Do do Granite, blue or wnitr, do 1 oo Soup, do French Porcrkun, do 2 00 Do d?> Orajiitc. blu?? or w^iite, do ] oo Tea Cup* aud Saucer*, (21 picce?) French Porcelain, 1 50 E?fK Cup*, do do 37 olam. Cut Wine*, per dozen, from 1 SO Do Tumbler*, do do 2 00 Lemouade*, handled, do 2 25 TABLC Cutliht. Of th** ftnett di*cription?, iu m*u or dozen*, at the low price of $12 the *1. Ju<t opcuttl, a handaome a**ortmeot of Toilet Ware. R. SIMPSON. N. B.?Agent for the tale of Sirapeou'* Ear Cornet*, for the r'-licf of deafneu. mfl lin*r STRAW GOODS. T BENNETT, irai?orter and manufacturer of Italian and Euglieh Straw OrxMlt, re?i>ertfnlly inforint hit euatomeri that he hat removed liu c-tahlnhmeiii from fi William and 3K Piatt, to J9 John itrret, where he continual to k<- tp a apleil lid vnd rifemivf ??tortmenl of ladiet' f.uhionalile Straw Goodt, French and Englith Dnnttablet, li.Jivn Rutland*, fine Tu.cirt, Fancy Shellworka. Prince Albert Sirawt lie. fcc. Al.u, an antirrly new article, the White Siberian Hiir Bonnet, for the tnmmer?it aurpuaaet all the at v let at yet iutroilared. bring cttreincly light, beautiful, while and durable, mil lm*m SUCCESS" GUARANTEED TO ALL. AMERICAN MAOIC MIXTURE" hat been I iwulril at one of tlie gTaatrat dincoveiiet of tlie prevent age. and at long at medical tcience etitlt will be the miwt invaluable dltcoverv for diteaaca of the nrinary luuaagr*, at wi ll a. die kidneyt ai.d bladder. Ita effecl. are autolutrly effeatual in performing a radical cure in a thoit time, while the ordinary remedial take even month.. Oar doae cannot fail to enlitt the heeitaliug and o*er dalirate in iu faror, and out of the hundred* that pt't their faith in it, not one hat been rliaap|inintrd nor ditcorered while using IL. It hat talcly conveyed all beyoud die pale of tutpicion. The Magic Mixture hat Imig atood unrivalled, and he* withatood the glittering imagery to pom|K>u*ly and *o higiiitnuvly displayed by a boat of unprincipled imitating quick*, vvhote only aim haa bei n to dniie ami deceive t|,r iifnrt iinate. Sold by ajipowtmr nt at Ring'* Drug more. ruitnn .treel cornrroi *. iin, uusar, ror. ? ; eiiuiwi kihI I'liimbfra, mil at ilrns stoie 413 Brunilw^y cor. I'"!*'" ' S3 Flow. ,, cor. nf Walker. P A V lTTl 0 N, tl TRKMONT RuW, BOSTON. PLEASANTLY rwI rrnlnllv atTWStrd onTreinonf H"W, s (No, 411 i-apeblr of arrommodatinic W persona. n "HI applied with private parlors oral laree mid miy chainliera?the HHiir it a? well u any housr in tlx rity of Boston.? rln- subscribers has e lit yd for several )r?ri ill Nrw York city, at the Astor anil Howard's)?of riiinr thr table a*ill always * Wi II supplied with the be?t our niirkrt affords, tin4 crllar l? aell storked with ehoiee Winn and Lhiunra. . LE KAVOR k K1SK. Refer to L. A. Stetson, Aatnr House ; D. D. Howard, Howird's llnua. my 11. lmr l"\R\ GOODS AT Ml <TTl \ NI) ST.?Thr or. aunt pr.. rr I' rtora of this ?r Mi.lino-nt hnia; purchased |||>. stork of )rown li Lrquhyt, have determined to rlrar out the whole pren tn to rt-orjf mixing thr tontrm on an entirely new anilonintal plan. Darins the present wrrk, rommrni-iiig this morning ( Monlay, loth May) the whole will be offered nt greatly reduced The store will be open d for business at!? o'rlnek in the momSeveral young men wanted. _ m'H'r \M A KSlTA LI.'S new Ttyle Byron CojUta, ?anf lw? found nf I VI intiiv of tin* pri?ci|*l ready inatlr linen norm ihn .uM?w?4it k* ctfy, ?l?o ?t mamiUr nren T my depot. MARNo. Murium utrret, New York. AUo, LinAn >IUr? from 4 CfiU each to 3 htlltncs ; Shift* from j* crnt? to M rnl' lw?* [^EAD?1190 Tigs soil (ralma, f "in'SI k CO mil e.c. x South atretu WW W YO NEW YORK, TUESDAY 1 CHARGE OP JUDGE KENT OS TUB Trial of Stone for Libel. We have th- |4easure of presenting to our readers a full report of the charge of Judge Kent, delivered yesterday morning to the Jury in the libel case against Win. L. Stone. There was a tremendous crowd?a tremendous excitement?and a tremendous expectation of something. Col. Stone was there as cool as you please. Ketchum, Graham, ami the District Attorney, were ull present. The charge of Judge Kent is a curious and unique document. It was sometimes rather favorable to Col. .^tone?sometimes rather against him? sometimes neither?sometimes both?and always very clever and pretty well balanced. The Judge denies that lie was pledged to imprison. Very well ?be it so. The counsel on both sides took exceptions to th Judge s charge. Judge Kent was an hour and a quarter i t its delivery*?from 20 minutes to 11 o'clock till near 12 o'clock. The Jury then Mrent out?and the crowd began to speculate on the verdict. Court of Oyer nnrl Terminer. May 1?, 1812. Is the Case ok Wm. L. St.?e, i\ni<"it.r> for Lihei..?The Court room this morning was ns crowded with spectators, to hear Judge Kent's charge to the Jury, in this libel case, as it \va? on any day during the exciting trial of John (('oil, for the murder of Samuel Adatm. Every scat was occupied, and many were standing outside the door trying to get their head in to hear what the Judge was saying. At 20 minutes toll the Judge and Aldermen came into Court and the crier having made proclamation, the clerk called over the names of tne Jury, wiio having answered, Judge Kent rose and said? Gkktlcmc* or iiir. Jest A day of calm an l quirt reflection line intervened, as it properly should, between the exciting eloquence ol the Counsel who have addressed you in this rase mid the charge which it is my duty to deliver. This case, an you will have porocived, gen* tlemon, from the current of testimony that has been laid before you, plnces Iho Circuit Judge in J very peculiar situation. You will have perceived from that testimony that an application hal been made some time anterior to the commencement of the trial to have litis ease removed to mustlier Court, or at al' events that another Judge, qualific 1 bylaw to sit in this Court, should havo presided in my place. Governed, however, by mature ronsidcrn'ion and reflection, I telt myself impelled U|>ou that reflection hy the stern impulses of my duty, to retain my sent on this trial. Mad I, howUs er, been aware how inextric ablx my con luct on the trial of James Gordon Dennett would huvc been mixed up in this ease, 1 should have certainly railed in the aid of auother Judge, comt?etent by his experience in the law to try this case. In reference, however, to this. tUe Jury will understand the circumstances, and there are certain matters, both intrinsic and extrinsic, which are inseparable from a case of this nnture, which leave but little for the Judge to perform, and. necessarily, confine him to walk the narrow path of judicial duty, w itlioul swerving one line to the right or the left from the direct and plain path which is marked out for him to pursue ; and I am, however, relieved from much of that anxiety which otherwise would oppress tnr, 1>\ the unlimited power w hich the Jury possess, and hy which the power of the Court is pare.l down almost to nothing. Gentlemen of the Jury, In ordinary circumstance* you have the |>ower merely to decide over the farts which occur, to say, according to the evidence, whether saeli tilings occurred or not, and the law is laid down hj the Court, who have to determine what laws apply to the case. In a civil case this is the duty of :h" Jury, anil if the Jury give a verdict contrary to the law as I laid down by tho t'-oilrt, the. law will sot that verdict aside. This is the case also in all criminal cases except those of libel, the law is laid down hy the Conrt, and the Jury are merely the judgesof the facts. It is true, that in criminal cases the Jury can exercise their power to liriug in a verdict of not guilty, and noue cun dispute or call in question that verdict. But lawyers will tell you that though juries have this power, it is not because it is right, but more as a privilege. But, gentlemen, in cases onihel, the juries are unquestionably the judges, both of I the law as well as the fact. It is so set down lir the hlffh. est authority, and it is a question of great nicety in what position the Court is placed in a question n( this nature, Gentlemen, it is provided in the constitution of this country that every may freely speak, write, or publish his opinions on any subject he may choose, and none can hinder him from so doing?this is in that part of the constitution railed the Bill of Rights,?and in all prosecutions or indictments for libel he may adduce the truth in justification of the alleged libel; and also, that the publication was made from good motives and jus. tifiable ends, (The Judge here said as my remarks may extend to some considerable length, and gentlemen of the Jury may w ish to rest themselves, they can lie seated at any time they please.) Now, gentlemen of the Jury, as every provision of the Bill of Rights is identified with the struggles nnd labours, and exertions of great and distinguished men of past ages, nnd as most of the provisions of that hill strike their roots far bark into past nges in the struggle for liberty, and as this provision, although not extending so far back, is identified with the struggles of patriotic and great men, for the supremacy of the laws it will be as well to say a few words in explanation of it. I have already told yon, Gentlemen of the Jury, that you are the judges in this case, both of the law and the fart, and as this originated, as most of our laws do. in England, I w ill refer to the long struggle from which h dntea its rise. The origin of the struggle was this : The. Jury were formerly judges of the fact ami the court laid'down the law applicable to the ease. If the court show that there was reason?that a libel appeared on the face of the record?the jury had merely to decide on the fuctofthe writing or publication of the matter alleged to lie libellous ; aim the court laid down the law w hether it was a libel or not. On this question the struggle arose in England. It commenced so far back ns the reign of the Tudors, with the establishment of the IStar Chamber, and similar courts, which, commencing originally in right, and ai a protection to the subject, ended in tyranny. It s at the law vers and jury struggling whether the court should maintain their privilege of laying down the law an 1 the Jury merely deride On the fact. Oentlemen, in the year there was a trial of very great interest in the Court of Kiug'sJBench, at w hich the celebrated Lord Mnnstield presided, and on that occasion, Thomas I.ord Erskine, in arguing the case assumed the ground that the Jury hat the right to deride both on the law and the farts, in a speech of astonishing eloquence nnd power, which has been alluded to by the District Attorney in his address to the Jury. On this occasion nevertheless, the doctrine was overruled by the Court, when the stern rule was laid down by I.ord Mansfield that the Jury must morely ilncido on the facts of the case and the Co?urt laid down the law. ThU case excited great attention at the time, and in the course of a few years an illustrious statesman, Charles James f ox, introduced Into the Mouse of Commons a Pill providing that the Jury should decide on the law and th? tart. This Bill passed 'through the Mouse of Commons and decided that the Jury liaJ the right to Hectare both the law nnd tha fact under the direction of the Court with reference to the Inw, anJ dcclsred that hirers could ;?lve a general \erdict. from this von w ill pereciv# that Jurors were not restricted as before, hut were enabled to say whether the defendant w as guilty or not guilty, and were allowed to take into consideration the question of guilty or uol. which they were not before. Tliis was the declaration of the rights of the Jnrv ns viewed in England, and we will now advert to the powers of the Courts here. In 1*04 IIarrv Cruswell, the editor of a paper here, w as Indicted for a libel on President Jetfrrion ; nnd on that occasion lie was defended by - | ? " - ~ a a.i.i ip ...itrious as ! os ax a statesman- I allude to Alexander Hamilton. He, too, contended that it wu the ri^ht of the Jar}- to deride on the Inn anil the fart, and r?-f- mil hark, hut the t'onrt deride) against him, an had been done in F.ngland. tin bring carried however to th? llTM'i me Court, lh? Jodga* ? ere equally div Ided on this subject. It however led, in 1H0I, to nri net ticiug passed l.y the Legislature ot this Htate, declaring that the jury were judges laith oft' law and the (not, and in the direction of the Court as regards the law, and allowing thodefendaut to prove the truth of the libel; nnd goal motives are justifiable ends in'.the puhliration as justification. Vou w ill perceive by this that we had made a step in advance of Kngland, not onlv as allowing the Jury to be judges of the law and the fact, but also allowing good motives and justifiable ends to he adduced in justification, although it still gave them the law to lie determined under the direction of the Court. That remained for some years, till, bit the year HJJ, a convention was called of the jieoplr, lor the purpose of altering the Constitution of the State. This provision of law, which had been enacted by the legislature, ramithen under consideration, and after a long debate the present provision, under which this case is to be determined, was adopted as a pnrt of the Cons'itntlon. So in this Stale was accomplished w hat had been commenced in F.ngltnd. Asserted first in opposition to the jsiwer of the Court it was taken up by the Legislature,MM it was finally, by the power of the people, tnis provision was inserted in the t'onstitution, who are almost omnipotent. tJentlemen, on tliis occasion, vou have the right to say w hether the person indicted is guilty or not guilty?It constitutes j eu judges of Hie law and the (act. You will perre'ive, from what I haTe said, that it becoming a question ol singular delicacy to decide what is the position of the Judge on this occasion, and whether he has aa\ power at all. I am. however, of the opinion that the I Judge is not placed here as a mora pagean/, that it is I RK I MORNING, MAY 17, 184S not merely iuv tinty to knock on this table, alio to Frescrv e order w liile 1 Bin proaidinx hero. 1 consider that aai hore more in the light of an ndviser ol the Jury ill this case 1 think itis my duty to advise the Jury how the law applies to this ram, and von arc either to rectivoor rojoet that advice, as you thiiik proper. Now, gentlemen, we will turn to the fuels twiner us in this case. It appear* that William I.. Stone it charged with a libel on Klijah K. Punly and Krederiek U. Lee. The indictment goes on to stulothat one Jninc* (Jot tun lleiinctt was indicted at soma time prior to the publication of tliix libel, stated iu the indictment for two libels on Judaea Lynch and Noah ; that those indictments were tried before this Court, and on such trial he was found guilty and sentenced to a line ot in one case and of $100 1.1 the other. It alleges that William L. Stone and Frances llall published this scandalous libel, and insinuated that Aldermen I'urdy and Lee were corrupt Judges, mid unlit to preside in this court; that the rights of the citizens had la-en invaded, and so lot lit. Now, with reference to the question whether the jurv can And a verdict of guilty if only one of the intents alleged is proved. In the course of the prosecution it has been maintained, that provided one intent only was proved, the iudiotment would stand good, and a verdict ol guilty returned. There nre nt least three intents laid in this indictment against Colonel.Stone, lie is charged with endeavoring to bring the Court into scandal and holding it tip to ridicule and detestation, that's one. The second insinuates that they were corrupt judges, and that the rights of the people had been subverted and tampered w ith. That is the id allegation; and the 3d is that it held up the Judges' characters to public ridicule and contempt. Now the question in this matter is whether, if one ol these intents in the indictment only is proved, the indictment is maintained. On that subject, after the best reflection 1 huvo hcou aide to give to it, I have come to the conclusion that if one intent he proved the indictment wiii bo maintained. On this subject I do not rely on my ou n opinion merely, but am supported by decisions in other Courts. [Ilerc'the Judge referred to lloscoe'sCriminal Jurisprudence, in which it islnid down that it is sutlieient to prove one intent only ; and also to Slarkie, 3. 3A-] We will now proceed to the evidence on this subject. The prosecution is, however, the puhliea tion of the lilwl by William L. Htone- It appears that William L. Stone is proprietor ol the Commercial Advertiser, and the affidavit of John Inman proves that the information from which tho article was written, was furnished to him by some person, whose name he refutes to tell, and that Colonel Stone was in town on the duv of publication, and he saw the article before it was published. There is proof also ottered by the District Attorney, that a paper was purchased, on the day it was published, at the othce. This is sufficient to prove tin- publication. The next question for consideration is, w hether the publication is libelous or not. This is one dilliciilt particular In this description of litigation, to decitlo what a libel is. It was said by that illustrious lawyer, Lord Camden, that he never could give a proper definition of what a libel was. And I believe, that every lawyer and every lay man who has thought on this subject has found the snmo difficulty in determining w hat u lit cl is. lit slander there it no dilliciilty in deciding, for the law it clear and well ileflned on this subject, au 1 it is to lie wished that there w as the same clearness on ! the subject of a libel. The decisions of the best lawyers and judges that ever lived accord with that of Hamilton, which is n name never to be mentioned by me hut with veneration,in say iug that a libel is accntorious or ridiculing writing, picture, or sign madr with a mischievous and malicious intent towards government, magistrates, or individuals. Holt say s a libel is a malicious defamation, expressed either iu printing or writing, or by signs, pictures, Svc., tending either to blacken the memory ol one who is doad, with intent to provoke the living, or the reputation of nnv who is alive, and thereby exposing him to public hatred, contempt or ridicule. It inuxt therefore be a malicious defamation, and it must al j expose the person libelled to public ridicule and contempt, and in the case ol llennet'., I put tliut expressly to the jury, whether they considered it a malicious publication, tending to bring the Court into contempt, or merely a jeu d'osprit, having no such intention. You w ill perceive that this definition has |H>iiit. It must I... lib. llooc VI... 1- ? I l..-?? n..-.l.. ?_.l 1 ? v..?.S. .. ' ?"?J Alderman L-'O as judges; ng ninst them, und nut against the others. It is routined to them, and them as judges of the court. The counsel lor defendant contend that it is not a lihel against Aldermen Tunis and Lee, hut that other persons undertook to get them on the henrh in order to sen-en Mr. Bennett from punishment, depending for snrli on theirknosvn bias and vicsss, and nut imputing to Aldermen Purdy and Lee any improper conduct. To this the District Attorney say ?pthat tfie fact of khj ing that they were placed there fur such a |iur|iose is libellous, as they were (sound to act.riffhl whatever were their predilections. Another charge is, tTint they connected them with I latitat in efforts to get the defendant oil'. On the merits of those points it is for you to decide?y ou must put such construction oil them its you please. As you ore to take the document out you will road it over and see for )ourselves. [Mr. (Jrahnin demurred unless the whole of the papers were sent ] To whom does this libel apply 1 [The Judge then read from the Commercial aud commented.} Now, gentlemen, did they intend to say the plan was the net of Aldrrmervfurdy aud Lee in making this charge. That Is the point. 1'. is for you to construe the paper and to sny if it is a lihel or not. If so, it remains to Im seen if there is any other defence that will avail the n, if the charge is true. The first ground it, there are certain occasions when persons are allow ej to eanvnss the merits ol elective otfieers, and the persons annually elected are continually hefore the people. In this r?.c 1 do not perceive that the defence that |>oint. (The Court then gave precedents to show that officers whan elected are entitled to protection.) I hold, that persons making false charges against elective officers in the columns of u Gazette lire responsible. In all < ases the intention is to he taken into view, whethigmalice is evident or otherwise. (The Court then allud<-d to an anecdote of a parson w hich had becu made from a pulpit in achurch in Kugland. The party alluded to w its present, and brought an action for lihel, nut it w as held ihat malice was not observable, as the anecdote was mere i) reau lor illustration.j Here he read from Starkio on Kvidonro,p.MO. " Th<! defendant's malice consist* in hi.* intention to effrcttlie particular miichlef: nnd, a* in all other ease*, what he intend*must be inferred from what he doe*. If nothing appear from which the intention iito be collected, except the publication of the libel itself, unexplained by any context of circumstance*?if the very term* of the document it*o!( tend to scandalize, degrade, and injure the individual, the intention on the part of the defendant to effect these objects mutt necessarily bo inferred, without the aid of any extrinsic proof " The defendant may in his turn rchut the inference of malice by evidence j * ? and give in evidence any cirriimstanrei.lwhirh ?how that w hat he did, was done in the fair and honest discharge of any duty to society,'' lie. lie. Now on this point 1 certainly think the District Attorney is correct. That in the absence of all other testimony to the contrary on this point the Jury have a right to infer malice from the falsehood of the charge. It is true that the defendant may give in evidence testimony to rebut the presumption of malice, but failing to do this, the malice must be in ferred. On the other hand, the defendant's counsel are right; that if the facts *re proved, and the in frrence, though a wrong one,?is fairly drawn, that tlion lie's protected from the consequences of the libel. Now, the i|uo*tion here, then is, "is the inference fairly drasvat"' Of this you are to judge, and decide impartially, if J on consider the facts are proved. Now, gentlemen, there is n distinction between libels uttered on public men and private men. And though I don't hold that n public man is entitled to the same protection that a private man is, yet the conduct of all public officers, elective, anil who are candidates, should be canvassed fairly, impartially, and fully, by the people under nil circumstance*. As far as I am concerned no exception shall lie claimel by me for the judicial office. Wo ought to be watched?we are watch*I severely and closely. We are watched by tho falcon eyes of an intelligent bar, who hear and see all that we do, and stand ready to bring us to an neeount if tlicy find us deviating from the strict rule of propriety . And it is also right thnt the great mass behind the bar?the body of the people?it is right that they should scrutinize our doings at all times ; lor where there is no force to sustain a court beyond a few feeble constable*, unless we have the moral foroe of the community?where a ronrt rannot be siistaine I nninth the people go with us?that people mil't have the power and liberty to scrutinise and |m?* npon all our actions. Tet while 1 admit this. I yet claim something for our lurles ami ourronrts. The Judge, svho takes bis scat ujioji the bench, takes it under a most aw lei responsibility. The station may seem desirable to many, Twfnrs it is attained. (her* he looked at Ketcham, and Kctcbnm looked very anxiously at him,) but oil those prospect* and bright views turn to dust and nshc* When it is attained, lou must, on taking it, put nway many of those finer fes-lings of your nature, and assume a sternuee* foreign to year Jjspnsliinn. Von may have bins from varion* cause*, nnd private feelings en various subjects, that it would, in the alutrac' he very pleasing to grntlfy ; but all thiwc mnst be rarefltlly and studiouslv repressed nnd smothered. Ncvur must tliey tie allowed the least indulgence. Von rnurt, as it were, scar your very nature .to "* to act inflexibly and purely and Justly. The Judge must hive his midnight cares, nnd his secret anxle. ties, and a thousand difficulties to beset him nt tTerv turn that the w orld knows nothing of. His situation i's truly awiui as Ins responsibility is indescribable; and if t therefore it is not |udpi 1 w ith candor and w ith truth,tlio?r 1 wlioilfjmrt from thisdiwervc ettunrn and punichnu nl. i I'tihliali all In: say?? publish nil he dona?comment with ' fairness and truth on hia condurt?but publish nothing of t him that la unfair or untrue. At the same time that von do < so, you arc ro?|mnsih|c for what you publish. When the ' Bunch i* libelled, the dignity of tha law ii libelled?attd ' justice suffer* whun they suffer; and it" you slander the bench you must t>a punished for it. These nre the priori- I pies of trait It and impartiality?they arc the principles of r eternaljutuce. iNow then, gentlemen, the question for ' you to consider is, is tins lihei, if it is a Iliad, one in whir It f the fact* are true, and the inferences only are false. us <1 look at the train of et cuts on which it professes in be found- " el. In Sept. last, the Circuit Judgv first took, his seat on ? this bench, and he then found in this Court pending two ij indictments for lilwd against Jam-i (ionlon Bennett. An tl application was made to havo the trial of them put off v npon an affidavit that Mr. Dennett was in Washington, tl that he lia l a goo I defence thereto, w hieh his presence in is the city was necessary to ensure. TlioJ went off d to the neat December term. Now the nest fart d connected with this is the intermediate ftpplirntion ri to N >ah between the September ?n 1 the December term, o for him to enter a nnllr prmtijui. Mr. Morrill applied to y Judge Noah, and lie says he is willing to nllow a nol'.t res. Methen applied to the f'irruit Judge iiad a vnrv r short interview, and by him 'was referred to the Dis'rle't a Attorney. He went to that officer, w ho refused to accede si to his re |uest. Nest, gentlemen, we have Mr. Morrill's I1 letter, written to Judge Noah at Washington.wherein he states that he is a minister (plenipotentiary? hat he has c applied to the Circuit Ju tgc, and that he is u illing?that tl Ihe District Attorney is willing and so far as I remember, ( hot they were all w illing to en'er a nntlt prnt. Judge IERA > .Noah then write* back thai lie is also w illing, prosidod Mr. lleuuett writes an article, in the way anil manner he describes. Nest, then gentlemen, we have the trial ol this cause. And at its commencement Judge Noah comes into Court, and applies personally for unullruroi. The Court refused this on two grounds ami the trial proceeds. Now, then, ia this llMi nbimM is made to thf nioilt' of conducting that trial. Complaint is math' that tho District Attorney did not sum up. This is very properly answerud by that gentleman by sating that lie tious not sum upwhunthcru is no defence ollered on the other side either of ? itne-sesor appeal to the jury . The jury w eiit out, and after an interval of n short time in the ttrst case, ami an hour ami a half in the last, returned with a verdict of guilty. These are the leading tacts as they occurred in that trial, and it is in reference to them that the defendant therefore says that the mode of conducting that trial fiotn tirst t j last was singular and unusual, and that tho charges runtained in the libel alleged were made. Mr. Ilullett is brought forw ard to explain what part he took in this trans, action. He tells you that this court room w anted ccrtuin necessary alterations and repairs, w hich was the fart. 1 our seats, gentlemen, prrri'oiif to this trrrr on tht nppntile aide nf (lit room, there was no rar|>et, und various oilier alterations, improvements, and repairs, were deemed necessary and were made. -Mr. IIallett tell* j on that lie met Alderman Lee, (who was the Chairman ol the Committee on Repairs) in the i'ark?that he told liiiu the Court room wanted all these repairs, and that if he wore to preside in that Court hut once, he would see easily how much they were wanted. Alderman Lee told him that lie should be very happy to preside. Mr. ilallett then writes to Mr. Vandervoort, and receives for answer the note rea l to you that lie had already notiliud Alderman Benson at the request of the Circuit Judge to have a lawyer with hiin. Mr. Ilallett then swears that the Circuit Judge enme into his otHce; that he npplicd to him to havo Aid. Lee on the bench, ami that tho Circuit Judge consented. And thut ujion this he writes another note to Mr. Vandervoort, directing hint to uotify Aid. Lee,which note he marks w ith the word "private." The insertion of this word private Mr. Mallett explains In sin ing that he was entirely ignorant of an) regulation that existed for the Aldermen going on tlie bench of that Court. On the other hand the defendant's counsel say that they had a right to infer that there was something wrong in this affair, simply from the insertion of that w ord " private," It in for y on gentlemen to say, if such run la' your impartial opinion, (in the other hand, we have had the testimony of Mr. Hallett and Mr. Morrill, who distinctly disavow any knowledge of any plot, or anv arrangement or contrivance in this mutter of any kind whatever. These are tho farts |ircsetitc.l*on lioth sides, and from them yon aretodrnw tin impartial deduction. Now, then, as to the sentence imposed upon Mr. Dennett. It is told to you, on throne iiund, that immediately after the triul, the Aldermen and the Circuit Judge were all agreed that it would lie sufficient to impose a linn. Hut that after the lapse of four or live days, and when the parties met on Saturday night to agree on their sentence it is said that the Judge had then altered his opinion and was in favor of imprisonment. In relation to this the learned District Attorney tells you that he considers that the Aldermen were right and that the Judge was wrong. On this matter I sav nothing, i claim lor myself no superiority oser those honorable anil leurned gciitlemcu associated with mo on that occasion, as on the present occasion, except what n knowledge of mere technical luvv supposes. As I presume that it w ill remlily lie acceded that a superiority is due to him who hits devoted his w hole life to the study of the law, over ltirn whose attention has only been occasionally directed toil. He) otid this I claim nothing ; but in everything that is connected with an intimate acquaintance of the human heart, the ramifications of human nature, the wants and desires, and best interests of society at large, u hat will be most conducive to its benefit, and the contrary, und how the great objects all have in i iew can be best promoted?in all this 1 neverclaitmsl the least sit|ierioi ity over these gentlemen. Now, ai to the sentence. The District Attorney said as he had a right to say, tlint the Aldermen in rendering their sentence were right and that the) must not look beyond the record, in making tip the measure of punishment. The (Circuit Judge on the other hond, says, that whilst in the iiinl ol II cause, fom must keep yourself routined strictly to the record ; that in the sentence you must look lieyond, and see what society requires ol you?what the good of the community seems to demand at your hands, and what punishment is bust calculated to prevent the evils which exist. 1 shall dwell no longer, gentlemen, on the facts of the case, but commit it to your candid slid impartial judgment w ith otto or tw o more remarks. The counsel for the defendant maintain that the facts in the alleged liliel are true, and that the inference is fair. '1 he District Attorney on the other hand sa) s that these forts are not true, aiid that even if they were, the inferences drawn front them by the prisoner are malicious. [Here he referred to the libel complained of Irom the Commercial Advertiser, and rend extracts from it containing tin; charges as laid lit the indictment.] Mere is a charge that certain |>olitical associates were to be engaged in a plot to subvert the ends of justice; wlm is alluded to here, you ure to say. Again, the liltel charges that there was a conspiraey by those men who were determined to acquit Mr. Bennett, if possible; or if that could not be effected, to get him oil'with it light punishment. Is this true! And is Alderman l'urdv and Alderman Lee charged here with being privy to tfiis? (The Judge passed very lightly o\ er tins part of the iiltel.J The oeicmuuil's counsel lay lhat ail tint nan proved The nest charge is nil arrangement to get two Tammany Aldermen on the Bench. This the District Attorney Ray a ii not true, and that there was no such arrangement. The next charge U that a retort was hail to Mr.Hallctt to assist in thia plot. The Diatrict Attorney aaya that there was no audi thing occurred?that no re*ort w as had to him. It ia for yon gentlemen to say if it waa to, or not. It ia also charged that Judge waa very desirous to serve on the bench. This it is shown by the District Attorney wax not so?that Aid. Lee hnd no such desirw.and that he only consented to servo at the request of Mr. Hallett.for the sole purpose of attending to those repairs, which his official position fitted him for. Again, in relation to the sentencc, the District Attorney says that the Aldermen were right, and that they took the proper view of the case. The defendant's counsel says, in languntr trhirh it would not ht proprr for Mr. to airrtT, that they were wrong. Now, gentlemen, to come to the merits ot the cine. If the facts charged In this publication are not true and not proved, then clearly the defenddant is guilty of a libel, If the facts lire true, then the question arises, is the inferenre corrertly drawn from those facts 7 Is it done ttitr?is it done with decency?with propriety?with candormul truth; and from a good motive and for justifiable ends on the face of it 7 If so, in your judgment, then the defence is made out. And, now, gentlemen, I wilt dismiss you with a few remarks as to yourselves. Distsh-t attokxr.t?(rising)?If your Honor pleases, there are two points that we Contended for, which should be laid before the jury in this part of the charge. Oa?H*m (rising)?If we are going to sum up this rase again Wiiitixo (calmly)?1 shall not, sir. The two points ore, your honor, lisiHiM (warmly) ?If his honor is to lie interruptVViiitino (coolly)?Those two are, the concealment Osuiim (warmly)?I do most centainly object to this course. Judge Kc.wt (coolly) ? Let Mr. Whiting go on, Mr. tiroham. WniTifso (smiling)?One fact was, tht rum mlmrnt vj Ihr real author tip to thit hour, nnd the other is, that if Judge Noah is the author, then Mr. Stone, know mg him to have been one of the parties in this matter, ought not to have relied on him as authority- These points I wish your honor to present to thejury at this stuge of the charge. Judge Kr.trr Vex, I shall now dismiss yon, gentlemen, with a ?trirt injunction for you to dismiss from your minds all trarr of party feeling. I know itx subtle, inliniiating, dangerous influence, nnd its power. But you ire to judge and deride on this matter not as party men, fmt ax American citl/enx, and sworn Jurors. I bare aideavoced through the whole of this rnti'e to w alk in lie mod guarded manner possible, and to put all restraint >n any feelings that I might have of my own. And you must lo the same. Remember, that although yon may 7m- a varm party man in other places, and although to indulge n those party prejudices and findings may lie right any or very where else that here y on must unt give way to, ir Indulge them far one moment Vou arn not whlgs- y ou ' ire not demur rati; but here j ou take j on r seat as the Judge aknahix, sworn to do your duty with all impartiality, an I snider a rerdirt according to strict Justice. Hern you urr inlr.Americnn rlti7vns. bound to look at men without n ler nee to their |<oll(trs, without reference to tlielr religionwithout reference to high or low, riehor ]pcor' And that | nar must be either pitiably weak, ot miserably wicked, i *'ho w ill allow himself to he indumiced by any consider- I ration of that kind, or to do aught than to endeavor to ilitrdn for his own guidance nil honest ront irtisin of v, hat he low is, mil what the rrirnr that yon orr to | ry. ydnd it l? n nl-ne of the highest posti- ' ilo nature for nny man in such a c?'? I" allow nay 1 'onxid'-rathin of party feeling to real on his mind nrinfln-nro him for a mono nt \ntnow gi uthi-neii, in rone In- J lion, I foi l ilne t? refer to my own position, and to sonte hint; that has hren stated during the trial to the presiding | fudge luing pledged on this matter. Here let me lay, first. that I nm l?nt one memlier of this Honrt: and that If I had given this pledge, it i a liable to he over ruled hr my associates. At the same ime that I retract nothing -that I take linrk nohinj; tlint I have sai l nothing thnt I have written on his point' I still insist that I nm not pledged to anything! \ Judge pledged ! pledged to what 1 Why it would he lighly criminal in any Judge to tie so, when he ii sworn 0 administer jnstice impartially to all. How then ran he ? pledged to any particular aet, or cowrseof ronduet. I am dodged to nothing?I am pledged to administer nothing to Vm.L. Stone that I would not administer to James OordOn lennett. I am pledged to know men only us algebraic nantities, coming la-fore me all a* espial and entitb3 to the tine justice at my hands, and to nothing elss- am I pledged t . all except to exercise due|wi*dom in the admire itering of justire impartial!* to all! Lastly, gunemeu, there is anotlicr point that it is my duty to remind on of. It is a Jm ixim old and well settled as the law , iat in all cases where yon entertain a douht, the prisoner 1 entitled to the benefit of it. tlutthis most he a rational unlit; and if, therefore, in dlsrussipg all the point* amd etaili of this suhjsiCt, and making np your judgment in J 'dation thereto, s ou entertain a rational douht of any |#rt T It, if nfter an honest struggle lo arrive at a just ventirt, J oil still have reasonable doubts,give them to the prisoner. Here Mr. liahun.rasc and except*! to that part ?l pt , harge which referred to the divisibility of the intitit. ( n l also to the application ol the rose from the Vtnssaclui-tt's Ueporti, where the law wm laid down hy Judge | arsons. J ' Mr. Kin mi ?r also got np anJ ri.pnstej hi* Honor to ^ harge that the District Attorney might have iinerte i^in i he the charge about the Lea l and Banking onipnny. . i. 1 Judge gent then told the Jary that he thought llr I *-l~. l!H I. " LD. Price Two Cents. Whiting might have inserted that without w Making the integrity of hit indictment. Tiie Duti irt Attorney then said that Hit Honor hud not drawn quite no many indictment* as he hail, and that he then, executed to that part of tho charge. ri... !... . i. In ?i i..ft ? it li\ luiiiutun before 1'J o'clock. After the Jury in the case of Col. Stone had retire!, the District Attorney atated tlmt he wa? romlr to proceed with th? other trials tor libel, in the order tfiat had been set down, lie then called on that of Mr. King, of the Araeri"an. One of the counsel for Mr K. being compelled to leat e the city, a motion was inado to put the trial off till next week. The counsel for Messrs. Tow nsend and Urooks sta'ed their readiness to proceed, hut the District Attorney lepliedthat lie picferrcd the other being brought on first. Judge Kent staled thut he was desirous of getting through some ol the civil business on the calender, and if i post|K>nement must take place, he would prefer that it be to the w eek after next. It w .is finally derided that the libel should he set dow n fur Monday 30th inst. The case of the famous t ol. Kdw srds has also been set down for that w eek. The trial of Topping, for murder, w ill take place on Wednesday next. artificial teeth." ON THE PRINCIPAL OP ATMGSPHKR1C PRESSURE. FROM TliK COURIER AND ENQUIRER. DENTISTRY.?It is not oftrii that we permit ourselves to speak in trriiif of eulogy of discoveries on subject* which to not come within our province. We have not sufficient know ledge to do it, in the first place, unless indeed the object be visible or tangable.and this is the case in the present instance. Mr. I.? vett, Surgeon Deiitistl wl?o arrived some time since from London, ha* brought with buna ihw method which he has put in successful practice here, of *iippl)iug tl?e loss of real teeth by artificial mica, without the use of sn> accessories, iuch as ligatures, springs or peg*, now in ordinary use; nor is tin o|M*ration when completed followed by any inflammation jr pain. can best describe his method himself. We will however add, that many pain lit# w hom he has provided with lets of these very necessary em he I lobments, are so delighted w ith diem thai they bate iierniitted him to refer enquirers to litem who do not apply from idle curiosity, but with a view of iTohtting by the conviction an actual examination will produce. M. LKVETT. Dentist, n33 Im t 2G0 Broadway . cornel of Warren st. ribbons & Laces, cheap. rIMlE SUBSCRIBER has and is receiving from auction 1 daily, Ribbons and Silks, which be will sell wholesale or retail, al a very small advance on auction prices. Country Milliners will find it to their ad van Lave to call, aa the very lowest price will invariably be fixed. Laces and E.dgiugs retailed as low as the lowest Thread Laces, of beautiful patterns. Crape, Lissi , Buckrams, Crown Linens, kc. 11. J. DRUMMOND. nil lm* Jffj Orand Havana smsaus.-mcauia k .mav^ankDo, No. i'J Liberty street, urar .Nawiu, otl.r for ui? Uir fcl* lowing ? fcXl.000 I,* Norm* Regan, rery inferior Ml,HUH Norrirg* do do. 4.VMN) K?|H'ranx* do da. ]?:<,mm Diuu* do do. OH,MID Regalia and 4'iuone* do. ill IUKI Tralwena and Ladle. do. The whole entitled to debenture, aud in loU to tail pnrchniti?. Ulla'r I) K NU > VV. D.-l 1 Ft. AI RK WALTKH, agent and~ partner of R the house 6f Walter, the <mly manufactory of Watch (Basses in Krancr7r*6. 27 Parsdis Poissoiuiiere streett Pans, inn in** noiior 01 iiiiorniing :msn. dealers 111 watch works, and ill articles connected with (lie line, as also Mssrs. dealers iu cat <la?H, tli it their e'stablisliinent of watch glasses, cut glass, gilt tnd colored, fancy articles, kc. Sic. Ike., has lately been ie moved from No 40 Maiden Lane, to| No. 90 William street. Gentlemen desirous of purchasing flora the only depot of tho factory, are respectfully invited to call at cur is here will he found an unrivalled assortment of the above mentioned goods, which will be disposed of on tire most reasonable terms. ?4 tm*r oail boat for bale?32 S Kit iob|.almost new, k ' can he sailed as a dinkev, or with jib and mainsail ; is very last, and ri ndered perfectly safe, inasmuch as she is hallaatsd with water twilk*. She is finished in lite best manner, and was built by Shamburg, sails are new. Apply to Mr. ROGERS, Fish Marfcet, f<m iif Fulti>u strret, East River. m!2 lw*c I ,\\\ III- I'OKTKK I 'i M ?v . I8t2.?< ?mums seven cases of 1 J Bankruptcy. presenting the subject in all its various phases,: Tin* ilankiupt Law ; the contested seal of Mr. Levy : Chief Justice Marshall ; Lord Rcdesdalr ; American Jurist ; Starkia on Evidence ; New KuUs in Equity : Oreenleaf on Evidence : Bankiupt* iu New York (bull) ; Bankiupts iu Mats. (100) 4u\ Judge Story's opinion at length ujkiii the effect of attachments laid uiion the property of a haukrupt previous to his being drcl.ired such will appear in the June number. Also, Judge Betts's opinion in the case of Kassnu (wife's jewelry) will apis-ar in 'nil iu the July number. The proprietors will continue Uie list of B uikni) ts iu New Bork and Massachusetts which will renJer the work valuable to every business man. What merchant would grudge 2't cents a month for such information t The May number commences a new volume, and offers a favorable o|e lmituiiily to subscribe for the work. BRADBLRV, SODEN It CO. rnlO lm*t 127 Nassau st. N. Y. and 10 School st, Boston, lOST.I'il FR(. KOVfcK, Fancy Cabinet Maker, Math#-mat" icid and Nautical lustrum* ul ( doe Manufacturer, i?69 Water street. New York. Chronometer buses of a superior make, barometer, thermometer frames, quadrant, sextant; surveyors, surgical, deutistand Ira w ing instrument boxes, made rnu packed in a neat style? timepiece, clock, gun and pistol cases of all desciiption; dagueimtype apparatus and medicine chests, surveyors rods, of any length and make. All kinds of fancy work, made of the best materials and workmanship, warranted. Ri pairing of every description executdd w ith neatness, punctuality and dispntclu French polishing and varnishing. Manufactory iu G. Tagleabtic's Establishment, between Dov? r street snd Peck slip. KKfturacn. | Messrs. E. Ik G. W. Blunt, corner of Water street and Bui ling slip. Mr. A. Mrgarey, 190 Waterstreet. Mr. Pemilt, 2X) Pearl street. ni!5 lm*C \ o-o 3 4 I ?^ c e Q STENOGRAPHY. ANEW a new and complete system of the art of writing Short Hand, for taking down every word as fast as any |H*moii can speak, with delightful accuracy and certainly, lectures, sermons. trials at law, congressional debates, kc. lie., taught perfectly by Mr. Bristow, at London, in onffoursc o lessons. Academy No. Broadway, near Park Terms reduced from twelve to ui dollars. Thus bringing the science within the means ?*f eftry intelligent young person of eitlicr sex, N.B. A work of the author ? ? presented to every pnpil for their permanent guide. Lessons giv< n morning, afternoon and < veiling. my 14 lm# NEVER KNOWN to FAIL' FEVER AND AGUE CURED!?Chill Fever, Dumb Ague, Intermittent and U? mitfent Fev? i?, audall the various form* of BilioiuDiseases, speedily and thoroughly cured by Dr. Charles Osgood's celebrated INDIA ( HOLAZOOUE. This article lias for several yean been in high repute in those districts of country where the nfcnve named forms of disease are mo*t prevalent. Numerous certificates of its efficacy can be *hown at the warehouse of the wholesale agent* in this city, N?. S3 John strn t, by P. BOWNE li CO. aon ?treit?{ Ha ml. Ilorton, io?: Kaat Broadway; W. M. Tharman. ramier <*nal a id Vaiirk ?l*; J. W. Ba*?cU,644 Broadway; L. A. H>niimillfr. 311 Blcrrker at, mrner of Chriatoi?l?rr, N.Y.;hh?I Win. Baihv, Kult<>u atreet, Brooklyn; John Bilcp, Brooklwi; ami S. B. Dnwn* it Son, WeatcHeater, lie. Itc. hi 15 3m. CTATKN I8LANDORANITE COMPANY?NOTIC* E Tin* P irnlar aimual m< cling of the Director* and Stockholder* of ttiia CV>mp*n > will uk<* nlare on Monday, the 7ih day of June nr*t, at 10 oVIork, A. M. when an election for aerin I)irertors will U In Id at tkp Company'i Oflicp, loo Bine ?tr# rt. Punctual attendance of .all iiitercatrd i* particularly r* ?|U> ?>tt*d. aa other bnaim aa of iinporfanci , bcHtdra the election, w ill and mint l??- attended to. By order of tin Board. 8. K. OLOVEH, Preaident. LEWIS GIBSON, s.. . tai mi5 3t WEBB'S IMPROVED BURNERS it tateaty-to per Cent, lea* thau heretofore. Tin* aulworiker haa now on liaod .i general aaaortmcnt wl the imported Burner*. which ba now ort. r* at the abort rt?dwrrd prifr*. A Ifoeral diacount allowed ail dt alt-r*. Bt ?t qaalily of Camoliiui-al 50 emu jwr gallon. t'amphoraled (Jan 75 cent*. Call and examine for yourM-l>?-? at No. lit (aiand ?trri'(. one door from Bn??gwiy. JAMES HINDS. N. B ?All kind* of Lamp* altered, bronfrd, gilt and repaired at fl??- ftliorfett notice, on reaaotiable terirn. a27 lm an piOLLECTIO N 8.?ffna Snbacriber* wifi colic* Note*, Acce|*anc#??, Certificate* "f Drpoaitn, &r. (throng K V*e%?? ?;-ui'.di u At ( o from N? w York to Albany) upon any ifm- frdljwine plarra, ami guarantee rrtnrna to the city of New Yorl, in from tir f* rifol d#rvt. ^ I'tira, Uanamtaiyna, S> racuaa, R??chemer, An bom, FUtarta, (Jeucva, Bufielo. Rr?rftJ*cra : Kraamon Cnrni r?i|# 1 hoti&i W. Olcott Albairy. I-OMKAov kV.o. * Wall Mr#?t, New Vodt. f J ' on*. W?t.'*n.l Market ^treeta, AlW'PIIIIITY BtJILpINO l,OT8?Attentjok ia nrrpetttaly is u'Mltu the ?*]( at tin- Mrirliank.' K reliant i. by if, 0. 1,1'I'liOW. n Tbrnwhy. Miy 19<h, of rnhial>l? building lot* ,1 Hlat*-n I JimmJ. The (Hililic are a-atii-d tint tlr ttir will b* l? n rif u?ry. no limila?a>?f lot v. ill ke- pr^itlT'-ly aold without iarr n ww. ill ?|tt '4ilO,WN) ii? ftnrmn Neirara, I ANPRD frmn tlr* lift* Oliio, from NiTtai. of anpanor ' qnalit,, for .ale in lots to j,nir ,itircl>awra, it reasonable WK-ra, by M. It A, 46 I !b itmm street. ...I't lm. (MU\ WANTED-Oh in,ml ami muitcMf on prvrriP > ' (> itu.itril in (!,< W.ird. Any |<rr*on delimit! <1 in tkiug an inr, tint-nt. may |ilr,ie?. add" aa (o box 111 FVfc_pnat ?BW. ^ in If to It* r \f HA. J A\l K.S baring taltm the llienn llntr-TTat Hnlrolen, 1,1 mil In-haiTV t? accommodate familira with hoard. Th? uinaii'm ia?!?llitth'ail, and every attention will la- pnld v> make il iileaaant and anrieblr, Kef. rrrxra exchanged. mil lw*r rPO IMI'OKTEttS AND" WATl IIM A KF.RM UKNE ' HAlrLY.?Oiild and ailmr Iliala manufactured by Albert Afarhimtnv, in a aitm-rior atvlr to any in the I idled States, and at reduced wlrai, PI . a*. e i ec Imn a call it 1U7 Bruudnay. mR 2 w > nl c ? II ANK OV sT. M A f! Y'<C liVO-Area oi ikia Bank re Il deemed a* 2 tar cent diacnont, by ,, rnyl.A ft * r J. (' M INT KB. plIK' KH on Ai?laeUi<-<4a, Florida, boo?l* ai 2 i?t ernt dim myu'Slt?rJ J < WINTER, ? W.Mat. / Mi 1.1 l.i 'I It i:b s in ,.l- 1; -di, I iornlaand iwumft 1 WINTER, * \V?|1 it poll Is -nil 1 . I. ai III. ? and r>iin|. Turk, ai in 1 kiMTtiiti (nr ?ltf by mil .fcaft COLLINS if. South .trm-t. f AHD?in nl.l, irry ?ii|*Ti.'tir Leaf Lard, Lmfing,'for taTa La lie K. Ki'CClLLINB fc_lX).jii_tW>iitb at. mil HOI'LI'KllS? 1 lilnU alni I bliU ShouJ.lcrv landing, foe aale ^ bv E. K. I OI.I.INS 1 ( Q. 16 South at. m 15 [Y XMA?Ai tflida and 30 bid< llama. In pfrkla, landing Itliaik 'J l.iwy IViuilman, for tale, by ml.. K.rK. rOl.T.TNB It CO. % South at. iTMfl.?iVTchaldron, l.tkerp. .-! fit reT7'oal ~(bf <alb br J. m,i ..- j_ K. ?l H.1.I.NH fc j!p 16.South xt. I. A D?faai yiga LeadTlaiidiiig i x brig' llrlie brum .Vtw J for *<dt* by to\S K. It. ror,UN* * ro, # Wrmth nt. i HE\t (ll\T<?>IKViMM KTri bell sa ahww Immpai in ' alterta nf * arirma air- a, a a e.-y ;ijm nor ariuje for tale by inII B. K t'OI.I.INB It I II. V. South at. jfi.K to I,Ma Mraa Bnrf. w la-ormian foraalr by i mil F.. K. COLLINl St CO. 16 South at.

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