Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 19, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 19, 1846 Page 2
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MEW YORK HERALD. Mew York, Thur??luy, fflnreh IW, 1846. The (Kein St??mfri. The Hibernia is in her fifteenth day, and is there fore, over due. We may hourly expect to hear of her arrival at Boston. The Unicorn is to leave Liverpool to-day, for Ha lifax and Boston. The Caledonia will sail for Liverpool on the 4th of next month, and then the semi-monthly mail begins to run across the Atlantic?a steamer leaviog on the 4th and 19th of each month, till next De cember. The Great Western begins her trips for the sea son on the 9th proximo. She has been thoroughly overhauled, and put in the best order. The monster steamer Great Britain crossea the Atlantic in May. Important from Wultlngtoiii We refer our readers to the correspondence from Washington, describing the present extraordinary position of the government on the Oregon question, and the critical relations now existing between England and the United States. We must say, judging from the information which we have re ceived, and through the signs oi the times them selves, that we are in a critical position, and our prospects sf any negotiation with England terminat ing in compromise, apjear to be farther from us thau ever. In that event, the chances are that the new war party, who claim the whole of Oregon, will increase their strength, and lead to those re sults and contingencies which we have frequently predicted. As matters now stand, it is very possible that no thing can be done in Congress, and that we com mence from this 'ime forward a series oi excite ments and agitations throughout the Union, that possibly will spread throughout the world?ending ultimately in war. War is not immediately menac ed; but events may grow out of present movements which tnay terminate in the same consequences' Look to Congress?not to England?for in Wash ington will be decided peace or war. Ocean Steam Navigation?Submerged Pro pellers.?The records in the patent office in Waeh iogton, prove'that the known ingenuity and inven tive faculties of the American people have been more busily employed lor a lew years back than ever before. Among the many inventions record ed there, none are so likely to be beneficial as what are termed the submerged propellers, or ma chines for the propulsion of boats, which are under water. Several of these inventions have been filed, and several of th*m are now in use in different parts oi the country. If we do not mistake, there are now seven in ventors of this means of propelling vessels, all of whom are in the field, each claiming his own to be superior to all others, and all agreeing in condemn ing the old iashioned side paddle wheels. The oldest of these are Loper's, Hunter's,Ericcson's and Smith's?all of whose plans have been experiment ed upon more or leas. Smith's invention is what ia termed the Archimedian screw, and forms the mode ol propulsion ot the monster steamer Great Britain. The others are invented by a Mr. Park hurst and Mr Lamb, and bid fair to rival the others in importance and usefulness. From the results that have attended the experiments made with these new inventions, it is the general opinion that the submerged principle of propulsion will eventually supersede the old method. Its advantages, applied to vessels of war, now that steam has been drawn upon as an auxiliary in naval warfare, would un doubtedly be of the higheat importance. There ia a great diversity of opinion on the merits and demerits of these several inventions, nnd it is impossible for an impartial man to pro nounce judgment upon them. Each has its de fenders, and a controversy has lately sprung up, which has served only to mystiiy the thing, and make it doubtful whether any ot them is what its owner represents it to be. This matter is in its infancy yet; but it is reaaoaa ble to suppose that ere long, it will have been so im proved, that it will in a great measure?and as has been predicted by naval officers whose judgment in 8uch matters is entitled to consideration?supersede the old fashioned paddle wheels in vessels ol war. The weight ol the paddles and machinery belonging to them, that would be required to propel a vessel as large as the Great Western, would be about one hundred tons; while the whole average weight of the propellers now invented, does not exceed thirty tons, or thereabouts. Here, then, is a saving in the first start of about seventy tons, which could be aj> plied to the reception of cargo, coal, or anything else. Anothsr great consideration is, that applied to vessels of war, the apparatus would be safe from the reach of an enemy's shot. This is a moat im portant benefit, and at once recommends the fullest trial of the submerged propeller. We do not see how the merits and advantages oi each of these several inventions can be discovered without actual experiment; and as it is a subject oi im portance to tbe government, more than it is to indi viduals, we think it incumbent upon its members to have each of them tried, and its advantages de veloped to the utmost, in order that the truth may be arrived at, and the virtues, it any they jiossess, over the side wheels, adopted into our naval system. The government has already made some trials, but the results acquired did not justify the adoption of those they experimented upon. But there are others entitled to be tested in tbe same way; for if one, or two, or three, did not answer the expectations form ed of them, that is no reason why the others should be condemned. Indeed, we think our citizens are entitled to this from the government, for if the sub merged principle of propelling vessels has any ot the advantages claimed for it, the sooner they were made pnblic the better. We hope that the President will see the force of this, and have further experiments made. Book Trade Sals.?The forty-third semi-annual New York book trade sale commences in this city os Monday next, at the auction room oi Bangs, Richards Piatt, No. 204 Broadway. These sales are held in the months of March and August, and booksellers from all parts of the country assemble here for the purpose of making their purchases. Publishers in different cities send in their new publications of all kinds, in quantities not less than four copies of a work in quarto, ten copies of a work in octavo, and twenty of a work m duodecimo. The terms of sale are: On all purchases to the amount oi three hundred dollars out of one invoice, a credit of six months; and on purchases of the amount of one hundred dollars, a credit of lour months; and all under those, cash. In looking over the catalogue, we see works of all description?, from the most abstruse metaphysi cal work, to the latest and lightest fashionable no vel, from the principal publishers in New York, Phiiadelpma, Boston, Hartford, New Haven, Ro chester, Auburn, and Baltimore. We should judge that about one one-third of the books were from Philadelphia and Baltimore, one-third from New York, and the remainder from the New England States. The sale will be a very interesuag one, and we shall give it a further notice as it progresses. Youno Irklahd.?We hare not room to-day. to present our readers with the sayings and doings of a new association, Lnonrcity, which seems to has* been formed with a view of responding to the senti ments of the repealers in Great Britain, character ised by the Dubltn Nation, as " Young Ireland."? The thirteen original States, with several foreign nations, appear to have been ably represented, and we have not eeen any thing, on the part of the old societies, presenting evidence of greater, or more effective ability, in the cause of Ireland on such an i occasion, and we shi II endeavor to present, at leaat, a limited accouat of the proceedings Naws raon Brwrov - We were indicted to Gay ' Oo. for Boston papers offyesterday morning We tacat ? them at nine last .. ntng. Sales at Auction. - An* important decision, af fecting sales at auction, has heen made in the Marine Court by Judge Smith, which is reported very fully in the Herald ol yesterday. The principle laid | down and established by the Judge, in relation to gales at auction, is the following ^ That IJ an auctioneer changes the conditions of any sale during the sale, any purchaser will after wards be bound by the new conditions, though he went to the sale supposing the printed conditions, previously advertised, to be in force, and not know ing that they had been changed by the auctioneer. Thus, for example, let it be supposed that a sale of real estate is advertised, with a condition that a tenth of the purchase money is to be cash, the ba lance to be left on security, and some individual who can command just so much cash as he thinks necessary in the purchase, leaves home to attend the sale ; now, if the auctioneer, before the said indivi dual arrives at the place ot sale, makes a chinge in the printed conditions, and announces that one half of the purchase money is to be paid cash down ; then, according to this decision, the party who went on the faith of the printed condition is bound by the substitute which the auctioneer has verbally made, and of which he knows nothing. He may be sued for the one-half cash, and be ruined in fortune by the lawsuit and the difficulty of raising so large a sum, which he never contemplated to be bound for. It would appear to us that after this decision, no faith whatever can henceforth be had in printed and pub lished conditions of sale in New York city, and that a man will never be safe in baying at auction on ad vertised conditions, unless before he makes a bid he enquires what are the real conditions. QWe think it important that our country readers, who often come into the city o attend advertised sales, on conditions which perhaps form part of the induce ment for their coming, should now know that if the auctioneer should alter the conditions a few minutes before they come in, they will be bound by the new conditions, though they knew nothing about them. Although this new law cannot of course stand long, yet it is now the law in New York city, until set aside on appeal; but, as lawsuits and appeals, and csrttoraris are not pleasant or cheap jusiness, we must submit till some one has a purse long enough to carry it up. The Freshets.?We have given copious extracts m the Herald, from the papers from the North, South, East, and West, to show the alarming extent ot the destruction caused by the freshets. Such wide spread desolation has not been experienced lrom the overflowing of the waters for years. The Jlbiny Citizen of Monday says :? ? In the basement of a dwelling house In Broadway , not far from Maiden Lane, is a mark made during a freshet which occurred in 1803 - 44 years ago. The great freshet of 1839 did not reach that mark, but yesterday i morning the flood rose about 8 inches above it. The waters of the Merrimack have not been i known to be so high for eighty years, and the Sus- I quehannah river is said to be higher than for the ; last fifty years. The destruction of property is j immense ; amounting, by a very moderate calcula lion, to at least half a million ol dollars. Factories, j mills, houses, together wi}h their inmates, have been swept away by the resistless flood. The rail roads and canals have also suffered greatly ; and the magnetic telegraph posts have in several in stances been swept away ; while the loss of num berless bridges has subjected the public to great in convenience. It seems as if every year was to be distinguished by some awful calamity. The laBt was the year of fires, as the ruins of Pittsburgh and New York, and the confligrations in Barbadoes, bear melancholy witness. This appears to be the year of waters, from the dreadlul shipwrecks of Febru ary and the tremendous freshets that have been bursting forth from the lakes to the Chesapeake. Thus two of the elements have had their triumph of destruction. Such convulsions and outbreaks of nature are truly terrible. The New York Pilots, our State Senate and | Congress ?Every statement of the neutral and in dependent press, of the country, in relation to the claim of the New York pilots lor equal rights with | their brother pilots of the United States and Europe, | developes the fact that they have been and are more unjustly treated than any other class ol citizens, known to be so vitally important to the well being of Commerce. Can any commercial country present the fact that one port has a class of eighty such men, whose sole education and study, his bsen for years to excel, in ability, in morality and character, the pilots of every nation 1 Who, without asking for any charter for exclusive rights, from a Legislature, have, so fearlessly invested #100,000, without any insurance or protection, in a species of property like our pilot boats 1 Where, with the same amount of commerce, can thirteen opposition pilot boats, so valuable, be found 1 Where have the same number of educated and valuable citizens congregated, who, whilst honestly and f earlesslHsndeavortng te promote our commercial prosperity, have lor years, iought, whilst realizing less than the common sailor's monthly pay, against the oppression, often mistaken .always unjust, of capitalists so overpowering 1 Forthe honor ot New York, let this uujust opposition cease ? Our State Senate, leeling that the Empire State can legislate efficiently lor the Empire port, are about to pass resolutions, requiring Congress to repeal the unnecessary and unjust law of 1837, so that New York can take prompt and proper action to sustain and protect the best competition in the world, upon this pilot question. Every good citizen will join us in a demand for immediate action at Washington. Theatricals. Task THtATaa.?" Don Paiquols," notwithstanding ?ome great faults both in the plot and language, still proves a source of great attraction. Indeed, it is a beautiful comic opera, and some passages of the music j are occasionally transporting, and tell with great ef fect. It werelto be wished, however, Ithat a little more judgment were applledjin the applause and en- j cores That rapid, hurried race between the Don end 1 the Dr., where not a word is to be distinguished but | " tittle lady bird," and all the rest is confusion, mere i mechanical hurry and noise, with little if any melody or music, hardly deserves hearing, much lass an en core. Again, we could not for the life of us discover anv wit in the Don's exclamation, whan Norina de dares no one had been with her-"wbat a d-d diabo lical falsehood." It is language decidedly vulgar, end we sew no wit or any other cause for the roar of lauahter with which it was greeted. ThecUfluers were at Suit there. "Don rasquale" will ba repeated again this evening The. serenade alone is enough to make the fortune of any piace, and the Don is sure to draw for a long time yet. We would here remark, in anti cipation, that that most charming songstress and love ly woman, Mrs. Seguin has herDenefit on Friday. Bowikt THr.AThE.-Mr. Waldron, the gentlemanly treasurer of the icwery, took a benefit last evening, the vest theatre beiog crowded to its utmost capacity. Not even e place t# stand was left at half paet saven o'clock. Mr. D. Marble made his debut on this occa sion. and played his admirable character of Sampson Hardhead, in tha popular drama of tha " Backwoods man " At tha closa of tha performance he was callad out and returned thanks to the audience for their en tkaeitftic reception " Ivanhoe," the most gorgeous nuiaat ever produced on the American stage, wee bertormed for the ninth time, end we can aseure our readers has lost nona of its attractions This msgn.fl cwt composition, founded on Sir Waltar Scot's brated novel of that nine, has been got up by the mda fatigable manager. Mr Jackson in a sty is ol "npreee dented snUnior. It will ba .epeated this aveoing.with tha tragedy of ? Piaarro." Wa hopa to tee a crowded and fashionable housa. Bowcav AMVHiTHtAvac.?-It will be mi by an adver (moment in another column, that this establishment it to onanon Monday^?*zt, for a ahort period, undar the moat ?Mrietin circumstances. Splendid ornament and ie ?ra to ba alike displayed in tha performances. The fact of Mr Sands and his children being piincipela ^?bl^h'bffion^f power and grace, i. a sufflcaut gua rmniee 01 n* enure luccaii i ne moii wonuenui .lanc ing hone* in the world are to go through their extraor dinary feat*, end among other thiog* will dance the Polka in the moet oxquaitoly correct hariiian atylo. But, if potaible, more wonderful (till, Agbtiog pouie* will put on the glove* and (par like regular pagiUeta. Altogether, thie amphitheatre, under the able management of Bands, Lent k Co., will ofTer the moat chaiie and brilliant (pec tar lea that were ever witnr?*ed in Gotham. There can be no doubt that there will he constantly en overwhelm ing crowd of apeetatora. Palmo'* Oraaa Hoi'tc.?We underatand that the cole* , bratod company of eingen, atyled the Original Harmo- . niata, consisting of Meaan. Flavin, Rice, Raymond, Neal and Stanley, make their aecond appearance at Palmo'a Opera Houae thie evening. We have not yet heard them, but if the account* which we hear of them are true, no doubt they will have a lucceeaful run in tin* city J City Intelligence. St. r?Tmct'. Da* ?The grand procession on St. Patrick'* D*y, wn arranged by Mr. Daniel Hughes, of the 1 S. of Erin, who was the Orand Marahal on the oc casion. Tne Urge, splendid banner, with the full I'BSth portrait of Emmett on one tide, and the Here ot New Orleans on the other, was borne by the Independent Sons of Erin. This banner attracted universal attention all along the line of the procession, for 1U sixe and beauty. The Independent Sons of krin, as well a* the other societies who turned out en mssie on that day, made a splendid appearance. i M. Collinet.?This gentleman will give a grand con cert at Niblo's, on the J7th inst., on which occasion he will be as?isted by the full band of the Philharmonic So ciety. M CoUinet ii the most finished performer on the flageolet, that ever visited America, and the brilliancy and purity of his style has won the admiration of the cii tical of all Europe. False Alaem?The alarm of fire last evening, about 8 o'clock, was false, proceeding fiom the burning of a chimney in the neighborhood of Washington Market. Kibe?Melancholt Accident.-A fire took yesterday morning, about half past 10 e clock, 10 the upper part of the house No. 88 Centre St. It soon <:om municated to the next house; and before the fireman bad arrived, the roefs of both houses were burnt, which was the only damage done them by fire,'"bich wi" P vented, by the active exertions of the ISi? 1 spreading farther. A? the two engine Ot^nieE, Noe. 41 and 6. were going to the fire, they met on the hill corner of Chambers and Centre streets F'rom Ihere thej^ started down the hiU, endeavoring, each, to get ahead ot the other. At the bottom of the bill, one of the Harlem railroad cars was waiting to be drawn up, so ttot the space on either side was very narrow . Ne^er comps ny seemod disposed to wait, or turn out for ^le ojber^, and in psssmg through, at full speed, one oftbemem bers of No 6, name unknown, having hold of the tongue of the engine, fell, and the wheels of No? ?J over hi? iegi, and thote ot 42 over his head. He was immediately taken to a drug store in the neighborhood, where it was found that the skull was not brok*n, but that the concussion o. the brain was so severe as to leave little hnpo for recovery. A* Obskrtatobt in New Yobk.?We are glad to see that a plan for the long-wisbed for desideratum of an astionomical observatory in this city, Ihas^at last1been set on foot with some prospect of its ,uc""v.A meeting of the Alumni ot Columbia College, wasi held in the chapel, and resolutions lavorable to the founding of an observatory on the plan heretofore submitted by Professor Hackley, were passed, and a supervisory com mittee appointed to superintend the w.hol?^u,\nbe"'0uer ceive subscriptions, fcc. We sincerely hope that our citizens will not suffer this laudable attempt to fa!l for want of momey There is certainly wealth enough in this city to plac* us on a par 10 th"7rPambrtdire^o? of the secoudary cities in Europe, and Cambridge, no ton, Philadelphia and Cincinnati. March Weather?Yesterday and thsi day be1*"*!*1* though both beautiful days, breughtwiththsmthe first legitimate March weather we have had this season It I is very fortunate that March comes so Bear about char ter election Ume, for then the corporation "n throw dust in the eyes of the people without any tr"ble or expense. Broadway, during these two days, has tejan enveloped in a cloud of dust, very much to theje'ri mentof eyes and dresses. But the mild, warm sunshine almost atones even for this. A Row?A grand row occurred In Anthony street yesterday morning, between a party of male and blacks. The blows fell thick and fast, and words ran high. A brace of " stars," however, soon caused the crowd to disperse, and peace to be restored. A Chance for Authors?By ^erence to an adver tisement in another column it will be seen that Mr. Hill, | the Yankee comedian, offers a large prize for some | pieces to suit his peculiar talents. Club Houses -Society in New York has pai'^ tbroagh many curious changes during the lastlew J"?- ? old Knickerbocker aristocracy have lost their, no longer sway the opinions of the good city of Gotham. New customs have usurped the placo of venerable usages. With the increase of population and wealth, more refined and expensive tastes have become' Preva lent, and the manners and peculiarities which obtain in Paris, Vienna and other cities of Eur ope, are now get ting into vogue here. The boundaries !?bich separate different classes are daily growing w?d*r "d more distinctly marked. The establishment of club houses may be regarded as an evidence of these facts. F?"ii'*b ed In a costly and luxurious style j.tu"?u,n,d?<* b7ar?i the comforts and elegancies of uf? inducements to all whose means will allow them to be come members. We understand that several new club houses will be es ablished during this lummer. Will it not have a tendency to weaken the tie* of domestic life ?" and, ?'What will the ladies say to it? are ques tions we hear frequently asked. We do not^P'etend answer these questions, but recommend the ladies, Dy all means, to establish clubs of their own. Agricultural Association - This association held its regular monthly meeting, last evening, at the Univer sity. General Tallmadge in the chair. Mr. Laurence introduced the model of a newly inven ted gate, which possesses mazy udvantges over thoee at present in use, the principal one of which is, the facility with which it can be opened by a person on horseback or id a carriage, without dfcmountiog. , Mr Van Errs made some corrections of the remarks which appeared in some of the city Dapers. in gijing an I account of the proceedings st the last meeting. Thie | correction referred to the silk business. . M_ Some discur. ive remarks then ensued between Mr. Van Epps. Dr. Underbill, and others, in relation to the best mode of cultivating the moras multicauhs^ The j conclusions arrived at were, that high and dry ground was essential for its cultivation, and that they should be nlanted at distances not exceeding five feet, in order to admit the slough being passed between them occasion aUMr. Seelt then mede some remarks on the subject of the influence of electricity on vegetation, and in support of the theory of electrical absorption by vegetables, which he advanced seme time since in *?'?. quoted the r?sulta arrived at by the Electrical Socisty of London, and which confirmed the theory he advanced. Mr. Seely's remarks were very interesting, and we ere sorry that our limits preclude the possibility of our do ing him justice, in giving even a sketch of them. After Mr. Seely concluded, the society adjoorned. Coroner's, March 18-i).>d Suddm/y-Tha Coroner held an inquest yesteiday at No. 308 Water street, on the body of Mary Parks.born in l^"d> *? vears of ag?. who came to her death by appoplexv, brought on by intemperance. The Coroner also held an inquest et No. 23 Peck 81ip. on the body of Daniel Dasenport, a native of Massachusetts, 49 years of *f? It appears that be kept an oyster and loon at No. 23 Peck Slip, and boarded at No 10 Fulton s?reet, and wa. found atPhi. saloon about:10 o'clock last night in a dying state: be was convayed to his lodgings, and expired almost immadiately. He was an arch ma son, and will be buried with all du# ceremony. Police Intelligence. Much 18? Valee Pretence t ?George Bent was ar retted yesterday by officer Prince John Davis, charged by the firm of Potter and Ballard, dry goods merchants, No 131 Pearl street, with having purchased of them in *VW SM I t cats e?so?i| WSSM usiviu| puivunscu vi vuoiu ui April 1846, drygoods to the amount of >600, under false pretences, and for which he gave his note at four months; however, before obtaining the credit of Porter and Ballard, he, (Bentt to induce them to sell the goods, made the following false representations. He stated that he hud a store of goods at Miramicbe, New Brunswick, and has been doing a good business in dry goods, gro ceries, ike. He was also encaged in the salmon and mackerel fishery, and owned two vessels trading be tween Now York and New Brunswick. He also had made within the last year >6000, clear of all his busi ness; and further, that he had a cargo of iron in the Gulf of St. Lawrence, which of itself would bring enough in this market to pay every dollar he owed in the world. He referred likewise to Havens k Co., merchants, Front street, who stated that they had sold Mr. Bent a bill of goeds, part cash and the balance time, which was duly paid at maturity. Porter and Ballard were not quite so fortunate, for Mr. Bent has not paid their notes, and as regards the representations respecting his owning ves sels, salmon fisheries, kc., they are all false and frau dulent; consequently a warrant was issued for his arrest on the above charge. Committed for examination by Justice Drinker. Stealing a Value? An old thief, called John Davie, ali as Wbaley, was arrested yesterday through the infor - Relyea, of" " mation and skill of officer Relyea, of the independent po lice, who caused a watch to be placed on hie movements: he was seen to enter the grocery store on the corner of 3d street and 3d avenue, with a large travelling valise io his hand ; shortly afterwards he was airested by police man Compton, of the 17th ward, anil taken to the station house Upon searching his person several pawn tickets were found; also on examining the valise it proved to be long to Mr. Nathaniel Davis, jr., a broker, No. 44 Well street, who stated that he was moving that afternoon from Harlem to Brooklyn, and this valise was stolen by this thief from the car house at Harlem. The contents of the valise were valued at $36. He had a very nice cloak on, which is evidently stolen. Committed by Jus tice Taylor. Grand Larceny.?Daniel D. Day was arrested yester day by officers Young and Cook, attached to the Jeffer son market police, on a warrant charging him with steal ing or embezzling two pieces ol silk, valued at $167 87, the property of Peter Chrystel, 83 Canal street, who for r'y .k*PJ. merly kept an auction shop io Broadway. Justioe Hot mo held him to hail in $3000, in default of which he was committed to prison. 'Touching" a Country wan".? A countryman, by the i ol Willi) " * name ol William Carling, was decoyed into a a "crib" at No. 138 Church street,by a woman supposed to be Sarah Fassctt After a short stay in this "den," the country man left, and on examining his pocket book, he discov ered the lose of $136, which had been extracted by the "pel" of this woman. He immediately gave inlotmation to officer Eldridje of the 6th ward, who at oace went to work and pulled little Charley Slato, her ' pal." a noto rious panel thiol, and who has but just served out a term of years in the State prison for a similar offence. On "frisking" him, the officer found on his person a part of the money stolen. Committed by Justice Osborne for examination Running off with a Carpet Rag ? Joseph T Beck was arrested last night in the art of running ?.ff with a car pet bag from the Philadelphia H nlroa I cffi-e It was afterwards proved, upon examination betore Justice Osborne, that it was evidently taken by mistake, Mr. Beck being a respectable young man from Connecticut. Therefore the case was dismissed. Petit Larceny.?Mary Baxter was arrested yesterday, charged with stealing tour sovei eigns from the pocket of Esth" ? ? < male boardsi in Mrs. B , Baxter's house, No. M Roosevelt street. Held to bail to answer. Lire Huge ? Au uauvr is wanted lor five live hogs, taken from a thief Apply to Captain Falvey, of the po lice district, Harlem. fflniinr Court. Before Judge Smith. Maacit 18 ?Come hut Corton vs Matthew Duff. - Both the plaint'fl'and defendant in this suit are proprietors of a livery stable up town, and keep carriages, horses, &c., upon hire. The delendant had a horse known to the plaintiff, end upon an exchange being proposed, he asked if he wee In as good e condition as when he.last saw him. The delendant said he was, and even better ; upon these representations an exchange was made. The horse waa brought to tha stable of the plaintiff, and upon baiog drove ha was found to ba lame, and afterwards condemn ed in a measure, as being utterly worthless. This suit was brought to recover damages therefor. The testi mony being conclusive, the jury rendered a verdict of $33 in favor ef the plaintiff . Albany, March 16,1846. | Ant,-RtnU,m-Minority' R^rt-Procuding, in tht Legitiatvrt. Events involved in the great question of anti rent in this State, are constantly growing in interest to the whole people. Every man in the nation should entertain an abiding conoern in thi. hkhj important que.tien ot feudal tenure.. It' ???P7 the whole time of*. uSfJt mitUd! The" whole Senate etand committed.and the people are LToMrwibmitted a minority report to the other mem W. of ^ecommuee.^ ^ naturml delivery to the Sei . ,jeiiberate report made by a i inference wee, that it ? . th# cloio 0f the majority of. th,\.croms?'cer turned to Senators, and ;X"^^?ru~u^u;5 KSKXXr I without eeen might generally Some one or two ^nator. .aid tn.y ^.JqX poinU ! agree with the repon, uu\ ur th?mielre?. One in they would not at present com ever. ientiment con i SS sSftgr?#?:&?? in*a StfES sS&rM document .heuld otlhio senator number8 o^tbii document were immediately ordered Pbed, a coof vfhlch I ehaU immediately eend^ou^ civilians with their ledie. in the reserved seats.The points taken by Mr . 8Penc.r# were ^.f^SUUa. ?od0" Tho'senator it undoubtedly deeply sensible of the ded to apply. l?"^rac0-niM the title of the Petroonand i ?sss=$rssr sx'is ; ihe may, I suppose. State and uvoid, by those meansi'the SnoVwhich they Uiiik the, woulJ incur tbe Patroon's ofl.r, ^^and rvl^Ud befo" the in try have solemnly itera ., ?iii never purchase rSSlSS' "'L.lKfp^iStSupSV the land ef the Pat roc . yt|i- committee,) be wci^cuj; Ifsislsli nent danger. A? J ? the legal annale of N?w VoCrkP he U^oT.mong you*r dl.tinguU^ ^Yu great'le'nsth preclude, any idea of my making a j mThY^M^n?mmiu"e ?h,en0took up the bill to amend thIch^oX".n.ndmgu. end^Corning Reilroad ie commencTd8.oToeoDn?.e $300,000 is su^cribed, and ten ^Then*the ^na^iu'immSttM re?<i conalderar X ^^.d^^rurUbge^rhe^ny * erect the'eompany* isniiaSSTfor an? action broughV'agiZhiatYta wedItii companies in the State ; no action. rll iroatt wilYowhold two session, per diem At 4 p M the Senate, in Committe, resumed l"e con*?dera j fion of the bill to rovid- 'or ''j. gsjun^ | fXKc'Vuu'. ssjhhssx'i 2nd divide some towns in certain cou""e* ssssxSii house in the county of Schoharie. [A Sena bour glaes, bariing the *nde. ^ the y. ^ ^ is in committee ; this Senator was i . declined prosy Senator was speaking, ?ref#ri a " joint the lone " occupat.on"of tbe^ir. Ha pwfene^jo^ occupation oi the Sf'1*1*'T^.tma delivht s of a view is expatiating upon the ameliorating uengn ? fromW. position at the House below] Mr. Saw y or, of , Schoharie, a flne old Yankee gentleman, with wm^rnrn. snnm charge of the bill to erect the new county of Cone wen -J! TSSS*5Sh5S???'??> ??<?"?'? hold two sessions per diem hersafter homily ?ueral. uud flT L^wn'i"?oik"PVou muy Pe certuio that h.XT-tXX-XJ; -m p? p"p?'p pp predated. New Orleans, March 10,1816. i Activity in Busintti ? Theatricals, tfc. tfc. We are up to our eyea in business, at the present time, like good haymakers, taking advantage of the sunshine. There have been larger operations in cot ton during the last week than any week during the , season, and prices remain firm?the advance of | to 4 cent per pound, which occurred immediately alter the reception of the Cambria's news, was given without any reluctance. The sales, siace my last, have averaged 11,500 bales a day. The sales yesterday amounted to 3000 bales, and (rom the ap pearance of things this morning, 1 think to-day's sales will come up to 4000. The arrivals on Sunday and yesterday were large, amounting to 12,520 bales. The reports yesterday were 5,564 bales.? Stock on hand, 166,832 The tobacco, sugar, molas ses and flour market, have undergone no change, but a lair business nas been done in those articles. We have had no mail here lor three days. The last mail we received was due on Saturday, but did aot arrive till Sunday. The weather is flue ; aspar agus and green peas are in the market, although the latter are very scarce. Templeton gave his last concert here on Friday night. The Keans are doing a famous business, the house being well filled each night, and the fashion able ladies see tit to honor the theatre with their Sesence. Mrs Kean had a benefit last night. Mrs. owait and Mr Crisp are still at Mobile, but return here next w> eK. it tue contusion ol the K' one' ey gagemeni, and bring out Mrs Mowntt's comedy ot "Fashion " C nppendale is aloo hi the my, and will play his original character ot "Old Cattaraugus " We had news from Havana vestcrday by the brig Emprsssario, as late as the 28th ult. An Italian opera company is to be established through the ex ertions of the ladies, who have secured a sufficient sum to support it. They have given the manager 20,000 to start upon?are to guarantee him #7000 a month lor twelve representations, besides giving him their best eupport and influence. Uignora Cir artegui had a benefit on the night ol the 21st, at which Pico sang, and was enthusiastically received, and, after being buried with bouquets, was called before the curtain. The rest of the evening amount ed to nothing. The Van N'ess Mchorus ?The testimony taken before the coroner's Inry, which occupies e large specs In the Auburn papers, fully implicates the negro Kream n in the murder of the Vsn Nam family Mrs. WyckolT, the only victim of thii 'lemon murderer who wss not instantly killed, is deed It appears thst Oeorge W. Hyatt, of Auburn, made s knife a year or so since, which wss identified as the one used by Freemen in the murders. It wss obtained by Freeman lest Monday of Hyatt.??d'Asay Argas, March 17. General fieaatosia. Belore Reorder Wimadge, and AldemenD^f. and Tappan. Jbhn McKeon. District Attorney MaacH 18?IW for a P?n<Larc?y_-JohnPortar indicted for a petit larceny, in .iu--d u hi January lait, stolen a value and carpet beg ^gad la be worth 13 75, belonging to JohnC. Peddie ofNo. 30* Pearl etreet. The accused wa? found gnilty, the court sentenced him to be imprisoned in the P?nitenUa ry for the term ot (it months lor this ofience, and an ad ditional term oi six months for another offence of which he was previously convicted. . Trial for Riot and JiooanU and Battery ?Y ankee Sul livan, alias James Sullivan, (impleaded with Charles Watson, Michael Doren, and Peter Brown,) was tbtn put on his trial for riotous conduct at Tammany Hall, on the night of the 34th of December last, aud committing an assault and batttery upon two persons, named Charles Anderson and Jamas Langdon, while attending a bail given on the night in queston. Several witnesses war* called to testily in relation to the character of the riot, and the conduct of the accused on the occasion. Amongst the witnesses called on the part of the prosecution was Assistant Alderman Puiser, of the Fourth Ward, but, the atlmission of his testimony was objected to by the coun sel for the defence, on the ground, as it was alleged that the gentleman alluded to, did not entertain a belter in re vealed religion, and therefor* incompetent to swear on , the sacred scriptures. At this stage of the proceeding* the Court adjourned: reserved their opinion in relation to the admissibility of his testimony until to-morrow morning. Court of Oyer and Terminer* Before Judge Edmonds, Aldermen Btoneall and Compton. Masch 18-This term of the Court opened yesterday, and the Grand Jury sworn, after which Judge Ldmonde delivered the usual charge ; he commenced by saying that their geneisl duty was explained in the oath they had taken. Hi* Honor next advertedto the dereliction of duty of the keepers of the county prisons, in not furnishing the reports of the state of the prisons in their charge. He excepted, however, the keeper of the City Prison, who had faithfully done his duty by furni.hing the report required by th? ?t?ttite. His Honor then read some extracts from it, which showed an appalling state of demoralization amongst the pri soners detained in the City Prison, whicl it would appear arose from the neglect and carelessness ?fthe Common Count il. He than adverted in an espe cial manner to the conduct of the keeper of the penitentiary on Blackwell's island, who, be said, although repeated applications have been made to him, refused to make any report of the stete of that prison, l although he, the Judge, understood that at that mo 1 ment there were one thousand persons confined in It. and in his custody. He said he attributed the neglect of duty of the different officers who had the euperintend i ence of the county prisons, to the carelessness of the Board of Supervisors. It was the bounden duty of this Board, to supervise this part of our local government, 1 and although two presentments from different grana I juries, on the subject of prison discipline and the state i of crime in this city, had been laid before them within ! the last two years, upon which they had taken no action, ? but allowed the matter to drop ; and, in his opinion, the i consequence was, thst crime was increasing fearfully in i this city, for it appeared from documents in his posses i sion, that it had increased for the last four years, from 1 three to four hundred percent. He concluded bjr teiliog the jury, that it was their duty to make a peremptory call on the Board of Supervisors to take measures to re medy the evil. _________ Circuit Court. Before Judge Edmonds. Masch 18?Divorce Cate?John Doe w Richard Rot After"some further evidence was given yesterday morn " ",rs. Williams opened the defence. ing, Mr. Brady for Mrs. , ... He first gave a very elaborate statement of the law of di vorce, the nature of a feigned issue, and the duty of ju ries in cases of this kind He then said he would show that Mr. and Mrs. William. k*d separated so teng^o a. 1834 and conUnued to live separate until im.Safttat thif neparation tookplace in comequence of the brutal conduct of Mr. William?; that hit wife had made conduct ui inr. " complaint to the public authcritiea, and that they compelled him to allow her support during that pe riod s that in 1839 they came together again, and con tinued to live aa man and wife until 1841, when they ae parated a aecond time from the same cause: they would also show that James Clark, with whom it is alleged she had committed adultery, had never made hie appearance atFerguaon'a house until the 14th of November, which waa three montho after ahe went to board there, and a few daya after a woman of the name of Mra. Eeevea be came a boarder, and after Mrs Reeves had left, he never j went there again; they would also be able to ahow, , that it waa Mra. Reeves he visited, and although he did not deny that be might be in Mia. Williams r?om, yet from the evidence adduced by the plaintiff, and all the circumstances of the case, the jury might naturally I enough infer that Mrs. Reeves was in Mr*. William* | room with him. Several witnesses were examined to 1 sustain the fact* stated by Mr. Brady. The case is fur ther adjourned to this morning. Court Calendar?This Day ? CircuiT Court.? 4, 6, 6, 8, 8^, 9, 13. IB, 14, 37. 38, 39. Common Plka*? First part-19, 61. 391,89.91,93, 9S, #7, 99, 11. Second part?48, 84, 86, 88, 90, 94, 91, 96, 98', 100. The City Poat Office. Dear Sir?Having frequent occasion to visit the Post Office of this city, and having noticed to a great extent the mismanagement of the same, I am induced to ask you, the proprietor of the most influ ential journal on this continent, how the Post (>tnce arrangements are to be improved 1 In waiting lor my letters last evening, on the Cedar street depart ment, 1 noticed several of the panes of glass before the boxes broken, and I could easily have helped myself to as many as I wished, without any one no ticing me. Again, the clock of a Post Office ought to be the most correct time in the city?in tact, it ought to regulate the city, as a leading journal regu lates the opinions. l)o, if you possibly can. sug gest some plan to our Postmaster General at Wash ington, ana to your general readers, by which these abuses can be remedied, and oblige Max Queniehcis. The Express Robber.?James S. Jones alias Dr. Hatch, who has been in confinement in the jail in this city lor some Urns, charged with ths robbery of Li viogston Ic Wells, left here a day or two since In custo dy of an officer, on a requisition from the Governor of Virginia, in whicti State ha is chargeJ with grand larce ny, we believe, and after being arrested, broke jail. Buffalo Doily Jidceriiter. Albany an?t Springfield IWirosd. Cut Hotsl, Nkw York, March 18,1846. To the Edito* op ths N. Y. Hkbald 5? Sir?I was requested to enclose the within card for publication, knowing that you, above all others, would imDtUQtUUr tm,. Lj?.d?.. CARD. , We.the under*igned.passeng-rs in the second class cars running between Albany and Springfield, take this me thod of letting the public know the imposi ion practised upon citizens travelling on that Une. Fifty-seven grown people and five children were crowded into half a car, (the other half being partitioned off for the baggage,) where we were compelled, many of us, to stand up after being told at the ticket eflice that wi should have comfortable eaats ; and when wa expostulated With the condnctor, and asked for another car, impudence waa added to intuit; and the indignation at this treatment of I the poor prompts us to make this matter public. I Vm. Jordan, Albany. Francia Dralsay, N. Y., f-n.A Kingsley, N. Y., Robert Fisher, Ohio, John Bra&h, Maryland, L. H. Whitney, Vt., Lyman B. 8now, N. H , James McCoy, N. Ti., Martin Kingsbury, N.Y., Herbert Armstrong, P.H Wilmont, N-Y., Oao. Horeley, R Olanroy, ??***? L?Und> . Wm. H.Haines, James Vase, fcc. Ac. P. S ?The above card was sigDed by about all in th* ' car, except one or two ssockholders in the road. Francis Lunar Pill*?L.*<l|e* will fin? sure article, (bo disappointment) st 111 Cherry it. The moat fashionable Hair in this city, end where ooe is sure toget his Hair <Cat. Carted, or Whiskers Trimmed t? salt him. ta at HILL 8. ^ mtiaita ble Hsir Cntter, No. II Nststu street, corner of Pine street. navigation or tike Ohio River. Pieces. Timt. Ualt of Ksesv. Cincinnati, March 13 50 ft declining. Wheeling, March 14 15 feet. Pittsburgh, March 13 14} feet. Louisville, March 1*1. 13 feet 4 inchei. MONKV MARKET, Wednesday. March 18?0 P. M. The market he* taken a turn. There wa? a genera! i improvement in prices. Long Island went up } per cent; | Canton, Hailem, 1, Reading,}; Norwich and Wor cester, }; Morris Canal, j; Pennsylvania 6's, }; Illinois 8's, }; East Boston fell off I per cent, and Farmers' Loan closed Arm at yesterday's prices. The steamer has now been at sea fourteen days, and her arrival may be hourly looked for. Her advices will be twenty-two days later. We shall, probably, receive by this steamer the resnlt of the debate on Sir Robert Peel's new commercial system; and, perhaps, the effect of the refusal of our Oovernment to arbitrate upon the Oregon question. The packet ship and pilot boa* taking out the correspondence, upon that subject, between the Secretary of S'ate and the British minister, 1 ft this port on the 9 h of F'hruiry. Riving them twenty two dues' passage to sri ve et Livcimol before the departure ot the steam hip of March 4 b the one now due if they arrived long euoogh before the steamer left, to give suf ficient time for the advices taken out to reach London, we shall hear something of tea matter through Parlia ment; but if the packet or pilot boat had not arrived be fore the 4th of March, we shall, probably, receive no farther advices in relation to the Oregen question. The commercial accounts will, without doubt, be of the most important and highly satisfactory character. The changes in the commercial system of Great B itain, pro posed by Sir Robert Peel, will undoubtedly be adopted. We look tor very favorable advices in relation to the cotton market, and considerable activity in the mantifao turing district*. It is our Impression that as a whole On news will be fivoret le ami eian iri the event of the refusal of our Oovernment to eilnti jte npoa Ihe Oregon queeUon having lioen racelved tbero, wa >lo not look for bad naws. It Is not tha first time sunh'antofbr hae been re | fused, and another refusal cannot disappoint the Itovsrn- i ment of Oreat Bi itain It may bring the matter to a crisis much sooner than wa anticipate, and, perhsps, iu i due* th* British ministry to gft* the notice end Uko it out of the hand* of Congress- If they would do eo, it would save ? greet deal of time end coneidereble diffl ? CUltT. The report* of the different railroad companies of thie SUte, made to the Secretary of State, we hare before given, in condensed form. The returns fmado by each company, contain particulars interesting to the Mock holders and the public generally. We annex the fete menu of three of the roads comprising part of the go* western line through this Stat*. MOHAWAB AND Hunsew RaH-SOAP. T Anffth of road in operation, 16 mile'. 4837 loot. Cost of construction to January. W. . .tW.** 00 Espended in construction cf the new branch rbad at Albany, nearly completed 301.7*87 Expended for inUrest in 1844 . ..... ?18.^00 97 i Do for repairs, operating the road and incidental expenses 87,387 39 Amount of dividends 70 sis hs Income from passengers ia'thi oh Do. lrom freight, ? Do. from mart contract,.. . * Do from rent if tenements, y 1 ?393 61 Received from sale of iron, horses, engines, timber, ke-, * * Received from bonds of 1844, ????" Number of through passengers,.. .14?A41 Do. of way passengers none Do. of locomotive tngmee,... ? Do. of passenger and lreight ^ An undivided'i'nterest with the Utica and Schenectady, 8 v re rule and Utica, Auburn and Syracuse, and Auburn : and Rochester Railroad Companies, in Passenger cars,. ? Mail and baggage cars 3? Number of machine shops, ' Do. of horses ? Average number of men in the employ of the compa ny, including those engaged In the construction of the ! cow branch road,. 78 Number of miloa ran by poasongor trains,... 39,831 1 Number of miles run by freight and all other trains, This road has never made a dividend, and probably ; will not for years. A very great competition exlsU be tween this road and the Troy and SohenecUdy, sndits gross income is, therefore, much reitricted. The travel on this road is confined entirely to through passongera. The report of the Utica and Schenactady Railroad ! Company, lor tha past year, presenU the annexed stat* : meet. I if" Utica and Schsvuctadv Railboad. ( Length of Road in operation, 71 miles, j Cost of construction to Jan. 1,,44 $2,lf*.?4 *? Expended for construction in 1844 ???*" " g2.189.5a4 1? t Incomej " other sonrees s* follows I Trsnsportstios of IL 8. Mail $19,499 48 I Sales r.f R. R; iron to Central ! * R R Michigan 89.949 \* j . Miscellaneous receipu 4 998 14 ^ J Mumber of th'ongh passengers..... ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? 'So )2^. ?. Receipu from through passengers ..... B*?l 8JS * Expenses for repairing and running road !?I mo 5 ! i Amount of dividends ? Number of locomotive estginw passenger, mail and baggage cars, as follows:? 91-109 of 104 pastesger, mail and baggage cars, being the common stock running be tween Albany aed Rochester, any -j Number of freight or service cars ?' machine shops j ?' horses.. ? ? ? ? ' Average number of men employed...; , I Number of miles run by passenger train*. 131.04 ?? miles run by other trams, making re 1 pairs of road, carrying materials, fcc 03,41 This road is one of the most profitable in the country The dividends of the company have fluctuated from eigtf to olavan par cent and its stock from twenty to thirtype, cent above par. For its length it is one of tho cheapei railroads in the State, and 1U local business is only abon twenty per oant of tho whole. There is a bill before th< Legislature of this Stat* for tho construction of a rai road from Utica to Schenectady, on the south side of th Mohawk rivsr. It is arguad that a railroad o this side of the river, Is much wanted on account?. the large amount of local travel, but the returns of tb Utica and 8cbanectady Railroad'show that tho local trt vel only amounts to one-fifth of tho aggregate passengt receipts. The through travel is th* prinoipal souse* \ revenue. It therefore appears that another railroai wo e the through travel,and reduce tha receip of thefroad now in active operation, below a ramuners ing point. Two roads running between the same point cannot bo made productive. Th* country i? ??* ficiently thickly settled to give oach sufficient wsy ti vel, to give the stockholders a dividend. Wa want i the railroad* capitalists can be induced to construct, fa it is highly necessary that each should ho profitable. The report of tho Syracaae and Utica Railroad Cor pany it as annexed. ? Stbacosc, A!*n Utica Railboaa. Length of th? road. 49 milee. ?iii6gT2S8 Govt of coMtrn*|u>*. .$1,116 ITS 30 Less, amount charged to account, " depreciation property, for_ re duced vslae of engmes, cars, kc., 3*,twe es m< Received from 82 699 through passengers IM.jJJ .i " 49 993 WAV 18 944 :: 00oru"lmV,i::::::::::: ?m " from miacellaneoui sonrees ?.*?; Expenses for reoairins aed running iha road, including amount paid for ! engine and ear* ? ? JS S j f#r 4mr^: >??" i Exiwnded, on account of eonatraction, for land.. 973 Dividend paid Febru try IS "JS, j ?' A miuat 14... w' Number of locomotive*, 9. , I An undivided interest in 33 eight wheel pessag* ca 10 eigth wheal emigrant,87 fo?r wheel amrgmnt,10 *i| wheel baggage. 4 eight wheel baggage auJ mail,1r ft wheel baggage, and 4 four whool malt care, owned, ! the Ail oSS. betw. on Albany and Rochester. Number of freight cars, 3-3. ? 'I I Number of passage ears, 4. ! Av*r?ga number'of men employed bv tho Co... | NumberofmilM runby^sM^^.^M, Tho aggregate receipts, expenditures aad net recei I of this Company, in each of the pest seven years*-h been as annexed:? Cress Recripti. ExpenAiturti. Net R*eji' Year,. Total. Total ???,<?,? 18? . 188 196 99 ** 9X433 91 1940.. '94 871 49 119,918 N JiJan SI I 1811 199,319 79 1*9 .?J4 88 **.*? 1842 169,433 27... 99.917 44 19.4*7 93 I 1949 169 799 08 74499 75 ?4T9 S3 1914 194.991 41 "398 93 78.11* if I IMS >94.949 I) 1H.9W 39. ** t7B 11 1,819.814 31 711,ID 78 48'.699 7^ The net receipt* in 1844, war* lea* than they: | been in any year since 1889, although the gros* rec in 1844 were several thousand dollar* 1 - than ic previous yeau-. la 1$48 the gross roceij were r| than forty thoueand dollars leu ti in a 1843, noti standing which the net receipts thu: ?ar were kj than twenty-six thousand dollan more than in 1M4.|| -si SjS"to?!5 M. 5* S g ?1| 1 M0 TVunf 0t 3 i 64 130 60 1.'oes IndiTnVStarlin* 40 ttCaatoeCo 3,99* Paea 3 s M* 71 ?5 do 15 000 do 70V 3* do ?" IS.000 do *90 7JJS 74 do . 19,090 do tw 70k 30 do 914 10 *90 do b9* 70V 13* East Boston 9 9 9 Reeding B'de b4 79V 75 Reading M 3 *00 do s5 79V 39 do 9,000 <"o 79V 400 Long Ulead RR llahsBrnk Americi 99V 8u9 do 9*9 Pheoix Bank 83V * _ , -- i jo do M 30 Harlem Km 5 Ohio Life k Trust #9W 1)0 do 15 Farmers' Trust 2*V 1*9 do 100 do b>0 2*3 ^0 do s? 100 do 99.S "* ?? IWfl 30 Nor k Wor RR bl? 96 436 do b*0 423 do *3X M Mohewk?? Second Bom*d. $91 000 Rradiat Bds b9 9* 36 shs Loeg Island 10,01? do Mortg do *1 2.U00 Peun 5's h90 7 gCsUoeCo 5 000 do 71 130 HarlemM* 5M* H " 3 d?" M 30 th* Merri* Canal bl* 19 3** Fermast Leu (few Stock Kxchnnf*. 30 ah. Mom. Canal at* II, ? .ht Canton Co t 25 do _ ? SiLIaiudRR Than M do 6 S d. Thar. is 8 4* do 4* do ?. IN do Than ?) Nor k Wor RR Married. no the 9th inetant, by th* Rev. Mr. Mollroy, M4^CotTiiT?.?..v. "I Montrtei, Caneda, to Euia Htu. of tkie city Arm. Montreal paper* pleas* copy tfTvloud-v evrui.ig l$'h .oatao. by the ^jv1 Chat*, Mr Wili-iais Havoock to Miu Aeew Soot j of this'city. ? . OlvJ, , On Tneedey. 17th inetant, ef scaHo* T, William, son of Thomu and Elixeheth Bell.egv years and five month*. I The friends ol his father and ol the fbmUy. " fully invited to attend th* funerel, thie (Thureday) noon, at 8o'clock, from No. 71 RofB* '?***? , . n_. On Weilneadev morning, 18th JnetonLof a Lnj | illness which she her* with Christian' Nsstlb, daughter of J. B. end Rachel u #,Th* relatives end friends ef the femlly are req'? to atteinl her binarel on Fridey Mtarneen, ? from lb* resldnnce of taor father, No. 14 Mow sire* funeral services at St. rani's chnroh. .. . , On Wednesday, th* I9?h Inetpot. of a lingering i f.A?, Jab.i., in (ha 6ist year fifbls ag*_ The friends and roleUons of tkmCm-uU jr. Strivl atC^ iker. /opher R. Jervto. ere rupeotfn?y l.l. funeral from hi. 1st* rMhleno*, No. " ^ street, on Frldhy afterooen, et? o'oleck, without V iiivitelioik

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