Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 23, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 23, 1846 Page 1
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THE NEW Tol. xn, Ho. 17:uwiwto la, ?M0. NEW YORK YORK HERALD. TUESDAY MORNING. JUNE 23,1846. fiiii vwt owUi THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. Circulation---Forty Thousand. jry All letter* or coiainuuicdiioaa, by marl, ddresesd to the establishment, most be l">it paid, or the poecavc will b? deducted from the tubscaiption money remitted. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. Proprietor of the the N*W YoSS HkB4LB K?Ti?M?HM*!*T, North-W?if enmer ofKnlton and Nassan ?traet DA1LY Hr.rtALD?Every day, Price 1 cents par eopr?f? tt per annum?payable in advance. _ WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price 6^ cent* per copy?43 uu cents per annum?payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the asaal prices?always easb in advance. PRINTING of all kinds exeenre^ with beanty sad dee parch SACHEM'S HEAD. THE Hotel at this healthful and favorite watering place, (situate on the Sound, about 18 inilea from New ?Lip. Haven.) will re-open on the lit of July next. Tlie accommodation! having been found entirely insuffi cieut for the numerona applicant! laat iruou, very large ad dition! and improvements have been made. Convenient and airy apartment! may now hp obtained on early application. The Sea Bathing la aafe and convenient, and warm aalt and fresh Water batha can at all times be had. Fine Boau, for tailing and fulling excuraioua, always in readineu. Carriage! in waiting on the arrival of the steam boat! at New Haven, to convey pssseugers to the Head ; and the railroad and stesmboit fare! have been greatly reduced. jel8lw*rc ? . M K W' LEBANON SPRINGS. COLUMBIA H ALL,May15,1846?This favorite place of resort is now opeu and ready for the reception oi com Henry nanv. being under the management of it! old proprietor, leury Hall. Preiuming on hii long experience a> a caterer , for the travelling public, he inteuda that the management of | the eatabliahmeut ahall be anch aa to meet the wanta of the moat fastidioua, whether tarrying for the aeaaon or a ahorter Je3 imrc HENRY HULL. FOR SALE OK TO LET, 4KB, The Modern built three itory brick home, SIS Adama t;;;W* street, Brooklyn. If not lold by private aale, it will be HMM of at public auction, on the 15th day of May ?est. tialfof the purchaae money can remain on mortgage,, for a term ol yean. Application to be made on the premiaea 315 Adama at., Brooklyn. a4 lm*re FOR SALE OK TO LEASE, IN BROOKLYN. MA VAN BRUNT'S HOTEL, No. 3J Fulton atreet, (northeasterly aida,) five doora from Kultou Ferry, ia XSmL now offered for aale or to leaae. The houae ia 35 by 44 feet, four atoriea high, containing 33 rooma, and being on the great Hat thoroughfare in Brooklyn ia a food location for many kinda of buaineaa. Poaaession given immediately. For particular*, inquire on the premiaea of QEOROE VAN BRUNT. Brooklyn, May 19, IM. my* lm?rc ROOMS. FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED, ja TO LET?Inaamall and moat delightfully aituated PJB home, near the Waihington Parade Ground, one or ? JUULtwo rooma, with or without full or partial board. No other boardera or lodgera are in the home, nor will be taken. The family at nreaeut conaista of enly three grown persons. To tingle gentlemen, or a gentleman and lady, deairoua of living in a private family, and in a pieaaant, quiet, and hand some location, thia offers an opportunity but rarely met with. The entire half of tKV home will be let to a desirable tenant, without children. Addreaa B. T. at the deak of this office. mytttfrrc HOTEL DK PAIUS.-ANTIONE VlGNKS, one Pj? of the late proprietors of the I'erkins House. Boston, JiaJILrespectfully informs his friends and the travelling pub lie, that he haa opened the home No. 290 Broadway, New York, entrance on Reade atreet, called the Hotel De Paris, where he will be happy to accommodate thoae who may wish to patronize him, with board and lodging, by tbe day, week, or month, on the most reaaonable terms. myl9 3m eod*rrc M TO KUKfclON UKNTLKMISN arriving in me WnUuited States, or others, deairous of purchasing a per ?aJhk.maneut Country Residence in Pennsylvania.?The sub scriber, deairous of changing hia reaidence, offers for aale hia Farm and establishment, situated in Montgomery county. Pa., 14 miles north of Philadelphia. It contains 303 acres ofland, 333 of which are in the highest state of cultivation, producing wheat, rye, ludian com and hay, equal to any upland farm in the Union?the remaining 20 acre* being woodland. On the premises is a fine stone mansion,'60 feet oy 45, with a veran dah attached, 15 feet wide, extending the length of the house, and a Urge piazza on the eaat : the whole living ample ac commodations for a family of twenty persons. The ffieaanre grounds surrounding the home are shaded with elegant ever Seena, and very beautifully laid out. There are on the farm ree atone houses for farmers or tenants, together with three large stone barns, containing stabling and conveniences for i hundred head of cattle, ana for the atorage of 350 tons of pro duce. with coach house, wagon houae, granary and corn cribi attached. There are alao the advantage! of a fine spring house, ice house, fish pond, a garden of two acres, orchard! stocked i with the finest fruit, green home and grape wall, a it ream of | spring water in every field, a daily momiug and evening mail to and from the city, by which the Philadelphia.and New Vork papers of the iame day are received, and ap"om nibus pasting the gate, morning and evening. In the immediate viciuity are Episcopal, Lutheran and Presbyterian churches. Further description ia unnecessary, as all persons wishing to purchase are invited to call and examine the estate. It may. however, be added that for beauty, healthful situation, and advantages of every kind, it is not surpassed by any in the United States. To save maybe well also to men tion the price, which is $225 per acre. Apply to GEORGE SHEAFF, Whitemarsh, my 17 2uw 4w*rrc Montgomery Co., Penn. GEN IN'S GOSSAMER HATJ?, ra WEIOHI NO from 3J4to 1H ounees. Price only *3 30. Jpm It is about two years srnce the Oossamer Hat was first introduoed by the subscriber to the notice of the New York public, aa the lightest, the most desirable, an J the most tasty article for summer wear heretofore in use. The astonishing success attending them, evinced by the ?xtraordiuary large amount of sales, and the popular approba tion bestowed upou them by the many who nave giveu them their patronage, nave not been lost upon the subscriber, who, to show that he is ever auxioua to excel in his art, now pre sents for public patronage the Oossamer hat, much ligjilrr and more pleasant than any other ever before offered. They are not liable, like the Leghorn and Panama, to lose either shape or color from exposure to the rain. They cannot be soiled by either perspiration or oil from the hair, so commonly the caae with other Hats, for the much admired style of trimmings, originating with the proprietor, effectually prevents all this. This is a decided advantage over all other hats. The public are invited to call and sae this article at J. N. OENIN*8 Hat and Cap Store, my37 lm*rc 311 Broadway, opposite St. Paul's Church WATTRIPONT * CO.. ra FASHIONABLE HATTERS. ?? 82 Nassau street, near Fulton, New York. THE subscribers beg to call the attention of the public to the qualityof their various kinds ct Hats of their own manu facture. They have just received a small supply of superior moleskin, now used by the, most fiishiouable natters in Paris, a sample of which they will feel much pleasure iu showing to those who will favor them with a call. The undersigned do not pretend to sell at 35 or even 10 per cent leas thau any other establishment; neither can they boait ot having a splen did store; but they flatter themselves that the quality aud finish of their Hats will give entire satisfaction, at the prices charged. 4 They have adopted the French style of trimming the sum mer hats, which ia a preventive to the perspiratiua comiug through and spoiling the beavy ol their appearance. M. B. WATTRIPONT, mr 35 lm*m WM. H. JAMES. SUMMER HATS. ECONOMY AND FASHION. ft ROBERTSON'S PHENIX HAT AND CAP MANUFACTORY, 103 Fulton street.?The under signed bespeaks the aiteutiou of the public to the quality of his Summer Hats, possessing the various properties usually sought for by the man of taste, they have the additioual merit of being 35 |ier ceut below the standard prices. They are es sentially simitar in material, workmanship, and finian, to the articles manufactured by (he more splendid establishments of Broadway; and on a close comparison of their respective material difference can be perceived, except in the ungle particular that the subscriber has adopted a style of trimming, which effectually prevents tbe perspi ration of the forehead from strikiug through, aud impairing the ap pearance. Theiraverage weight is from to 3U ouncci?being much lighter thau aubatantial Leghorns, er Panamas. Perseus of taste and judgment, who are influenced in their purchases by considerations of cost, are invited to examiie them, aud to establish, by the test of comparison, their L-r?cise value, com pared with the productions of other msnutactnrers. niv2* Im'rc KOBKRTSON. un Fnlton street. UrENTLbMEN'S aPKiNu tA^HlON. CM BEAVER AND SILK HATS of the best quality and most approved shapes, are now ready for ..inspection aud sale at the old established prices. Best Besver 50 Bast Silk ............. 4 00 ROWE, Merchants' Exchange, alT lm*rre 40 William strret. J. PRlllfc. * (JO. FASHIONABLE HAT 8TORK. ra THE SUB8CR1BEHS having opaned a HAT STORE J^fcat No. 110 Fultou street, corner of Dutch street, respect fully solicit the patronage of their old customers and the pub lic. They will constantly keep on hand a complete assort ment of Hats, Caps. Umbrellas, kc., Ike., of the lateat style, and wilt salt at the lowest puces. Single hats msde to ordar at the shortest notice. ICHABOD PRICE, my5 1m*r THOS. SHANNON. SPRING FASHION. (a BROWN h CO., 171 Chatham Square, corner of Mott J^statreet, wish to iuform the pnblir of their recent improve ment in the man > facta re and fiwsh of their $3 Hats, combin ing fashion, lieautyand durability, three important consider* tiens to the wearer. The proprietors do confidently assert their hsts to be much superior to say ever before sold for the same price. Call and sstisfy yourself of this fset. in30 lm*rh EXCELSIOR. n ROBERTSON'S PHCENIX HAT AND CAP MANUFACTORY Jf* 10JFULTON ST., BETWEEN NASSAU aad WILLIAM. tpHC. proprietor of this establishment has recently stided to 1 his extensive stoek of spring goods, sn assortment of Moleskin Hats, of exquisite finish ana superior elegance. Tha {?rice of these really superb articles is only J'J 50, being $1 JO ess than the tame goods (msnufaetured in the same manner and of similar material) are sold in Broadway. The secret of thii great disparity in price may be easily conjectured. The advertiser's expeuses being but a tithe of those of the more splendid establishments in tlruadway, lie is iu consequence enabled to offer goods of a corresponding description st lower rates. a 33 lm*rc GENTLEMEN'S SUMMER HATS. BTRD.CORNER PINE AND NASSAU STREETS, i INVITES the attention of his customers and the pub 1 lie to his assortment of summer Hale, consisting, smoiig others, of white snd <>earl color far Hats, exceedingly light; Panama, Manilla, Canadian Straw Hats. Also, extra light, black beaver aud moleskin Hats, expressly adapted to the summer season. art* im?rc BIRD, comer Pine and Nassau ate. IMOA'W Ot .VIMr.K HTkLt. OK HATS are now ready for inspection and aale, (at No. 138 Fulton street. Han Buildings.) consisting of Oregon Dearer white and blue brush Hats, a Urge assortment of gentlemen's Panama and Leghorn Hats. Also, a new style of boy's summer Hats. Hsts to order at s very short notice. mylS lm?re FOR NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA AND .New York Line?Positively First Regnlar Packet. ^^jTo sail Monday, 29th instant. The elegant fast sail ing i>?cart bark GENESEE, Oretg master, will positively sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passsge, having handsome furnished accom modations, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall st , or to E. K. COLLINS It CO.. M South st. Positively no good! received on board alter Saturday even ing, 27th inst? , Agent in New Orleam, James E. Woodruff, who will promptly forwsrd all goods to his address. Packet ahipLOUISVILLE, Hunt, master, willI succeed tha Vha?H?, m4 Mil Monday, Jaly ?, b? day. LONG ISLAND KAILROAD COMPANY. | SUMMER ARRJISOEMEST TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS. COMMENCING WED NE8DAY, MAY 13. UM : Leave Biooiltn Hi o'clock. A. M. Boston tr in forGreen IK>rt, daily (except Sundays,) stopping at Farmingdale mid St George's k.iuor. " " at 9H o clock, A. M.. for Fanniur data and intermedial* placet. y " at 3 P. M., through to Greeuport, sl>?ping both ways at Jamaica. Branch, fuckst ill*. Farmingdale, and alt the statious bat wo en Farmingdale and Oreenport " " at 5 P. M., for Farmingdale and intanoa diate placea. Ltiii (liinroiTUi o'clock, A. M. Accommodation train, daily, (except Sundays,) through lu Brook lyn. " " at J P. M.,Tlostou train, or on the arrival of the ateamer from Norwich, stopping at St. George's Manor and Farmingdale. Leave Fabminudale at MA.M', Accommodation traiu for Brooklyn. " at 8l4 A. M. Oreenport train, for Brooklyn. " " at 2V P. M. Accommodation train, for Brooilvn. Leave Jamaica at I A. M. Accommodation train, for Brook lyn. " at 9.W A. M. Oreenport train for Brooklyn. " " at P. M. Accommodation traiu, for Brooklyn. Fare to ? Bedford > cents, Eaat New York 12)?, Race Course 1SV. Trotting Course IS)/, Jamaica 25, Brushville Jll4. Hyde rark (17 miles) 37 Clowsville (duraig the ses sion of court) OTW^Hempstead Tl}4, Branch J7\, Carle Placc 44, Westbury 44, Hicksville 44, Farmingdale 62>?, Deer Park 69, Thompson 88, Suffolk station SI, Lake Road atation SI ltjif, Medford station SI 18V, YaplnnL SI 3<)?, St. George's Manor $1 G2}(, RiverheaU SI of1-,, Jatnvsport SI 62W, Matte tuck SI 62>?. Cutchogne SI 62J4, Soulhold Jfl ?2>J, Oreenport Accommodation train SI 7S, Oreenport bv Boston train S2 25. Stages are in readiness ou the arrival of trains at the seteral stations, to take passengers at very low fares, to all parts of the Island. Baggage Crates will be in readiuess at the foot of Whitehall street, to receive baggage for the several trains, 30 minutes before the hour of starting from the Brooklyn side. The steamboat " Statesman" leaves Oreenport for Sag Har bor twice each day, on the arrival of the trains from Brouk and Canal from Philadelphia to Pittsburgh, commenced its regular trips for the seasou on Monday, the 6th of April, leaving the Depot, No. >74 Market atreet, DAILY, at 7){ o'clock, A.M. By this route passenger* will avoid all the fatigue and dan ger of night travelling ui coaches, both Railroads being pass ed in daylight. For further information, apply it the old-established Once, 274 Market street, S doors above Eighth street. alO 6m"rrc A. B. CUMMING8, Agent. LONG ISLAND RAILROAD COMPANY. EXPRESS MAIL Trains leave Whitehall, South Ferry, at 7 A. M., for Boston?for all parts of the Island at 7 and 9)t A. M., and 4 P. M daily, _excecept Sundays. ail Imrc OPPOSITION TICKET OFFICE-For ? the North and West, vis Albany?Utica $2. ?^__MB^__8vracuse St 25; Oswego tl 60; Kiiyrton, U C., SI SO: Hamilton *5 SO; Rochester ft 75; Buffalo $3; Cleveland, O., S5 50; Portsmouth $9; Detroit, Mich., S6; Cincinnati $9; Milwaukie $9; Chicago $9; Whitehall $2 SO; Moutreal $1 SO; Fast llue, and board to Buffalo $9 For pas sage apply to 100 Barclay St., N. Y., M. L. RAY, Agent. Je9 lw?r THE MOST DELIGHTFUL OF ALL EXCURSIONS. A SAIL across the Hudson river to Hobo ^L^JSflaja^pken, and then a walk to the Elysian Fields, Xil3B3Laloii|! the exceedingly picturesque shores ol the place, will prove the most essily accomplished and attrac tive of all rurnal excursions that can be made from (he city. The grounds now present a charming aspect, the trees be lag in leaf, and the soil covered with a rich turf. The walks are in excellent order, having been considerably easVellished the present spring. On every pleasant afternoon there will be in attendance at the Collonuade Elysisn Fields, an excellent Band of Music, which will perform selections from the favorite Operas, popu lar airs, marches, waltzes, kc. The Ferry Boats from Barclay, Canal and Christopher sts., are completely fitted up with awnings aud seau. Night Boat* ran from Hoboken to Barclay street nntil 11 o'clock. Ferriage1 6V cents. ml Sm*r DAILY LINK OF BOATS BETWEEN ^Js NEW YORK AND STATEN ISLAND. 3C?>iaE^Ea The steamboats SI LP1I, Captain J. Urais ted, aud STATEN ISLANDER, Captain D. Van Pelt, will leave as follows :? Leave Staten Island at 6, t, 9, 10 and II A. M; at 1, f, S, 4, 5, 6 and 7. P. M. Leave New York at 7,9, 10, and II, A.M. and 1,2,3,4,5, 6, 7 and % past 7 P. M. All freight at the risk of of the owners thereof. je!6 PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAM BOATS FOR ALBANY, Direct?laily, Sundaysetoelited?at 7o'clock, P.M. From Steamboat pier between Courtlandt and Liberty ih Steamboat ROCHESTER, Capt^ Alfred Steamboat HENt??, will leave ou Tuesday, o'clock. The above boats will, at all rimes, arrive in Albany in ample time for the morning cars for the east or west. Freight tsken at moderate rates, and none taken after 5)f o'clock, P. M. All persons are forbid trusting any of the boats of this line, without a written order from the captains or agents. For passage or freight, apply on board the boats, or to P. C. Schultz, at the office on the wharf. United States Mail Line. At 5 o'clock, P. M., Landing at Intermediate Place*. From the foot of Barclay it., Steamboat HUDSON, Captain C. F. King, will leave on Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday afternoons, at 5 o'clock. Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA. Captain L. W. Brainard, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoons, at 5 o'clock. . Apply on board, or at the office on the wharf. jes MORNING LINE AT SEVEN O'CLOCK. FOR ALBANY AND INTERMEDIATE LAN DINGS-From the Steamboat Pier at lC3DR>lhe foot of Barclay street. Breakfast and diuner on board the boat. The uew low-pressure stesmboat TROY, Captain A. Gorham, Monday, Wednesdsy and Friday Mornings 7 A. M. The steamboat NIAGARA, Tuesday, Thursday aud Satur day mornings, at 7 A. M. Landingai Caldwell's, Westpoint, Newbunth, Hampton, Poughkeetwie, Hyde Park. Rhinebeck, U. Red Hook, Bristol, Catskill, Hudson, Coxsackie, aud Kin derhook. All goods, freight, bank bills, specie, or any other kind of property, taken, put, or shipped on board this boat, must be at the risk of the owners of such goods, freight, baggage, ice For passage or freight apply ou board, or at the office on the wharf. in\-27 rrc NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY LINE. Mg} 0m FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT, j uwjNdP from the foot of Courtlandt street. Passengers taking this Bost will arrive in time to take the Morning Train of Cars Irom Troy west to Buffalo, and north to Saratoga, Whitehall and Lake Cham plain. The steamer EMPIRE, Captain R B. Macy, leaves the foot ol Courtlaudt street, oo Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, at seven o'clock, P. M. The Steamboat COLUMBIA, Capt. Win. H. reck, will leave the Pier fyot of Courtlandt street, oa Moaday, Wednes day and Friday evenings, at 7 o'clock. For Passage or Freight, apply ou board, or al the Ofic* oa the wharf. Freight must be put in charge of the Freight Agent, or the Company will not be retponsible for loss. a20 if BRITISH AND NORTH AMERI CAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS, of 1200 tous and 440 horse |tower, each un der contract with the Lords of the Admi ? ralty. HI BERN! A Capt. A. Ryrie. BRITANNIA Capt. J. Hewitt' CALEDONIA Capt. E. O. Lott. ACADIA Capt. Wm. Harrison. CAMBRIA Capt.C. H. E-Judkins. Will sail from Liverpool and Boston, via Halifax, as fol lows :? rlOM BOSTON. PROM LIVERPOOL. Caledonia July I, 1646. Britannia " 19, " Britannia " !r>, " Passarp. Moivkt. From Boston to Liverpool (129. From Boston to Halifsx 20. These ships carry experienced surgeons. No berths se cured until psid for. No freight, except specie, received oa the days of sailing. For freight, paaaage, or any other information, apply to D. BR1G11AM. Jr., Agent. my2l rc At HARNDEN fc CO S. 6 ^all st. for LIVERPOOL?FiMt Packet with dispatch. tMWWThe first cl <ss Isst sailing ship ELIZABETH, Capt. MiMbUsrclay, burthen 1000 tous, will sail aa above, her tegular day. . . , Hss very spacious accommodotions in the first csbin, ia which passengers will be tikeu st the customsry price charged for the second csbiu. Persons intending to embark, should embrace this very favorable opportunity, by m iking immediate application on ^J^'pH M'mL kh A v""' je. 10 cor of Pine and South st. PACKETS FOR MARSEILLES?The packet ^ship GASTON, Captain F. Coulter, will sail oa the alst of July. For freight or passage apply to ,HAMBERLA1N k PHELFS. 103 F ront at., or to BOvri uimI'KKN. M Wall st FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line?Regulsr P*0 et of the 26lh June.?The elegsnt, fast sailiugpao^ iet ship OAHRICK. B J. H. Trask, master, will sail i? ?...i.. ,l... l*?. Mi,ir, having ac Packet sluplitlltlUS, A. Eldridge, master, will succeed the Garnck, aud sail on the 2?th July, her regular day. rnyfTra " LOOK AT THIS! I LADIES AND GENTLEMEN, if you want* fine article ol Boots and Shoes, call at 367 Broad way, where you will find the largest assortment, cheapest, and most fashionable in the city. Do not mistake the aumber, 367 Broadway, corner of KrMilin ^r??t. N. B ?a large assortment of imported French; the |?w prieeof Sdollar* M. '-AH1LL 14 lm?i BOOTH AND SH??E3.?The public are invited to ' call -uid examine tha large assortment of <ienllemen s, Ladi>s wdMiiees' Booti. Shoes and Oaiters, in all their varieties, which are to be "Vihoa'viT 6 I anal sr.. corner Sullivsn phemium boots _ FINE FRENCH BOOTS fot S3 SO, city ?ad*.?^ Cta'J-"W? --jV-fei;;", All Boots warranted to give satisfacuoa Mending. 4 Aaastte*, m25 lm*m N'" Broadway, New York Robert Owtn'i Vlewi ! OJ vkat ike Government, and People World ought now to do to gxre angkt ^SST./Su extraordinary ykytical and mental ducovonet oj tut laet century, eipecially of tke lael tktrty ytart. I It having been ascertained that the ?ical productive power, already 'JJJL when scientifically combing and 7*^/^?^?;^??! than .ufflcient to.aturmt.the 41 f^n countries with we?lth. allowing the free use of it to all , and that the mental and moral discoveries. attained within the same period, are sufficient, when wisely ?msuro a irood practical, phyiicil- mental, and moral character &r each individual from birth ; and alio, that the mean? are known, by which the ces animate and inanimate, which now surround the population of all countrie., may be gradually su^raedod bv others, all superior in their influence! o*er the human race ; it in evident that tome genen 1 'leri.ive change ha. becomc necessary toiecure to wc.ety bene fiU & be enjoyed by all, from theae diacovew.. It may be asked, why have these important discoveries not been hitherto applied to produce the* mo.t de.irable r*Tl'e aii.war la that, to this period, there have been in .urmountable obataclea to preveut their proper applica tion to practice. All these obstacle. may be traced to the fact that man i. bom ignorant ; that hi. faculty of imagination i. first exeroined ; that its conjecture, are ?ronerally erroneou., and require to bo perfected after ward. ty tlie accurate and patient investigation of fact.. That, inconsequence, our oarly anoostors imagined tho physical world and hum-n nature to lie the roverso ot what fact, now democ.tiato them to bo. That thodis coverio. of facU by Copernicus, Galileo, and others, have demonstrated tho en or. oi our ancestors respecting tho Jbimation of thu eauii, and of our planetary system ; while tho clo*e olaorvation of recently examined fact, di.clo.e tho mean, to create a new mental world, and a new character of humanity : and thus will the causes of tho misapplication of the physical and mental discoveries of the past century become evident. The fact, recently investigated, upon these sut> iecU, open a new life and new pow?r to man?a power through which he will bo enablod to create a new world from the old materials, and a new character for man from (ho old qualities of humanity. will be ascertained that it will be for the high permanent interest of all, of every country, clime, and color, that this new world and new character for man should be formed with the least delay practicable, that all may enjoy a superior and happy state of existence. All tho material, exist in superfluity, now, to create this now world and new character*. But the question occur., how i. this chango to bo effected f who i. to make it I and when is it to be commenced ? These are questions, the solution of which are, at this cri.i. of tho affair, of nation., of deep intere.t to all go vernments and people) for the improvod condition of the present generation, and the superior and permanent hap piness of all future generation, depend upon the an swer ol these questions. Is the timo come when they may be solved beneficiallv for the human race ? The signs of the times, in both hemispheres, declare, in language not to be misunder stood, that the period has arrived for this great and glon ?UAnd'itf'for the governments and people of the civilized world now, unitedly to commence the task, in order that it may be accomplished without disorder, violence, or injury to any one, whatever may be their color, clime,or Country. And not only without injury, but with great permanent benefit to all. The direct answers to these several questions are? 1st. That the change is to bo efl'ected by governments openly and simultaneously abandoning the three now palpable fundamental error, on which all the institution, of society have hitherto been based; and in the tame manner adopting the three oppo.lte fundamental princi ples and re-constructing society in unison with them, and fonning the chaiactera of all to be in perfect accord ance with these eternal laws of Ood; so that the princi ples and practice, of men .hall be always consistent and in harmony, and the language of truth .hall become * 3d. The government, and people united in a full under standing ol the principle, and practice., are the parties by whom thi. change i. to be made. And 3d The year 1846 is the period for its commencement in the State of New York; the change of principle and practice to be decided upon in the State Convention to be held in Albany, New York, beginning iU .ittings or session the lirst of June next Thus will society, for the first time, be based on the laws of Ood, made throughout consistent wilh those laws; simplified s? that all may be easily instructed to comprehend the business of life in its outline and gene ral detail; and so organized that all shall equally enjoy its innumerable advantages. Thus, also, will all governments acqatre a distinct knowledge of the business of governing, and how to ap plv tho knowledge to practice. , They will ascertain that to govern rationally it is only requisite to devise and execute combined arrangements to well form the character of each individual from birth; to employ them, physically and mentally, beneficially for tho public and pleasantly for themselves; and that the instruction and occupation shall be carried on Ini the midst of superior circumstance., to the exclu.ion ol al inferior, as tar as theie depend upon human agency and ,K,pu?ce, arul a coedial good understanding of the govern ments among themselves, are necessary as a preliminary measure, to effect thi. mo.t de.irable change for all countrie., as well as for tho security of each government and people in the present agitated and excited state of the public mind; an oxcitement arising from the unnatu ral position to which scientifie productive power has ro duced manual labor. It i. time that the war. of the North aud South American Indians, a. well as the religious violences of opposing creeds in Syria and other districts in the Last, should now be made to terminate, and the causes of contests be withdrawn from all nations and people. The first step toward, effecting this general pacification of society will be the adjust ment of the Oregon question between Oreat Britain and the United States, with a good understanding, and a cor dial union between the government and people of both countries, in order that they may unite to create a simi lar union and understanding between the governments and people of both hemispheres. Let the governments and people of the most advanced nations now pause and endeavor to comprehend the wide difference between the present system and that which i. propo.ed in tbe annual crea tion of new wealth, the annual improvement of tho human character, and in the annual creation of superior circumstances, to supercede the existing in ferior circumstances in all countries; then contemplate the amount of evil which would be thus made to coase, and the extent ol new and permanent happiness which would be thus created; and then let them say iT this peaceful enlightened revolution in human aflaira is not worthy their immediate attention and most strenuous ex ertions to accomplish, and to commence it at once, in or der that the present generation now living may see its beginning, rejoice in it. progress, and enjoy many of it. immediate advantages, in addition to the prospective hap piness that will continually increase in every succeeding ^"effect this change peacefully, justly, and benefi ciallv lor all, a well devised federative system?more perfect in principle and practice than any existing fede rations-will be required for both hemisphere. ; the centre of the federation, to be the Wrongest and best piactical government in each.hemisphere. The new federative principle to give the greatest advantage, to each federative division that its locality will ?''mit. and the greatest benefit to each individual within each fede rative division ; thu. securing to the population of the world the full extent of the advantage, to be derived from the individual and social character of humanity , aud to secure these benefits without contest, risk, or fear, by substituting tho universal principle of union for the present universal system oi national and individual re PU,rhi"area**trut^ should be written in universal lan miaee never to bo obliterated-" That by union, based on^n accurate knowledge ol the a?h?*'Mar^a?t? a. h.?. been so trained and placed within prejudices of their re spective latitudes and longitudes that they cannot per ceive how this change from the law. of men andtWr wretched demoralizing practice., can be thu. .uddenly introduced into general practice. , Thi. is true, and therefore efficient means, as m tho di.covery of whatever is new, and, previous to practice, difficult for the mass to comprehend, must be used1 to make both governments and people, not only to compre hend the principles, but to understand how to apply them t0 The Task'to elSectthi. change devolves upon thoso who havo discovered tho causes of the errors in pnnclples and practice ol the existing state o I society, and (he ra ined* lor the evils which they produce. The practical problem, to be wived to bring about thi. change, aie- 1st. the arrangements, or n?w c?mbi nation ol external objecu, which, when c?rriedinto practice;can effect the desired result.; and Jd, the mode bv which the) may be carried into execution. These arrangements are devised ready to be applied to Dract.ce, ana they must be so applied by the govern ment. and people as soon as they can be made to perceive ^importance and endless advantage.. To cnable them to attain thi. knowledge is a task which necessarily devolve, epon tbe writer, the business of whose life ha. been to prepare for it. This preparation is nearly com pete, "or he ha. been anxiously engaged, day by day or many years, in forwarding its progress, that the change might commence in his lifetime, because his ex nerienro might aid to overcome some difficulties at the eariy stages of the change in practices, which'otherwise might retard IU progress, and he la now occupied in thi. mThe 'outline of the new arrangement., and the mode of annlving them to practice, are * to be developed for thi bens At of all government, and people. The who e thebensni known the New York State plan will , , |j jn Albany; it. .ession to com Convention to be held aid t OWEN' m?\t Sea,Vacket Ship Tripce Albert, 17th April 1H?. Court for the Correction of Krrora. Ji-wr ? I'refent, Lt. ?or. Oardmer, Chan. Walworth ?nd 91 Henatora. No. K> ?j(. SUneanH al t>?. R. W?y/? ?Mr. K. B. Cut ting ?u heard for plaintiff* in error. Mr. D. Lord, Jr., w?? heard for defendant in error. Mr. 8 P. Staple* on tl.e iame *ide Cwrt Calendar?Thla Day. Ciacwrr Cwar-M, 23, 36, 31, 33, 36, 38, 38*. 43, 48, 461, 47. 40. 4*, 60. Hrrrmo* Cet aT?311, 1M, i#4, 191, 90S, 199, 91, 909, 911, H?, Be, 1M. ' ? ?0MM0!v Pt.r*??73, 944, W, 77, 1L 79, 81. 83, 99, 43.? ftecoad Part?Ifel, 104, 104, 108, 110, 119, 114, 11?, 118, 190,940,199, 134, 199, M?. City Intelligence. Won at the Ship Yards.-?There are now on the stocks, in the yards in thi* city, about fourteen vessel" of varioui descriptions, all of which will probably be com pleted in the courae of two months. Considerable ac tivity is apparent in this branch of trade, and we are in formed that in lesa than a month upwards of twenty-five vessel* will be in course of completion. The proapect of the final settlement of the Oregon question has given fresh impetus to the shipping business, and haa moat sensibly afl'octed this particular branch. At preaent there are at least twenty contracts?all large ves sels?tinder consideration,which will,in all probability ,be settled thi* week ; and, but for the great scarcity of work men, we ihould have had at least ten more underway? from thi* cause, our (hip-builder* are almost daily com pelled to refuse orders. Capt. French, late of the packet ship Baltimore, is to commence immediately a large and splendid ship for the freighting business. A steamship of considerable bottom, designed for the New Orleans trade, is about to be con tracted for a houae in this city. Messr*. Wkstkrvklt &. Mackav have in their yard a fine ship of 900 ton* burthen, intended for the New Or leans trade, under command of Captuiu Hammond, late of llilah, foundered at *ea. She i* owned by Mr. \Vm H. Hazard and Capt. H.; also, a ship for Mr. Uriuwold's line of London packets, of the same tonnage and dimensions at the Margaret fcvans Meur*. Bell St Brown have at their yard a large (hip of over 1400 torn, for Messrs. Woodhull &. Minturn's lino of Liverpool packets, to be commanded by Captain Britton. Also, a snip of 8AO tons, for Wm. Nelson'* line of New Orleans packet*. Mr. W. H. W?:hb has at his yard a beautiful ship of 1000 tons, lor Mr. W. Whitlock's line of Havre packets. She is to be commanded by Captain Howe, and will fill the vacancy in that line occasioned by tho withdrawal of the Emerald; also a line ship of the same tonnpge, for Measrs. Ko* and Livingston's Havre line, to take tho place of the old Sully, and will be commanded by Capt. Wotten. Messrs. Smith and DiM0*are about to lay the keel of a magnificent vessel of the some size and modol as the Rainbow. She i* ordered from the lame enterprising bouse, and will bo commanded by the well known Capt. Waterman, now of tho Natchez. Captain Land take* command of the Natchez. Mr. W. H Brown ha* in course of completion a small steamer and two large barges, and we believe is on a train of negotiation for some large vessels. Mr. Jarez Williams ha* completed a contract for a large ship, and has on tho stocks ready for launching, a line schooner of 200 ton*. Messrs. Collter* have underway four line schooners, of alM>ut 160 ton* each. Meur*. Lawrence and Sneeden have two small ?teamers. The yards ot Messrs. Bishop and Simons, Ficket and Thomas, and ferine Patterson and Stack, are without vessels atpretcnt. Next month will fiud them full of life and bustle. Fibe.?The alarm of tire, at half-past six last evening, Eroceeded Irom some (parks from the pipe of the steam oat Rochester, as slio waa firing up for Albany. It wai speedily extinguished by the bucket-men of the vessel, causing only temporary confusion among the passengers, and not preventing her proceeding on her trip. Sons op *76.?The stall' officers of the Son( of 76, left yesterday for the 8outh. Tompkins Blues.?The Tompkins Blues celebrated their nineteenth anniversary by a visit to Fort Hamilton, yesteiday. They were received on the Battery, on their return, by the Independence Ouard. Banneb Presentation.?The presentation of a regi mental standard to Col. Ming ana the Hickory Blues, is to take place thia afternoon at five o'clock, in front of the City Hall. Camsts.?A large number of the graduating class of West Point cadets ore in the city. They are a line look ing set of fellow*. Row Over.?A little girl was run over yesterday af ternoon, at the corner of Fulton and Nassau street*, by a fellow dashing along on a horse. She wai more fright ened than hurt, however. Tho man wu detained on the corner for lomo time, and then allowed to go. St. Oeoroe's Church.?The corner stone of the new St. George's Church, at the corner of 16th street and Stuyvesant square, is to be laid to-day at 5 P. M. An addret* will bo delivered by Rev. Dr. Tyng. A Chanoe.?The meroury ran down between Saturday and Sunday evening, from 86 to 60 degrees. The thermometer stood at about 70 yesterday. Soda and Copper.?We paid a sixpence, in silver, at a fashionable establishment in Broadway yesterday, and had it returned to us in soda water, impregnated with.we should think, at least a sixpence worth of copper. The effect of such carelessness might, in some cases, be very injurious. Monk Millerism.?A queer genius wa* preaching yesterday, to a crowd of people in Barclay street, wagg ing them of the approaching end of all things. Found Drowned.?Justice Freau held an inquett yes terday morning upon the body of an unknown female child at the Quarantine Staten Imland, up by some boys in the watar on Sunday. The jury rendered a ver dict of death by some cause to tbem unknown. Public Baths.?In our article of "City Intelligence" yesterday upon the subject of bath* for the people, we ?poke or it as to be made a private enterprise. If, how ever, there i* not in New York sufficient individual en terprize, to accomplish thi* most desired object, we ihall continue caUiug the attention of the Corporation to the matter. We believe there haa been a recommendation for the removal of the arienai at the corner of Centre and Franklin streets, to some placo out of the city. This would be a tine location. A swimming bath could be constructed which would be a reservoir for water, va luable in case of fire, and for washing the street* of that not particularly clean vicinity. Is there no member of the Common Council who wishes to render himself de servedly popular ' If so, let him make a proposition for public baths. Police Intelligence. Jume 33.? Charge of Grand Larceny.?Eliza Clair bourne wu arrested yesterday on the charge of stealing SIM from the perion of Jstin llealy, a native ot Scot land, who diad suddenly at hi* residence. No. 3 Du?no street It appear* that the accused was a servant girl in the employ of the deceased, during hi* sickness, and at tended to all his wants, until he died. The above amount was taken probably as ihe thought to pay her ?elf for the services rendered. Upon her arrett, the offi cer recovered $14)6 of the stolen money. The magis trate committed the prisoner for examination. Petit Larcenies ?Catharine Kelly was arrested yester day on a charge of stealing a piece of calico worth il 60, belonging to Wm. Gardner, No. Ml Urand street. Locked up tor trial. fcllen Slclieo was caught in the act of stealing a pair of shoes, worth $1, belonging to Robert Rogers, No. 310 Hudson street. Locked up for trial. Jl Constructive larceny.?A black woman, called Mary Baily. was arrested yesterday on a charge of ob taining clotning to wash of Alexander McOee, Orange street, and pawning the same, to procure money to purchase policy tickets. On searching her person no less than 130 pawn tickets were found by Assistant Capt. Hill, of the 6th ward, for various articles of clothing procured in this manner. Locked up for examination. Stealing Butter.?Margaret Wood was arrested yester day, having in her possession a tub of butter, marked " A 18 lb.,1' supposed to be stolen, for which an owner 1* wanted. Apply at the Tomb*. Jl Cool " Jo*."?A fellow colled Boney John Davi* (not Trince John Davis), was arrested yesterday by offi cer Prlnco John Davis, charged with stealing seven quart* of ice cream, valued at $3, belonging to u colored man by the name of Lewis H. Putnam, residing at 39 Walker street. It seems this white chap was taken by the hand by this colored man (he being a perfect loafer), clothed, fed and set on hi* legs with a clean white apron, anda stock of seven uuarts of the pure Roman ice cream, to vend on behalf of thi* benevolent darkie. No *ooner, however, had John's customers eonsuined the cream, which amounted to (.1 when sold out, than John melted the money, and left his " boss" to lick the spoons, conse quently this Boney John Davis was arrested lor this con structive ice cream larceny ,and locked up for the fpecial sessions. Dishonest Room-Mat*.?Officer Norris, of the Chief's office, arrested a yellow fellow called Henry Williams, alias Clark, charged with stealing from the pantaloons Kcket of Joshua Huston, $7, from on board the steam at South America, while he lay asleep at the time iu his berth. Committed for trial by Justice Osborne. Taken from a Thief?Kight silver tea spoons, and two salt spoons, were taken from a thief, marked " K. AO.," lor which an owner is wanted. Apply at the Tombs po lice office. burglary.?A man called John McLaughlin, was caught on Sunday night by a policeman of the IHth Ward, charged with breaking into a dwelling-house in 17th street, near Broadway. Committed for examina tion. Robbing a Trunk?A fellow called Simon Sullivan was arrested on Sunday night on a charge of breaking open a trunk, and stealing therefrom $13. Committed for examination. Petit Larceny.?Joseph Morgan was arrested yester day on a charge of stealing a area* worth $3 belonging to Mr. Shully. Locked up by Justice Roome. United States District Court. Before Judge Betts. Jihb 33?Tfcc United Statu, ri. Wm. ft. Sands and Thomas March?This was an action of dent, on a bond, to recover $3,600. The defendant was, in the year Ih3?, appointed a purser la the nary, entered Into a bond with the other defendant and two othrr sureties, who had sub sequently died, conditioned for the faithful performance of his dutv as such surety. Wm. M. Sands afterwards became a defaulter, and the present suit commenced in I83?. An arrangement was afterwards entered into, at ?he instance of Mr. Sands, with the government, he having placed securities in the hands of the District Attorney, from which the amount of the bond in ques tion soiild be collected. It turned out afterwards that nothing cotild be oollected from the sureties, and the suit was renewed in IM4. ? < The defence est np was. that In I BSC a compromise took place between ths government and the defendant Sands, without the knowledge of. Mr. March. If pen this point, there was some conflicting VMtimony. Judge Betts recapitulated the testimony,given on both sides, and told the jury that enloss they eenld seme to the ?conclusion that this arrangement wi#> m*4* teitheut the knowledge and conesnt of the defendant Mafeh, they should find for the plaintiff*. Healod verdict thi* mor ning. For ths United Stats*, District Attorney) for ths dsMdaat Marsh, Mr. Ursenwood. Common Council. Board or Aldermen.?(Staled meeting, MoaJay eve uing, June J3.) ?President Jackson in the chair, and a quorum of member* present. Invitation?An invitation to attend the celebration of the 4th of July, by the Trades?Union Association. Ac cepted. Petitions ?Of sundry persons to have Mulberry street, between Walker and Hester streets, regulated and re paved. Referred Of sundry persons to have 11th street opened between Broadway and Bowery. Referred. Of sundry |tersons to have Hammond street lighted with gas. Referred. Of sundry persons to have lith street, between ave nue D and First avenue, paved. Referred. Of sundry persons to have side walks in 12th street, between the tith ami 7th avenues, flagged. Referred. Of John K. Beyers, for permission to pnt down a leaden pipe from tho busement of his premises, in 7th avenue, botween ISth and 19th streets, to a public well in the street, not now in use. Referred with power. Of sundry |?rsons against granting permission for the erection ef booths around the Park, on the 4th of July. Referred. Irish Emigrants.?Communication in relation to abuses towards emigrants. Referred. Report of Alderman of Third ward. ? Petition of sundry persons to inquire into alleged abuses in the mode of conducting business at the lower Police office. District Jfotomey and Assistant District Attorney.? Report in favor of fixing the salary of the District Attor ney at $3bOi per annum and that of the Assistant Dis trict Attorney at $1000 per annum. I.aid on the table In favor of building a sewer in 29th street, 4th aveuue. Adopted. Sew School Houses?hoard of Education,?Resolution from this beard, asking appropriations for the erection of new school housos. Referred. Alms House and City Hall.?Communication from the Mayor, with one from the Superintendent, in relation to repairs of City Hall and Alms Houso. Referred to Com mittee on public offices and repairs. Market Wutchrrs.?Report in favor of granting relief to certain market butchers iu relation to sale of stalls. Adopted. Recess. The Board, after taking a recess of half an hour, re turned. Paper*from the Assistants.?Report of the Commit tee on Fire Department, in favor of employing 1*2 men to ring the fire bells, at a salary of $1 37 J cents per day. The ayes and noes were ordered on a motion to lay on the table?ayes, 9: noes, 8. So the report was laid on the table. Police.?The ordinance in relation to the reorganiza tion of the police, was taken up and partially amended. Some of the provisions, as it passed tno Assistants, being non concurred in. Liquor Stores.?The section in relation to closing liquor stores on Sunday, being stricken out by the As sistants? Aid. Purser was in favor of concurring therein. Aid. Rohkrts was in favor of closing them upon the Sabbath. He considered it dangerous to the morals of the community to keep them open. The ayes and nays were ordered, and resulted?ayes, 8; nays, 9. So the section, as amended by the Assistants, was non concurred in. The following is the vote in favor of concurring with the Assistants. Lost. Ayes?Messrs. Gilbert, Benson, Purser, Foota, Comp ton, Messerole, Livingston, and Walsh?8. Nays?Stoneall, Hart, Van Tine, Johnson, President, Roberts, 'l'appan, Brady, Walker?9. Resolution in favor of light ng Water street with gas. Adopted. Gen. Taylor.?Resolution in favor of a vote of thanks to Oen Taylor, concurred in. IJquor Stores again.?Aid. Hart moved a reconsidera tion of the vote taken on the section in the police ordi nance in relation to closing the liquor stores on a Sunday. The vote was taken and carried n*m. eon., so the amendment of tha Board of Assistants was concurred in, thus allowing the liquor stores subject to the operation of tho present State law, which makes the necessary provision for the closing of all liquor stores on a Sunday. Communication from the corporation attorney, with list of suits, and that have been settled, in answer to re solution of the board. Laid on the table. Communication from the same in relation to the duties of magistrates and aldermen, as to discharging vagrants. Laid on the table. New Station House.?Resolution in relation to building a station house in the lfith ward. Adopted. Booths around the Park ?Aid. RoHcaTi offered a re solution in favor of allowing the erection of booths around the Park on the 4tli ol July. Adopted. free Bathing Houses.?Aid. Hart offered a resolution in favor of directing the committee on arts and sciences to inquire into the expediency of erecting free bathing houses. Adopted. Aid. Livinuiton moved to take up the resolution which had been laid on tha table in relation to the salary of the assistant district attorney. Motion withdrawn. Resolution in favor of directing tho keeper on Black well's Island to report the names of persona discharged therefrom. Adopted. Ward Courts? Aid. Purser offered a resolution in fa vor of reconstructing the ward courts. Adopted. fourth July.?Aldorman Purser enquired of the com mittee if any provision was made for the military on 4th July, by the committee appointed for this puipose 1 Alderman Mksikrole said tthe only provision made was for fire works. Aldermau Purser then offered a resolution in favor of appropriating $350 for the military on 4th July. He un derstood an appropriation was made for the Board. Alderman NUKMU denied that it hail been made. Alderman Purser explained. Alderman Brady, as a member of the committee, de nied that any provision had been made for the refresh ment of the Corporation. Alderman Purser asked if the committee refused to give refreshment to the military on 4th July. Alderman MESSEaout?1 say it certainly, in my place, we do not. We have enough of appropriations. The question on Mr. Purser's resolution waa taken, and lost?ayes 6; noes 10. The Board adjourned. Movement* of Traveller*. The arrival!) yesterday fell oft' considerably at the principal hotel*, from the uaual average. We found at the America*!?G. Greene, Delaware; Dr. Souttagate, Weit Point: W. Van Wagoner, Fishkill; N. 8. llone, Long Island; James Hall, South Carolina; J. M Lewis, A. liorton, N. V.; J. Vandyke, Mich.; T. tiown, Wil mington; J. White, Phila. Ahtoh.?T. P. Cushiug, Boston; H. Armon, Conn.; Rev. H. Burroughs, Northampton; N. Goodridge, Hartford; Dr. KnglisTi, Illinois; H. Seers, V. 8. A.; S. Grant, J. Copertiiwato, I'hila.; J. Vincent, N. V., Capt Talmah, U. 8. N ; A. McDowell, Charleston; D. Goddard, Boston; R. Oourde'i, Charleston; W. Hoffman, Baltimore; T. Church, Mobile: Judge Parker, Albany; H Rae, Balti more; G. Kngliih, Phila.; J. Crutchill, Washington; E. Milford, Northampton. C it v?Benjamin Batch, New York, J. Packhain, Mis sissippi; A. Kiutis, Philadelphia: Mrs. Gon. Kustis, South Carolina; R Lewich, Philadelphia; H. Hanley, Albany; J. Skinner, New York; M. Wood, Morriitown; W. Cicn nan, Ohio; S.Tlirogmortou, Nashville; R. Polurch,C. Car roll, L Haines, Philadelphia. Frawklih?George Hyde, Charleston; W. Griffin, J. 8. Griffin. Georgia; W. Seymour, Havana; K. Masterson, New Orleans; V. French, 8outliport, W. T; N. Wheel well, Natchez; D. Baldwin, New Orleans; J. Francis, Philadelphia; Dr. Wood, District Columbia, James Nor ton, Lyons; James Boyaton, Keeiville; J. Wright, Scho harie; R. Williams, Otsego. Howarh?J. Gondlock, James Lea, Philadelphia; C. Radfore, Savannah; Mr. Campbell, Pennsylvania; George Gordon, Massachusetts; H. Gleason, Philadelphia; K. Baboock, Trey; Mr. Buchanan, Mr. Jakes, Niagara Falls; Z. Baker, Charleston; George Wadaworth, New Orleans; Mr. Wilson, New York. Superior Court. Preaent, the Chief Justice, Judges Oakley and Vanderpoel. Ji-he 3l.?Ptttrt va. Rogtri.?Motion granted withoat costs. Herbert v*. Rhtim ? Motion granted with coat*. Highland Bank va. Brown, et a/.?Motion granted on payment of $7 costs. Before Chief Justice Jones. Thomai Wood va. Jotl S. Oatman.?This waa an action of trespass on the case to recover damages for alleged professional negligence, fcc. The plnintifl' is a cartman, and the defendant a physician. In the month of May, 1B46, the plaintiff* was unloading hia cart in F.*se t atrcet, while doing so, another cart happened to be pann ing. and came in contact with plaintiff"'* cart, slung it roun I on the plaintiff, and jammed him up against a tree on the aide-walk, by which hi* leg was broken. The defendant happened to be passing at the time, and had the plaintiff'put into a cart and taken home ; after which, he examined the limb, and pronounced it to be broken square off: he then directed some dips of wood to be brought to him, and he applied three of those slip* to the fracture, one behind, one at the aide, and one before, and then bandaged them up. Defendant then asked if plaintiff" had any family dctor, if so, that lie might send for h im , the plaintiff" replied he had not, and that if he. the defend ant, understood his husineae, he might take charge of him, and the doctor said he would. The defendant called the nest day and ordered a splint to he got. and had the plaintiff* leg pnt into it, ami gave his son directions how to use it. Thus matters went on for a month, and the Elaintilt finding that he was not getting better, caused Ir. Cockraft to be called in,who,upon examining the leg, refused to have anything to do with it until a consultation wa* held. Doctor* Parker, Cockroft and another phyci cian, were then called in, ami the limb wa* examined and measured, and, according to the testimony of Doctor Cockroft, it wa* found to be some four or live inches ?holier than the other leg, and that a cure could not be effected unless it waa again broken. Beiore the exami nation of Dr. Cockroft wa* finished the Court adjourned. The cauae will be resumed UJa morning. For plaintiff", Mr. Sullivan ; for defen ltuit, Messrs. Gerard aid Harry Wilson. Common Plea*. Before Judge UUhoeffer. June M.? Wn. H. 7\tiw vi. Timothy Ltarf.?Thi* wa* , an action to recover a quarter'* rent of a hon*e in Peck i slip, >160. The houic wa* let in March. 1844. to take possession on 1st May following. The defendant after ward* declined to take po*se*aion. *od left the house on plaintiff'* hand*, and the action i* for the quarter which i accrued from 1st May to l?t August, 1045. The defence t wa*, that there wa* a nuisance In the rtrcet, which would render the pre ni*e* useles*. The jury found a a verdict for plaintiff, for the full amount I Brooklyn Cltjr Intelligence. PeLiea?Brfarr Juiticr Downing.?Matrimonial Ru minations?A Pcunacioi-s Wirs and TooorriED Anti, tlie wife of Socrates, wu ? terri ble scold?so hiitory informs ui; but the philosopher, considering his spouse ha.l a perfect right to use her tongue, the legitimate weapon of the fair sex, and go ahead with her chin-waggmg, never thought of bringing her before the Oreek police-justice lor au infraction of the laws of this ancient state, and mo lei of early refine ment and civilization. Pugilism and martial feats, in as far as the softer sox were concerned, were practised also to some extent in the early ages ; anl the famous Ama zonian band.of warriors, who were i>kille<t in the use of the bow, anil did good execution in the battle field, have been immortalized by the ancient historians. We know not whether, in th?se ancient days, the " pure Kalernian," so lauded by tho ancient poets, was indulged in to any great extent by their heroines ; but modern history afford* many instances where King Alcohol himself in variably becomes the bottle-holder in the rows arul squabbles, domestic or otherwise, that take place and ornament the records of the police court, and grace the purlieus of our cities. Mary Anne Johnson, a remark ably well-looking young woman, about 18 or 'iO years of age, decidedly hdudsoiuu and of preposessing appear ance, with a countenance a< sweet, smiling and placid as the unruflled surface oftliu ocean in a calm, was put forward, charged by ber husband with assault aud bat tery, while in a state of intoxication, on the 10th instant The husband, named John Johnson, told his story to tin Justice; and, to use his own phraseology, stated that on the day in question, being ut his residence in Stewart's alley, noar Front street, Brooklyn, the redoubtable Mary Anne beit:g in liquor, fell afoul of him and struck him several blows in a violent manner ; that he gave her no cause l'or doing so, oxcept desiring her to keep away from tho neighbors, and not to drink any more liquor.? Compluiuant further swore that sho tore his breeches, coat and clothes to rags, and, to cap the climax, threw a stone at him, which, 11 it had hit him on the head, would have knocked his brains to pieces, that she was his wife, and ho wuhod to hand her over to the law. Wit nesses supported tho testimony of the husband, and stated that Mary Anne was a troublesome suit of customer in her cups, and had no particular regard lor the new excise law. Doing called on for her defence, she threw baok some recriminating charges of neglect upon the hus band. Complainant?1 often cant sleep at night with her, your Honor, she kicks me out of bed, and does not get up in time in the morning. MAav Annk?Dont mind him, sir, for if I did not I'd be sure to catch it. After a little further parley the Justice allowed Mary Anne to depart on payment uf costs, at the same time in timating that she being found guilty, be would keep sen tence suspended over her, to insure future good t>eha vior?whereupon the husband paid up the costs, and Mary Anne left tho Court room, followed by her hus band and a little black dog, which she called after her by name, on leaving the office, with a degree of sang froid as if nothing had occurred. The husband appeared plain ly dressed, and rather "nincompoopish" in appearance.? In making his complaint he appeared to do it "more in sorrow than in anger," and both lelt the office. Mary Anno seemed to show greater attention to her black dog than to poor Johnson, who will, doubtless, get another drubbing when Mary Anne takes her next dose of drugged bitters. Iler appearance would indicate any thing but a pugnacious disposition; and unless the "Jolly god" took her by the hand she would appear to be other wise peaceably disposed, if not respectable llenry Wilson, an old offender was also brought up on a charge of being drunk, and was fined. Complaints have been made of the disgraceful prao tico of selling drugged rum in the low groggeries, and in nine out ol ten cases of this kind, drugged rum haa been toe cause of setting so many people into fita of de lirium. The attempt to prevent the sale of spirituous liquors in this or any other city, has already proved to be utterly unavailing It is not the quantity of liquor that the ine briate consumes, which, iu nine out of the ten cases that occur, is the cause ef the wretchedness which succeed* intoxication, it is the quslity of the article itself In the low groggeries actual poison is sometimes mixed up with what is palmed eff upon the unsuspecting purchaser, as liquor, and thus a dangerous imposition is practised. Physicians have latterly analyzed, in the city of New York, specimens of quati brandy, gin and wine, that had been sold in certain groggeries, and three-fourths have been adulterated The venders of liquor in Brooklyn have cried out a good deal against the license law; but, whatever be its merits or demerits, the sale of bad and poisonous liquors have so aggiavated the evil of intoxi cation, that tho law has had to take cognizance of it. The vending of pure liguor of ordinary quality may bo tolerated; but the sale of adulterated poisonous drags, such as in so many instances is so apparent, ought to do puuished as a misdemeanor, and made a statutable of fence. This would do more to check the evil than any attempt to stop the sale of liquors by law enactment; and Mary Anne Johnson, and Wilson, and tho numeroua others who fill tho record of the Police Courts on chargoa of drunkenness, would not, perhaps, appear there so often, were it not for the poisonous quality of the liquor they drink. Fiar..?A fire broke out about half past 7 o'clock last evening, near tho lower ferrv, Brooklyn, supposed to be the largo planing factory belonging to Mr. Wilson. Polltlcnl movements. Presidential Nomination.?The Knoxville, Tenn., Tribune has come out in favor of the Hon. John Bell for tho next Presidency. Illinois.?The whigs of Illinois have nominated Thomas M. Killpntrick, of Scott county, for Governor, and N. O. Wilcox, of Schuyler county, for Lieut. Governor. Ohio.?William Bibb, Esq., the whig candidate for Governor in Ohio, is actively canvassing the State, and personally addressing the people in the various coun ties. Tom Ewing, ol 1840 memory, accompanies him through the northern part of the State. Viva Vsce Votinc, in Texas.?The Oalftiton Civilian of the 6th inst. says?A law passed by our State Legisla ture, at the session just closed, declares that at all popu lar elections, holden hereafter in this State, each voter shall express his preference at the polls by a eira voct vote. Texas Troubles.?The Qalvttton Civilian of the 6th inst. says that a party of eleven Tunkeway Indians re cently visited the New Dutch Colony at CastrovJUe, and stole three horses. The owners immediately pursued, overtook, and killed three of the Indians, and recovered the horsos. Mains: Sknatob.?The dominant party in Maine are unable to agree upon a candidate for United States Se nator. A caucus of the Senate has again nominated Governor Anderson, while the Democrats of the House still adhero to Mr. Ilamlin. un Kridav evening the De mocrats of both branches assembled in caucus, when the whole subject was postponed for about a week. Varieties. Small Tax.?The Ithnca Journal Ktatesthat there liar# been fifteen coses of smallpox in Ithaca, moit of which are recovering. That papers .ay there is no cauie for alarm. Remarkable Dwabf.?A remarkable dwarf was ex hibited in Wilmington, N. C., last week, a native of Moore county, in that State, who threaten* to throw Oen. Tom Thumb into the shade. He ii nearly 17 yssn of age, 37 inchei high and weighs U7 11m . He ia metrically formed, is lively and active. In intellectual development,he will compare with ordinary boys of 13 or 13, whoae education ha* not been well attended to. He ceased to grow at four or fire years of age. Great Rain Stobm ir> Alhamv.? On the 30th insL in Albany, the rain descended in torrents for about an hour, hi unparalleled quantities, and did much damage by tear ing up pavements, and inundating cellars. Hamilton, C. W., June 18, 1848. Tk* Onnon DitjnUt? Theatrical!?Cropt, 4*c. The Oregon disputes having been compromised, we may look for a more free circulation and discount from the banks, which now are at a stand still. Wheat here is at 63} cents per bushel. Many fortunes have been lost by the speculation, and the poer man will be the ultimate gainer. The crops never looked better i indeed every thing gives promise of a moat luxuriant harvest The opposition by steam is great here. The fare from this city (for it is ao, now,) to Kingston, -2-26 miles, is one dollar, cabin and found. Captain Richardson and sons command three boats, and have the best of it. Skerret anil hia company are starving in Toronto?Mr. and Mrs. H. starring. The gentlemen amateurs who acted there last winter have lott nothing by the compa rison. and in some instances have gainsd. Mr. Fleming and Mrs. May wood, after the manager and maaegereea. sre the only ones tolerated. Mrs. Harrison, formerly of the Park, anil whose death I saw noted in some ot the papers, is here playing to an excellent business, and is s g:eat favorite. Mr. Lennox, well known ia New York, ia alao here, and succeeding admirably. The racea take place on the 24th, when all the west is expected to throng here. ? ? PAPER HANGING. HOWKLL k BROTHKRH, Manufacturer, and Importer* of Paper Hangings, having opened in New York city a branch of their Philadelphia estaMiahment, wnnld respectfttlly call the atteatiou of the citiaeua of New York and others wanting goods in their line, to their extensive assortment of PArKR liANOINUS. Borders, Fire Board Prion, Cartels Papers, and all other articles in their line of business. H. k. B. have received from the Institutes fortheeseoaram ment of Domestic Manulactnres ia the cities of IVew York, Philadelphia and B->eton, silver medals Tor the manufacture of their goods, flatter themaelvea that the)- can sell belter aitielee for the aame money thin ran lie purchaaed elsewhere. FRESCO PAPERS. The subscribers would particularly esll attention te their large aaeortmmt of Fresco Papers lor parlon, and lohuMt , Papers for halls, Public Rooms, Kntnesfcc., he. Also Cu?taii? Pam:b?, asrw article for windows. Papering of Rooms, HaSi he., promptly attended to hf careful workmen. . , . . ... ..... . ? Country merchant! and city dealer* will find it to their ad j "?uU*'fi'JvVKLL k OROTHKR3, No. 1*7 Broadway, ?i lm?rre Two doors above the City Hotel. i "mTli I aKV fcUUIrMlLNTB-KllUCMEMV THK SUBSCRIBER reepectfnlly calls the attention of the military pnhlie to his assortment of Military Kqnipmenta mlaptrd to all n>ni|iauies; Miltary Cape, Knapsacks, and Bayon.t Scabbards of every variety. Country compe Biea, about changing theis^mform, or thoee about forming fiiTawrraiwr A fall assortment of every variety, coaMeatlr oe hasd, M mrile to order at the shortest notice. ftMm'TTc H. S. QRATACAP.Wiusdway. OIL. PA1 MINGS. HKNRY BKNT respectfully informs gentlemen asd th* trade, that in future ha will carry on the busweasof 1#? ing Pictures only, which will be executed (as hitherto! in tka best possible manaer. References guca if required ? Br? a4J way, New York. alllm*t?.

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