Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 2, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 2, 1842 Page 1
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TH1 Vol. VII.?Xo. 400.?Whole Xo. **074. NEW LINE OF LIVKRPOQI. PACKETS. I t*- ?:i <*.,? x* .... m.iK a ml I.iTpriHxil on the 13ui I oj tut A month. j?& Kmum Nr.w VoMH. Ship ROSCIU8, Captain John Colliiu, 2Jth . Ship MIDDO.N8. Captain E. B. Cobb, iith ??. Ship SHKKIDAN, Captain F. A. Driwyaler, tttli May. Slop UAKU1CK. Captain Win. SknlJy, tilth June. Fhom Lirr.HPooL. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain F. A. Dei>ey?ier, I3lh March. Sliip ( Villi It K, < iptain Win. Hkitlily, 13th April. Ship KOSt ICS, Captain John Colliiu, 13th May. Slop S1DDON8. Captain E. B. Cobb, 13lh June. Thru- lop- art all ofthi fir?t claaa, iipwartla of lOOOloiia, built in tin- city of New York, with audi improTeiueuU aa combine Cat ape.-il w ith unu?ual comfort for iwMengrrs. Every care bern tak; u in the iirraii-ttmlit of their .accouiinoil itioiis. The price of |ka?aaire hence i* $100, for which ample ilore* will be Iiroviiled. These shiptt are cominamleil by rfperienced masters, wlio will make every civrtiou to give general san>Uclion. Neither the eaptaius or owners of the ?hi|? will be responsible for any letters, parcel* *T packages sent by lliam, unless regular bill* of lading are sipnea therefor. The ships of this line will hereafter go armed, and their peculiar construction gives them security not potsr*srd by any other bul vessels of war. For freight or passage, apply to E. K. COLLINS 4t < 0., 66 Smith St., New York, or to WM. fit J AS. BROWN k CO.. Liverpool. Letters by the packet* will In-charged 11^ cents per single beet ; io emits i?-r ounce, and newspapers I cent each. mi NEW YORK AND HAVRE PACKETS! (SECOND LIVE.) jjfjy The ?hi|>s of this liti i will lie re alter leave New York on the Island Havre on the IGth of each month, is follows : Ervin .Vein York. From Havre. The new ship ONEIDA, t 1st March C 16th April Captain < 1st July < IGth August Jsme* Funck, t 1st Novembers 16th December Ship BALTIMORE, I 1st April k IGth May Captain < 1st August \ IGth Se|>teinber Edward Funck, fist Deccem'rf 16th January ShinUTICA. { 1st May k 16th June Captain \ 1st 8eptemb'r< 16th October Frederick Hewitt, ( 1st J inuary f 16th February New ahipST.NICOLAS, ? 1 at June C 16th July Captain < 1st October < 16th November. J. B. I'ell, ( l?t February' Ititn March Tlir accommodations of these shiiw are uot surpassed, combining all that may be required for comfort. _ The_ prior of cabin passage is $100. Passenger* will be supplied with every requisite. with the exception of w ines anil liquors. Goods intended for these vessels will be forwarded by the Bubscribers free from any other than the expenses actually in ttrrcd on them. For freight or passage, apply to BOYD it HINCKEN, Agents, aS 9 Tontine Buildings. FOR NEW ORLEANS. LOUISIANA AND NEW YORK LINE OF PACKETS. OMBei KHSBW For the better accommodation of shippers, it Is intended to despatch a ship from this port oil the 1st, Jlh, 10th, 15th, 20lli, and 25th of each month, commencing the 10th October and continuing until May, when regular days will be appointed for the remainder of the year, whereby great delays and disappointments will be prevented during the summer rnunthj, The following ships will commence this arrangement : Ship YAZOO. Captain Cornell. Ship OCONEE, Captain Jackson. Ship MISSISSIPPI, Captain Hilliard. Ship LOUISVILLE, Catitain Hunt. Ship SHAKSPEAIIE, Captaiu Miner. Ship GASTON, Captain Latham. Ship HUNTSVILLE, Captain Mumford. Ship OCMULGEE, Captain Leavitt. Ship NASHVILLE, Captain Dickinson. Ship MEMPHIS. Captain Knight. 8hip LOUISA, Captain Mulford. These ship# were all built in the city of New York, expressly for packet*, arc of light draft of water, have recently been newly coppered and put in splendid order,with accommodation# for passenger# unequalled (or comfort. They are commanded by experienced masters, who will make every exertion to give general satisfaction. They will at all timet be towed up and own the Mississippi by steamboats. Neither the owners or captains of these ship* will be responsible for jewelry, bollion. precious stones, silver or plated ware, or for any letters, parcel or package, sent by or put on board of them, unless regular bills of lading arc taken for the same, and the value thereon expressed. For freight or passage, apply to E. K. COLLINS It CO., 56 South stnor HULLIN fc WOODRUFF, Agent in New Orleans, who will prbiiiptly forward all goods to their address. The ships of this line arc warranted to tail punctually as advertised, and great care will be taken to have the goods correctly measured. mt , STEAM NAVIG.^^^N^BETWF.EN ANTWERT AND NEW YORK, VIA?SO UTHAMPTON. BELGIAN STEAMER BRITISH QUEEN, M. M. Kxamc, Commaxdi.b. The dart of drparture of this well-known Steamship, have keen fixed as follows : From Antwerp, From Southampton, From New York, On 4th May, 18#*, On ?th May, 184?, On 7tVi June, fttt 7Ui July, " lOtli July, " 7th Ang., " 7th Sei*. " 10th Sept. " 7th Oct.. " Trice of passage, meals not included, to Southampton or Antwerp, $70?Steward's fees, $2 62('j. The meals will be served on board, on the plan of a continental hotel, in the best manner, and at fixed and moderate prices. Families or parties ma} U1UUMIIWI mi*- niiritUL-lirwani, Ail CXJirnrDCCU Burgeon on board. For freight or passage, or any further information, apply to H. W. T. h H. HALI, Airnti, 122 Gm'r 41 Beaver street. NEW YOKK AND NEWARK. Farn reduced to 45 cent*. From the foot of Courtlainlt street, New York. (Every day?Sundays excepted.) Leaves New York Leaves Newark At 8 A.M. At 2 r. M. At 7X A. M. At 1)4 T. M. 9 do. 4 do. 9 do. 3)? do. 11 4 K do. 10)4 do. 5,4 dc. 6 do. 7 do. I d>> 10 do. ON SUNDAYS. Fiom the foot of Liberty street. Leave New York, Leave Newark. At 9 A. M. and (W l\ V. At I P. M. and 10 P. M. NEW YOKK, ELI^AUETHTOWN. RAHWAl AND NEW BRUNSWICk. Fate reduced. From the foot of Liberty street, daily. Leave New York. Leave New Brunswick. At 9 A. M. At 7)*' A. M. 4)4 P. M. I P. M. SOMERV^ILLE Stages connect with these lines carh way. Fare between New York and Somerville, .">0 cents. Do do New Brunswick, 7.'t cents. Rahway. 5(1 cents. E!iaab? tn_town, 25 cents. The fare in the 7)4 A. M. train from New Bntnswick, and 1)4 r. M. train from New York, has been reduced between New York and New Brunaw ick, to 50 cents. " and Rahway tg 37)^ " The Philadelphia mail line passes through New Brunswick for New York every evening at 9 o'cloek. omitted. Passengers who procure tin ir tickets at the ticket office, receive a ferry ticket gratia. Ticket! are received by the conductor only on the Jay when purchased. feoll 3m* JS0R >RTA NT T<' W i 1ST til; \" M I: It < 11A NTS. RELIANCE PORTABLE IRON BOAT LINE For the Transportation of Good* between Philadelphia and Pittsburg. Thi? improvement in tran?poitatioti afford* to WTvterti Merrhanls peculiar advantages. The goods Iteinir carefully tracked in the boat* at our warehouse. No. 3?5 Market street, are earned over the Columbia ami Porta ye Railways without transhipment. Careful captain* am! crews are employed, who take charge of the goods at Philadelphia, and continue with them the entire route, thus avoiding del<y.? and the liability of Iota being separated on the way. N. B.?Passengers forwarded to Pittsburg every day, Sundays ticeptrd. 11. STORKS, Agent, sl2 3m? 7 Washington street. ' RAILROAD NOTICE. MARKET AND FREIGHT LINE. -SslBS J&fejdS Ni'rtBi sswIPr'^ffviK. THE NEW JERSEY' Railroad ami Transportation Comipany have established a Freight Line between NrwBmnswrck and New Y'ork, w hich they intend to run iiertnasently.. Leaving New Bronvwiek at 5 A. M. daily, (Sundays riCCptrd) and the foot of Liberty street, New Yolk, at 3 P. M. To country dealers ami merch oita the shov. line i- ?.-r* d*. tinibl. for the sperdy and cheap conveyance of merchandise of .very description, and more parti, ularlv to Drovcra and Dealers in Live Stork, who ran lisve Ijtl head of rattla conveyed between New Brunswick and New York, the uini day whenever rriimred. The rates for the transportation of rattie, hornet, motet, ikorj"1**' *r ?P" *" other kinds of merchandise are very Jow, ne'er exceeding steamboat |>ricea. Merchandise tent by this !im it not subject to any extra Chtrite in crossing the North Hiver. The Company have fitted up a large ttorehonte at New Brunswick, a.iioiniug th< Railroad Ue|>ot, which will always bt open for the reception of merchandise! Passengers purchasing their tick, ta at the ticket offices. will ivc ferry tickets grant. mil 3m? KHKK.HI AND PAKSAOB TO PITTSBIRO. ttiai Tiirw?fla BINOll" " l,l*F w* The propneton of Bingham's Tr.arasoortatinn Line to PitUburg, give notice to the Merchant' of New York, and all other persons shipping to the Writ, that their line it now in active operation, (to.rdt conaiitned to them (or sent to go in their Jin.',) It ill he forwarded Willi d. -patch. Owners or thippert of E.axle, destined for the Western Rtates, who have no agent or consignee at Pittsbnrg, will please consign their goods to William Bingham, Pittsburg, who will attend to shipping all such coiuigiimenU without . a. a a ., --1? BINGHAM'S LINK. H Kor mi1* of freight, which are a.i low as any oilier lior, apply . WM. TYSON, A*rot. No. 1 Writ ?trert, opposite Pier No. 2, N. R. N. B P?*?enx?ri forwarded to Pituburg ami FoU.-i\ille,every dav, Sunday! evecptrd. Refer to H. Orooka, American Fur Co.; S. T. Nleoll, Front atrert ; Phclrm, pciilirc It Co Fulton ?treet ;, Safe It Co ; Wm. Rankin T?:,r.. r fc i Newark. mt; 3m t. powelE k co.'s line. aMtfl aul FOH NF.WBt'ROH. landing at CALDf^rr/VJr * '' "" WEST POINT AND COLD ^ ' HIGHLANDER, Captain Robert Wardror, will It ave the foot of Warren atreet, New York, every Monday, Thnrvday and Saturday afternoon* at 4 o'clock. Returning, the Highlander will leave Nrwbnrxh every Monday morning at 6 o'olock, and Tuciday and Friday afternoon at S o'clock. Eor freight or pannage, apply to the captain on board, n 1 n k._?I_V n. ?r a- k..i. kill* or uwcie, put on brunt thu rroat, miul U- at the ritk of ih* twnrra tkortof, ualt-M t bill of lading ?f rffeipt it lignr-H for tfcvsamt jaXi \ / E NE1 I POMEllOY C O.'S ALBANY, BUFFALO AND CHICAGO LXPRK9S. 1 he subscriber* are uow lunulas a regular Express over the Railroad* to and from Albany and Buffalo, and the intennei dute place*, for FOR WARDING, at low rates, with th? utoioat speed, regularity and safi tv, choice Goods, specie, Batik I Notes, Impoit nit Paper* aud Valuable Packages?-will attend I to the negotiation, transfer, collection or payment of Bills of Exchange, Notes, Dralh, Acceptances, Accounts, 4u\, at reasonable pe rcentage?execute orders for the purchase or sale of ' Merchandise, Produce and Manufactured Articles of efery description, j?r.*o:iailv, in the towns on their route, through \Ir*arv HARNDKN & CO'B EXPRESS to NewYorkaiKl Bo<ton,an?l Messrs. HAWLKY A CO.'S EXPRESS to and from Bnffilo to Cleveland, Detroit and Chicago and intermed late places?forming at once the most direct, aj?eedy and perfect communication to and from the eastern aud western cities, for the negotiation and transaction of all mercantile and professional business, remittances, eic.hauge*. kc. References?Erastus Coming. Thomas W. OlcotL Watts Sherman, A. D. Pate bin, Noah Lee, James Taylor, Theodore Olcott, Albany. Agencies? Bennett, Backus k Hawley^Utica ; T. A. Smith, Syracuse ; A. (J. Smith, Auburn ; J. targo, Geneva ; J. G. Shepherd, Canandaigua ; David Hoyt, Rochester; John McKelister, Locki*?rt ; J. A. Clark, Bataria ; Thomas Blossom, Buffalo. POMEROYkCO', No. 5 Exchange Buildings. Albany, all 3 Wall street. New York. 1'AUL Anu rn r.iuiu ivijUuvaiU. m \u rr^ i) BOSTON, vi.i STON1NOT0N AND NKWPORT, composed of the followjug Mi|>erior sP-antcrs, running iu connection with the St.mington and Providence, and Boston and Providence Railroad*? M AS8AGHU8ETT8, Captain Comstock. RHODE ISLAND. Captain Thayer. NARRAGAN SETT, Captain Woclsey. MOHKUAN, Captain Vanderbiit. One ol which will leave New York daily, (Sundays excepted) from Pier No. I, North River, Butery Place, at five o'clock, P. M. Fare to Boston, $!| 00 Deck passage, $2 25 | do. Providence, 2 00 do. do. 1 50 Arhanokmk*T. The NARRAGAN SET, on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Friday*, for Htoiiiugton. The MASSACHUSETTS, on Tuesday*, Thursday*, and Saturday s, for Stoiiin^ton. Passengers on the arrival of the steamers at Stouiiurton, may take the Railroad (Jars and proceed immediately to Providence and Boston, and for the accommodation of persons travelling between New York and Newport, the steamboat trains will stop at Wickford long enough to leave and receive pasricuKers. Freight taken at the folmwin? muclareduced rates :? To Boston, on goods weighing forty pounds or upward* to the cubic foot, at $j 50 per ton, and on measurement goods 7 cents per foot. To Providence, on measurement goods 5 cent* per cubic foot, and specific articles as per larif to be obtaiued at office 22 Broadway. mil Am MAIL LINK TO BOSTON.VIA NORWICH AND WORCESTER RAILROAD. The steamboat CHARTER OAK. (aptain R??ath,will leave every Monday, Wednesday, and Fnday afternoon, at five o'clock, from Last River Steamboat Place, foot of Beekman street. The steamboat WORCESTER, ('apt. Coit, will leave eve, rjf 1 uriiuv i imrwny, nun oatitraay aiternoon, at a o ciockfrom pier No. 1, N. R., Bittery Place. Freight taken to the above places. No frrjv chart* of cam oa this route. Tickets can be obtained and berths secured at ADAMS It CO'S Eipress Office, a20r No. 7 Wall street. STATEN ISLAND FERRY. Foot of Whitehall street. The steamer 8TATF.N ISLANDER, Captain BrXtrd7or SAMSON, Captain Duvall, will run as follows, uutil further notice :? Leaves Staten Island Leave* Whitehall At I o'clock a. m. At 9 o'clock a. at. " 19 " " " 11 " " 1 " r. M. " * " r. M. :: % :: :: :: m :: :: N. B. All itoods shipped are required to be particularly marked, and are at the risk of the owners thereof. o2 OPPOSITION LINE FOR ALBANY. FARE REDUCED!! Passage One Dollar. NO CHARGE FOR BERTHS, jaaWy SSI The commodious Steamboat WA9HING^L?" j^TON. Captain J. M. Brown, will leave from jL?W fr the foot of Warren street Tuesday afternoon, 26th April, at 5 o'cloek. Regular days of leaving New York?Tuesday. Thursday, and Saturday. Alaany?Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, at i o'cloek, P. M., landing each way at the foot of Hammond street, Newburgh, Poughkeepsir, Cattakill and Hudson. Light freight taken at reduced prices. For passages or fremiti. apply ou board. All kinds of property taken only at the risk of the owners thereof. aZilm'r PEOPLE'S LINK "FOR ALBANY, s*S1 And intermediate placet, from the Pier foot of tL Courtlandt street?Fare $1. Sclu. The NORTH AMERICA, Captain M. H. Truesdell, leases as above on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoons, at 5 o'clock. For paaeage or freight, apply on board, or to P. C. 8CHULTZ, At the office on the wharf. N. B.?All kinds of property taken only at the risk of the owners thereof. ml9r STATEN ISLAND FERRY. JOL FARE REDUCED. 'i JP The steamboat WAVE will on and after 3L?-J9LJE-?)th April, run as follows Leave Staten Island at 7}g and 9 o'clock, A. M., ltjs and 4N P. M. Leave New York, Pier No. I, North River, at 8 and in>4 o'clock, A. M. ; 3 and 5 o'clock, P. M., until further notice. Fan' 6lacenta. N. B.?Freights of all kinds will he reduced in proportion to the passage. HOT Jt*c IJRr FOR SALE?The fast sailing A 1, copjiered ami t.$n|!?V.rop|ser fastened ahip VENICE, burthen 597 tons, or about 7000 barrels. This >hip ?u built in Philadelphia, in I(I'B, fn the moat faithful manner, ?? salted on the stocks, and coppered with heavy copper, on which the ban i it at Verfonned a voyage to China and hack?la well calculated for a inropean packet, or for the India trade?His a full inventory, and now ready to receive a canto. Ja now offered for aale to eloae a concern. Lies at pier 5, North River. For terms, apply to BOYD ?c HINCKEN. all Brokers, 9 Tontine Biddings. JrAsc FOR LIVERPOOL?New Lin<?Regular Packet KfffVof May?The splendid iwckct ship SHERIDAN, 'aptain F. A. Depeyster, of 1000 tons, will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage,having accommodations unequalled for splendor or comfort, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS k CO., 56 South street. Price of passage $100. The (Market ship OARRICK, Captain W. Skiddy, of 1000 tons, w ill succeed the Sheridan, and sail 25th June, her regular day. Passengers may rely upon the ships of this lino sailing punctually as advertised. a2S OLDLINK OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS? kRKPV Regular Packet of first of May?The well known jaSauM^celelirated fast sailing packet ship CAMBRIDOE, t .'aotain W. C. B ir?low. will sail positively on Monday, the 2d Slay, her regular day. Her accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, arc unequalled by any slop. For terms of passage, apply on board, foot of Beekman street, or to ROCHE, BROTHERS & CO., 35 Fulton st. nest door to the Fultou Bank' 3T7"" Passengers jaroceedin^, avill please observe that the Persons desirous of sending to the ol<l country for their friend* can nuke the necessary arrangements to have them brought out in the above superb packet ship, Railing from Liverpool 00 tii' ifdi JwM or m any of the packet* comnrising the Old Line, tailing from the a bow punctually on the 7th and 19th of each month. For passage, apply to the subscribers, as above. a27 pLEASANT KXCI RSION.?A sail across the Hudson to llohokt-n, and a stroll along its romantic shores, cannot now fail to yield much satisfaction to the admirers of the beauties of nature, and to those who may require, afte r being l?ent up for the winter in a crowded city, fresh air, and some relaxation. The extensive grounds of this lovely six*, *0 libe rally thrown open to the (mhlie. are now deckeu in all the luxuriant freshness of an early spring. This beyond doubt is the most agreeable excursion that can be made at this season. _al3 lm IAA (i IK HE O T V r E A PP A K A TUB.?F. A. ARTAULT A ' k CO.. Nt# lv t#> Broad street, and now l<|^ Fulton street, opposite St. Paul's Church, have received by |xtcket ship Albany, and offer for sale at low price? 25 complete Daguerreotype Apparatus, new patera 500 French Plates, Urge size 50 Acromatic Lenses, made at Paris, by AJphone, Gi* rout k I/O. 100 Ixrttle* H> IH*?ulphife of Soda Also, Tripoli of Venise, Iodine, Cloruse of Iodine, Cromine, Cromiue of Iodine, Chlonise of Oold, and the new accelera np subst tin Mr. F. A. Artault k Co, takes this opportunity to inform their friends and customer*, that they have removed their establish* rnent from fl> Broad street to 168,l% Fulton street, near Broad* way, opposite St. Paul's church. t2H lm* CORPORATION NOTICE.?Public notice is hereby given that a sale of property for unpaid taxes will take place at public auction at the City Hall of the city of New York, on Tuesday, the 2Kth day of June next, at 12 o'clock, noon, and be continued froin day to day until the whole of the said property hall be sold; arid that the detailed statement of the taxes and property to be sold is published in the New Eta, a newtpe|>er printed and published in the city of New York. ALFRED A. SMITH. Comptroller. Comptroller's Office, April K. 1842. a28 lawUwtlijyr Webbs Improved burners, ai*eveuty-five ,.er cent. In. than heretofore. The atibarriher ha* now ;,n hand a general a??ortinent of the imported Burner*. which lie now i.nrr.i at the nbo\c reduced price*. A liberal discount allowed all draler*. Beat quality of (^imphine at iO cent* per Kallnn. Camphorated (iu 7i centa. Call and el amine for ynuraelveaat No. lit Orand *treet, one door from Broadway. JAMES hinds. n. b ? All kinda of Lamp*altered, bmnred, gilt and repaired at the ahorteat notice, on reaaonable terms. a27 Im m JACOB"S KX |?K KSS, for montreai?VIA?whitehall, burling ton and intermediate tlaces, T*? roSAKt.'TlON WITH harndf.n k co.'s express to albany. MR. JACOBS having completed hi* arrangement* la now prepared to receive and forward with the utmoat apeed, regularity and aafety, parcela, pack ige* of good*, aprcie, hank ootea, and all kind* of freight for (he ahorr plarea. He will leave Albany ererv Wedneaday morning on the arrival of H*md< n k Co.'a Etpteaa from New York, and leave Montreal on hia return every Saturdiw?thua any parcel* freight or order* left at Meavra. Haruden k Co.'a office, J Wall alreet, at or before ft o'clock. P. M.nn Taeaday, will be delivered in Montreal, on Friday, A. M. , Particular atteution paid to collertinft and negotiating notea, draft.* hill* order*, Sir. lie. Alan, any bn.ineaa eutruated to hia care will meet with prompt attention. Office* at Harnden k Co.'a J Wall atreet N< w York, jo do IS Etchangv, Albany. do do 228 River atreet jTroi^ do Montreal, Etrhange t offee Honae. 3? E3JZ. Vt j fc i B P.rW a .. I a? iw J l\ YO sTEW YORK, MONDAY I Eii((lUh Ailvrrtlarmrut. N 0 TI C E TO RA ILWAY TRAVELLERS. ANDERTON'S HOTEL, No. 164 FLEET STREET, LONDON. William Harding, Proprietor, Return* Ki? thanks to tin* professional and commercial gentlemen, and tlw* public lor the liberal sum>ort he has received since occupying the above named Hotel, and hopes by uuremilting attention to retain the patrouage hitherto so generously afforded. W. H. assure* hi* patrons tluit no ? nd? avors shall be s|Mirrd to promote their comfort, and (Utters himself that fen can compete with him as far as regards Wines and Viands, it bciug his ambitiou to procure the choicest for the approval of his supporters, and conducting business on the most liberal system. The daily hill of fare, containing the neatest variety, combined ssiih moderation of prices, cannot lail giving general satisfaction. Breakfasts (plain) Is Jd each; lodging* 10s Gd perueek. Public Meeting auu Committee Rooms. a28 3m* uraurfl DR. LAUDNER'S LECTURES. rPHE Public arc r*?s*jjectful 1 y infotmed that I)r. Lardner will f deliver a series of his illustrations of the Modern Discoveries in the Astronomical and Physical Sciences, -and their a|>plication to the arts of life, in Niblo's Saloon. The Lectures will he roinm need on the evening of Monday, the 2d of May, and will be continued four evening* in each week. Each evening entertainment will occupy from two to three hours. Each discourse w ill consist of a |iopnlar notice of sotno discovery affecting the advancement of science or art, interspersed occasionally with i>er?oiial narratives of inventors and discoverers. A large collection of splendid draw ings and transparencies has been formed, by which these discourses w ill be illustrated. SYNOPSIS OF THE PRINCIPAL SUBJECTS OK THE LECTURES. 1. ASTRONOMY. The Solar System. Discoveries of Kepler and Newton?Planetary Motions?Distances? M u'uitud-*?bow determined?Order of Planetary pis* taucea?Discovery of the Nov Planet*?Their probable origin ?Fragment* of broken Planet. Illustrated by a Transjiareiicy of the Solar System aud by other draw ing*. Art* the Planets inhabited ? Physical characters of the Planets? D i> s and Nights?Atmospheres?Tw ilivht?Seasons?Telescopic Observations-^-Mercury*. Venus ana Mars. Illustrated by Telescopic Drawings of the Planets?Mercury. Venus and Mars. The Sm>erior Planets. Illtistral'-d by the following large Telescopic Transparencies: a Telescopic R presentation of the Planet Jupiter with his Satellites. And a telescopic representation of trie Planet Saturn w ith his rings and Satellites. These transparencies w hich are made upon a^ scale to fill the area of the theatre, have been copied from original drawing* made by Sir John Herschcl for Dr. Lardner. THE MOON. Its magnitude?distance?surfuct?-mountain*?volcanoe.? Ha* it au atmosphere 7 sets??or water??is it inhabited I? does it affect the w eather I?is lunacfn correct term I?do meteoric stones proceed from it ? Illustrated by two transparent Ti l? scopic Dnwhuii of tin- Moon?taken from the magnificent map of the Moon, by the Prussian Astronomers, Baer and Madlcr, show nu the mountains, volcanoes, and other appeanmct** discovered 011 our satellite. This representation occupies a ?i>acc of above sixty tuuare feet. THE SUN. It* magnitude and distance?it* physical constitutoin?its spot* ?nature of its surface. To he illustrated by a Transparent Telescopic Representation of the Sun, on a surface of above siity square feet, with Uie Solar spots taken from drawings by Herschel, Wilson and other observers. THE COMETS. Their orbits distances number physical constitution Emk#*>s? rtw. fii.alitv tU.. 6nl?r HALLEV3 COMET. Narrative of its original discovery?it* predicted vrturu in 1758, ?laburs of Clairault, Lalaufe and Madame-Lcpaute? in rrti'aiiin 1835. THE FIXED STARS. Their magnitude?distances?brightness?tlieir analogy 10 the un?double star*?colored stars?trmpimry stars? periodical alara. THEfSTELLARf? CLUSTERS AND NEBU.15, Illustrated by a transparent teleaeopic diorama of the firmament?showing the planets and satellites; the most remarkable romets, from urass inic* made by several eminent astronomers; the double and binary and colored stars, taken from the observations and catalogues ()f Sir \Vm. and John Hcrschell, and Sir James South; the Stellar (.'lusters and principal Nebulae taken from telescopic drawings by Herschclf, South, Messier, and other observers. This ritrnaive representation of the Heavens as seen through a powerful Reflecting Telescope, covers an extent of about three thousand square feel of canvass. The firmament will be presented as it would be seen by au observer placed on the equator of the earth, looking toward* the east, the view limited about forty degrees on each tide of the celestial equator. The objects will be shown rising sneeessively, until the whole circumference of the heavens shall have been exhibited. II. METEOROLOGY. WATERSPOUTS. Notice of some of the most remarkable phenomena?theories proposed to explain them. This part will he illustrated by two dioramic representations of water spouts, seen by Caiaain Beechey iu his voyage to Retiring'* Straits iu 1826. The Aurora Borralis. Notice of some of the most remarkable of these plieiiomeuons ?theories proposed for tjieir explanation. This part Will be illustrates! by two dtominie representations of remarkable Auroras, seen at Rossekop. in West Kinmark, in 1838?taken fruin original drawings made hv the observer Lieut. Lottiu. THUNDER AND LIGHTNING. Analysis of these phenomena and their causes?does lightning occur without thunder??or thunder without lightning I?Sheet lightning?forked lightning?ball lightning?beat lightning? causes of the rolling of thunder. THUNDER. HI. GEJfER.1L PHYSICS. THE EYE, Its structure and functions?modern discoveries respecting light ?its motions?its pulsations?pli> sical cause of ? colors?> ibratioua of the rerini?how counted. THE EAR. Its structure and functions, modern discoveries, res|>ectisr sound ?its motion?pulsations?harmony?echo?instrument for counting the situations of sound. i nr. In mechanical and physical utt-s?effects oil light?o.J souud? on heat?and mi dew. THE EARTH. Id magnitude ? weight,, lorm. its uiotioiu, ami distance from the sun. POPULAR FALLACIES. Fallacy .if tlir seme.?necessary to be connected by theirjudgmrot?fallaCcs of vision?of toucb?of hearing ?:,?t<?snu-lliug. THF. .'I R TS. THE POWER OF STEAM. The pit) -oral phenomena in which strain power originate*? evaporation?heat absorbed and |*i*er envelopeuiu it?its universal rffeets?earliest attempts to appl> practically this power. THE STEAM ENGINE. To be illnvtra'rd b> a brass working MM of a low pressure condensing steam eniine, as used in the arts and manufactures ?showing the cy Under, air putnp, condenser and other pum|is? the several parts in operation. 2d?A didactic sectional model of tlie same machine invented by Dr. Lardner, for public lectures?showing all the internal parts of the machine moving and working as they do in the real engine. This model will be kept in motiou by (lie working model. THE STEAM NAVIES of tiik UNITED STATES AND GREAT BRITAIN. to uk ilf'sthatf. ii itv A model of the machinery of the United States strain frigate Missouri, prepared f.r these L-cturej according to the method of Dr. Larmier's didactic models, by Charles CojieHud, Esq. Engineer of the United States Government. A model of the machinery of the United States steam frigate iu preparation, under the sii|>rriutciidence of Capt. Stockton? constructed for these Lectures, uuder the directum of Captains Stockton and Eacton. A model of the sub-anurous propeller, intended to be applied by Captain Ericson to this frigate.

A model of the valve machinery of the United States friytate Mississippi, prepared by Mr. Co|>elaiid, United States Engineer. A model of the tub-anurous propeller invented by C. M. Krller, Esq', Examiner of I'atents, intended to be applied to one of the U. S. steam frigates . AMERICAN AND BRITISH RAILWAYS AND LOCOMOTIVES. To he illustrated by af. model of the American Locomotive, Victoria, imported in England for one of the ^British railroads, lion of Mr. Hodge, of New York, (author of the Treatise on the Strain Engine, lately published,) and Dr. Lartlner. A iliilartic sectional model of a British Locomotive Engine, in its most approved form, at present worked on English Rail Ho lds?constructed tinder the direction of Mr. Iiodge and Dr. Lvrdner. ; PERSONAL NOTICES OK*DISCOVERERS AND INVENTORS. Lavoisier?slate of chemistry in 1770?first labors of Lavoisier?his method of iuvestiK.ition?his genius compared with those of Srherle Ik Priestly ? his great discoveries?his personal character?his death. Kranklin?notice of his electrical discoveries?hi* claims to the discos cry of the nature of lightuing disputed by French philosophers?hi* rights vindicated. - Watt?his early difficulties?his method of evperimental wires by a key?his invention of the condensing steam eugine?his ultimate success. Davy?notice of his life, chartcter and principal discoveries ?his visit to Paris during the w ar?was he entitled to the invention of the safety lamp? Fmllou?notice of ins life and his tuvciition of steam uavigation. With a view of rendering these lectures easily accessible to all persons who may desire to attend them, the terms of admission will be twenty-five cents. Tickets for the course of sit lectures at Si each . Doors 0|? n at 7. Lectures commence at 8 o'clock. a23 ""the anti-angular system of writing. TO the Residents of New York and Brooklyn?Removal of A Mr. BRISTOW'S Writing Academy to No. 21i Broadwar. near Park Place, and great reduction of his terms ! FROM TWfeLVE TO FIVE DOLLARS! ! Mr. BR1HTOW, in respectfully offering his services to the public for this season, trusts that the vey low terms, $3 (thus plsring the useful art within the menu of all) will induce eve ry one and of every age, to acquire an elegant and splendid hand writing. ? It Twelve Eaiv Lessors ! The Ladles meet daily from twelve to one?They are taught | a neat, rapid and delicate hand, agreeable to the fashion of the day. Also, single entry Book-Keeping taught The Oentlemen at taught with itifallihle certainty to write with despatch in a masterly manner, suitable for keeping a set of Books, or for Mercantile correspondence. Ev ening (Classes from 7 to 9. N. B. Merchants and Stranger* visiting the city can complete a course in three days. a2tj Im'r straw goods. T BENNETT, importer and manufacturer of Italian ami 1 English Straw (ioods, respectfully Informs his customers .t . . l. i 1 Lis .. e i -* I >1 Iv mnitl f mm 0Q W111 mm ml M I'latt, to 10 John itrret, whrr* h? rnnlinti*i to keep a iplrndid and eitenairr a**'?rtm?nt of lidifi' faihinnable Straw Goods, French and EntflUh DuuiUMri, Italian RutUiKh, fine Tuacara, Fiocy Shellworka. Trine* Alhrrt Sirawa, lie. die. , Alto, an rntirrty nrw article, th?* Whitr Siberian Hair ( B?nnrt, for th<- umifM-r?it ?nrpe?a?-? all tlx- atylea aa v*t introduced, neinx eitremely liichl, beautiful, aaliit* aou durable. mii lm*in GEORGE ELMENDORF, LATE OF THE KIRN! OF ELMENDORF fc LORD, HAS remored rrom th* Aator Ho?a* to th* rataMi*hm*nt of J. O. Wyman, Merchant Tailor, IU Broadway, wb*rr be will be happy w wait oa hi* old rnead* aad pairooa. aJl !? ?, I RK E MORNING, MAY 2, 1842. Dublin. [Conmpoml^nce of the Herald.] Dublin, Ireland, April 2, 1812. The PtJiti' d Hori:mi]nf Orcut Britain.?Corn I^aic Question.?'I'he Agricultural and Social System.? 7he Lditaied Interest mul its Bearings and Connection*.?Pro*pe< t of Emigration. To James Gordon Bennett, Esq.? As you appear to feel sortie interest in what concerns us mortals at this side of the world, 1 am pleased to think, that the facilities of intercourse which now subsists between the two countries, will allow me to frequently address you, and with that regularity of communication, which nuiy in [fart atone tor any unintentional deficiency or neglect upon my part, as to the extent, or measure of information 1 may at any one time send you. A gloom has lately overcast our political horizon at this side of the channel?the change of tory rule having given back to us our former task masters, and restored to us the partiul blessings of un Orange ascendency. Though this is un evil of some belief umong us. yet 1 very much question if the burthen we endure, has not been fully equalled by the reign ot terror, the political and social proscription to which every niun dissenting from whig precepts, whig duplicity, and the still wild and theoretical notions, which has distinguished British whig policy ol later days, to make the sober-thinking?indeed every man who has a stake or any thing to lose in this country, to hail the change even such as it is, as a special God-send?a generous interposition of Providence in our behalf. All minds, as you may well believe, in this part of the empire, urc at this moment engrossed in the absorbing corn law question now before Parliament: I sjH'Culut*itig on its probable consequences, for pood, or for evil to this country, and 011 which some diversity of opinion nevertheless exirts: the agriculturists being reasonably apprehensive of losing a monopoly which they have long enjoyed of the English markets, whilst the masses led on by the disjointed fragments of the ultra liberal party, headed by Mr. Ihiniel O'Connell, are loud 111 their demands for cheap bread, cheap provisions, without taking into account the difficulties, which such change must entail upon themselves, in the immediate curtailment of the means, and one only source from which their own pecuniary supplies must proceed. We have but one leading interest in this country, the agricultural, upon which every other of a minor kind depends for its support. Clog the wheels of its machinery, dry up or lessen its resources, and an immediate disarrangement of our entire social system is the result. 'Tie no use to ?ay that landlords, and landed proprietors must take warning, and before the pressure can reach them from without, contract and reduce their expenditures to the character, und altered position of the times. They cannot do so Oppressed with difficulties, and in debt themselves, they have scarcely a discretionary power in the matter, and with very few exceptions, are unable to follow the suggestions, which prudence and a proper forecast would otherwise dictate. It has heretofore been the fashion to decry this body of men?to represent them as hard headed? sellish and exacting towards their tenantry. Such is not tbe case ; 1 have had some experience in such matters; 1 know the subject welL aud can with truth aver, that no where do you find, with fewer exceptions, eitheir in your own favored land, in England, or elsewhere, more singleness of heart, more forbearance, or greater indulgence, than is shown by the landlords or landed proprietary of Ireland to their tenantry, and to whom they have alreudy reduced their rents, and with them their own expenditures, to the lowest possible limit that will enable them to pay up the annual pecuniary de- I mantis upon their estates, and allow themselves to live. This country is as yet far behind the Present age, in its tillage or culture of the soil and 1 regret to think, that these indulgences instead of operating as a stimulus to increased industry and exertion on the part of the tenant, have Very frequently had a contrary effect, and in most instances hits rather operated as a bonus to idleness, and an increased improvidence in our |?eoplc, that has always been distinguished as of their national characteristics. Any eneck which the present bill may give to home agriculture will be severely felt in this part of the empire by all classes. A panic in anticipation of the probable consequences lias already seized upon the farming population of many of the southern districts of the country, where I nave lately visited. An immediate and general demand of a reduction of forty t?er cent upon the present rents, is to be of the first consequences of a diminution of the price, or value of agricultural produce, by the more general introduction of foreign grain into British consumption, to be enforced, in the event of a refusal, by the general non-payment of any rentswhutsocyer, and the establishing of a reign of blood, and mignight terror, throughout all parts of the country, with a view of deterring landlords from the due enforcement of their rights, or the recovery of their lands into their possession by legal process or otherwise. Hut will the landlords submit to these exactions, however called for by the exigencies of Ihe times T Certainly not, except on sueh estates as may be unincumbered with debt, or other charges and that the proprietor may make such disposition thereof as he nlease. Rut Hourly two-thirds ol the landed uroneriv of Ireland isnluced under very different circumstances; the landlords paying nearly two-thirds of their annual rental, in interest on money borrowed? the amount of premium on life insurances, as a security to the lender, (for estates in this country are generally entailed) in setting out their children in the world, or perhaps to feed past extravagance. To assent, therefore, even under positive ^compulsion to the reduction of forty, or even thirty per cent upon the present rents, whilst obliged to meet the last shilling of their own previous engagements, would be to reduee themselves, not merely to comparative want, hut to positive beggary ana starvation; for habituated to a life of idleness, they cannot work, much less in n market which there is every prosjiect will be glutted, by an overstock of the poor man's capital-?manuel labor. The landlords then will strive to the utmost to avert these difficulties from their own doors?a deadly strife will commence between them and the present occupiers, who, be assured will make common cause, and offer up many a human sacrifice, before made to part with their present all, or quit the possession of the land, wliicn is the only stay between them and destitution. Hut I s|>eak hy|K)thrtieally and under an assumption, that the present corn bill will have the effect of dej?rcciating the value of agricultural produce in this country to the standard that is generally supposed will be the case. I have however my own misgiving on this point, and rather Itelieve that the intended new mode of striking the averages, the adding so many other new towns to the former list from where such averages are to be taken, will prevent that species of gambling which hitherto enabled a few corn dealing monopolists to raise the markets on to-day and depress tnetn on to-morrow, as it may suit their purjaisc, and thus permit them to introduce foreign corn into the British market whenever it might answer their purpose, at a duty scarcely more than nominal. You will |H)ssibly enquire, if that the general opi- j nion of the country anticipates the result that I now r^ieak of, and that the sacrifice jof every Irish interest will be the inevitable consequence of the passing of the present bill, why it is that the public voice , has not more generally declared itself on a subject of | such importance to the nationul welfare! I will tell you. Because the expression of public opinion, particularly in the south, except it runs in one beaten and sickly channel, according to the will of Mr. O'Connel, and the few remaining dupes of uny character, or property by whom he is still supported, apart from the Catholic priesthood, and the. masses under their control, is altogether suppressed and unknown among us. No individual in this ill-fated country dare venture to record their sentiments, if opposed to the declared notions of these men, or attempt to rally any portion of his fellow-countrymen to proclaim their dissent or approbation of anv public measure'wanting their sanction or approval, w11h out his motives being impugned, himself abused and held up to public scorn, ann denounced as a traitor through every highway and byway of the country. Few men, believe me, wish to eourljthis odium, or incur the risque which it would inevitably bring with it among an inflamahle andjeasily excited population such as ihe Irish, who, iT their passions are successfully appealed to, seldom stop to enquire the right or wrOflC "f hmv political nueetton, <>r progressed measure of imperial legislation by which their future at* to be governed. Tib by mich mean* that the election" of this country on the side of liberalism are mostly {carried on, reason and common een>w being generally compelled to give way to the influence of terror?the hurrah of the lower classes m a necessary part of the excitement [ERA which distinguishes the exercise of the elective franchise amongst tin, whilst every new election requires some new stimulant to arouse the masses to any vigorous or determined ei'ort in carrying out their ends?frequently the sordid and selfish purposes of our present race of politicians, those who pur rjxeUrnct, call themselves tin; leaders of the [>. <.>nle. Cheapbread?cheap provisions, and low rents, nan been the rallying cry and war-whoop of this party at the last general election, re-echoed through every hamlet und village of the country, without considering that our resources are purely agricultural, and of our being unable to adopt auy change that may in the least interfere with its protection or future advancement. The evil, however, is now commended to their own Iijis?of the very men. whose acta and fierce denunciations have betrayed this portion of the Irish people into an apnnrent acquiescence of the measure of the British Ministers, whilst their own mouths are sealed against remonstrance, though they art; to a man aw are of the suiI cid'.tl consequences to this country of the verv change which they have themselves, for purely selfish enas, become instrumental in forcing iq>nu the adoption of the present government. There is no doubt but that litis changed position of the agricultural population of Ireland, should the apprehended consequences of the present bill be ever realized, will give an increased stimulus to emigration from this country; and that the coming season, but more especially the season of 1843, will see many of our most comfortable and industrious farmers quitting their former homesteads for your side of the world. Should they make N'ew York their first landing, it is to he ho|)cd that the antipathies of some of your native friends will, before this, have underfrnn^ flumorn nnJ thiil tht* f< Vufivn A morioo.> Party," of your city, ho remarkable hereloifore in their virulence and opposition to the"* * low Irish," (furnish the precedent adjunct in your usual mode of designation.) will encourage some kindlier disposition toward a class of men who seek your shore as a better field for their industry and capital, and who, instead of becoming a burthen u|H>n your bounty, areable and anxious to work out their own support whileh they add to your wealth and future resources. T. W. Buffalo. [C.irre?pondi'Df? of tlie Herald.] Bcffalo, April 26, 1842. 7V great debate about the .Vrte York Herald?Ho: in Buffalo?Business?Travelling?Steam Boats? Theatricals, $-r. Dear Bknxctt:? In my last I informed you that ihere had been quite an excitement raised at the Young Men's Association, created by some would be dictators, about the " Herald,"?I informed you that a meeting was to be held to settle the question, whether the Herald should be kept on file?the meeting was held, and numerously attended. After much debate and speech making by these very moral people, it was proposed to put the question?" Shall we keep the New York Herald on file]"?but which resulted in an almost unanimous vote to adjourn sine die. It was curious to listen to the speech of one person, the superintendant of a female seminary here. He declared he had never read it (the Herald,) and further, that he would not?said that he would not admit gentlemen to visit the ladies of his school who were the readers of it?reason, the immorality of the Herald ?yet he had never read it?consistency. Charles Dickens and lady arrived here this morning per steamboat from Chicago?he breakfasted at the "American" and immediately left by the cars for the Falls. Whether he returns here or not I am unable to say?but he should; as it rains incessantly u:_ i... k..? ?r...... una muniiug, uc van uui pvunj juugr ui vui en/. Husiness continues to improve, and both steamboats and other craft daily arrive, with full cargoes of freight, which awaits here for the want of boats to be transported to market. This defect will be remedied as soon as boats begin to arrive from Albuny. The canal front this to Hlnck Hock is yet undergoing repairs and will not be ready for boats for two weeks to come; the boats in the meantime are towed by a small steam-boat down the river and enter the canal at Hlack Hock. The steamboatsonthe lake have all been repaired, re-painted and re-decorated, and I presume to say that the world contains no better. The Great Western, a boat of about 800 tons, leaves to-morrow for Chicago. She can compare with any thing I ever saw, both for splendor and the comfort of her accommodations, her cabins being all on deck, leaves room for freight, to the amount of 4000 barrels bulk. She continues under the command of (."apt. A. Walker, the former popular and gentlemanly commander. There are many other splendid boats. Oliver Lee, Esq., President of the Hank of Silver Creek has established an office here, and with him the collector of canal tolls is directed by the Comptroller to deposit. Mr. Lee is, 1 understand, making arrangements with eastern capitalists to increase the capital of the Silver ("reek Hank and remove the same to this city?we are at present without u bank. The theatre opens next Monday; Mr. Hire, the manager, informs me that he has engaged a strong company, and will produce among his first novelties " London Assurance," Erie. P.JS.?I have just heard that] Dickens will return and stop a short time with us. Albany. [Correspondence of the Albany, Friday morning, April 29, 1812. 'Ihr CUt y Party in AUxiny?A ISrw (Stay I'd per? Butim?i? 7 Yetveiling? Theatricals? 7he Dela van Controversy?Burk the Murderer. The Clay party here are, in connection with their compatriot** in the city of New York, making the moat atrenuouaexcrtiona for a commencement of the next Presidential campaign. A Clay ('luh has been formed, and a purse has been or is to be raised for the establishment of a new daily paper, to be devoted exclusively to the interests of "Harry of the West." It would appear from this that the State Barber does not possess the entire confidence of the Clay party. It was proposed at one time to purchase the old federal Daily Advertiser;',but the idea has been given tip, I believe, and very correctly so, as it would be a most Herculean taw to resuscitate so superannuated a concern as the "old Daily." But now* vcrrons. Business continues very dull?indeed there has never been known so dull a season for many years. The travelling, however, continues unabated, and the boats are daily thronged. While on this point, I would remark, from e*|?erienee, that a more safe, commodious, and admirably arranged boat than the I Swallow, floats not on the Hudson. Her gentlemanly commander, Capt. M'Lean, h;is won largely on the esteem and regard of the travelling public in this and former years, as have all of her other officers, Mr. Dyer, the steward, in particular. The Amphitheatre is to close on Saturday, the equestrian troupe starting on their usual summer travel, which will leave this city almost without a place of amusement. Cannot you send us up a theatrical, or rather vaudeville corps for the suntrnf.r fjf'imon. The Delavan and Snrague controversy about " those papers," which kicked up so great dust a short time since, has rested at last. The last shot was in the shape of a bitter scorching review of the whole subject, by L. M. Sargeanl, Esq.. of Boston. He was most particularly severe on Judge Spencer. These controversies between Christians are certainly in very bud taste. Cavk Uia*im;ak. Baltimore. [C<? i.pondcnce of llie H< raid.] Bai.timohk, A|?ril28. 1812. St ax Wit ion of Butiwu? Fkjireuion?Firt? Funeral Strvirt of Bithop England? 'IhfatriaiJi, Fight, + Pear Bkn.nett :? Wf have not much news here at present; nearly all kinds of business is dull, trade is stagnated, and our mechanics are nearly all out of employment, wretched starvation stare the poor in the face, and the Lord only knows what will become of them. Vessels of all sizes and descriptions nre daily arriving with produce from foreign parts, but from here they generally go light. There is not sufficient merchandise in the city of Baltimore, at the present time, to fill twenty large vessels. The laborers are out of employment, and the people know not what to do. We fear something dreadful, hut hope for the better. A few cases of French boots, 1? A A ? ks..? aerivor) in fhl? P 1 f V omr one nunarru pmrw, ? ?* ?*. *' ? . and art readily going at from four to fire dollar*, ' jJiiiLSJ .. LD. Pilfe Two Cent*. whil-t we cun buy our own make for frou throe to four dollar!', but infatuation is the order of the day; uuy thin* foreign is better than home mad'-. News is dull, nothing of life or interest occurring. About one o'clock, a fire broke out in the store of Ford 3c Smith, in Marsh Market Sjmce, occupied by them as a dry goods store. The building was burnt to the ground. LoMf^TROfiS cents. There was an insurance of 40011 dollars, which was the \alue ot goods in the store. From there the fire spread to the Lrg. brick house admitting, occupied by James Logue, as a dry goods store. A few things^ were saved?Loss computed at 10,000 dollars; insurance 3790 dollars; thence to the store south of Ford V Smith, also occupied as a dlY goods store by Meed ,V I'raig; no! much damaged; loss in stock about 900 dollars'; insurance 4250 dollars. Login-'s house was insured, but for how much I 1 have not heard, as also Heed 4r Craig. The house of Ford ite Smith liad no itisurancr, because of its being a frame. Great praise is due . the firemen for quenching the flames ere tin- 'ir<- : a farther. ?? they had to run some eight miles free i tirr in the country, where they had gone about nine o'clock. 1 have not heard whose house it w,i?. hut it was a large lire. The funerul service of Bishop Lngl.i.ii wis celebrated to-day in thr Cathedral ut II o'clock. The Archbishopofficiated. The llev. Mr. Ltonelan, of Washington, preached- The church was crowded to overnowilig. During the exercises Mozart's reuuiern was stin? by the choir of the church, under the direction of Mr. t'iegan. The Front street Theatre is now open, under the management of Weymis. It is doing a poor business. No expenses can be paid, and Weymis must follow Burton, and the poor two-penny actor must be cheated out of his hard earnings. The Museum isditto. Valentine is there, that prince of huiSXJi and life, but every night it is rq>ent more to empty boxes than full ones. The little National, or Mud Theatre, opens under the management of .lohn H. Philip, on Monday night, May 2d. Ilis troop consists of a company of hoys under the name of the Jefferson Dramatic Association, with Mrs. Lenox | for a few nights only. Philips is head man at the Eastern Shore Museum, or as the citizens will know better, Pauly'a. He is but nineteen years old. lie is married to Paul's daughter, and is what may be called a half penny actor. He revels ut the Museum under the name of Qu?ut, Antonio, Johns, Holt, and a peck of others, too numerous to mention. If he prospers it is more than he anticipates. This morning, about ten and a half o'clock, two ofour merchants had a regular set-too on Cheapside near Pratt street. They went to work about some money, and Norman accused Carson of cheating hint. Carson gave him the lie, and Norman struck him, whereupon they bared arms, and went at it. For a few moments your most experienced boxers were rivalled. The blows fell thick and fast, and each became much torn and bloody. At length they were separated, and sintulaneously retreated to their counting rooms. And thus ended an affair which has cast a stigma on our merchants. The question is now asked by the little rowdies, "if we have not big rowdies," and all answer yes. No nmre at present, PlIII.ILHONATOs Providence. [Correapondence of ihe Herald.] Providence, April 29, 1942. Thr Prosrrrtt of thr Revolution in Rhode Inland?Tht Gat rtcapinc;?Thr rontrmj>latcd Organization of the Nnc Government. James Gordon Bennett, Esq. Sir :? The small beer effervescence, which has been going on foraome time in this State, still continues, though so much of the gas has passed off" since the bottle was uncorked, that it rather subsides. Dorr, Parmenter & Co. the rlcte of the revolutionists, and the grand focus of the immense circle, work hard to keep up the excitement to the end of the humbug, which is to come off on Tuesday next. Great preparations are making by the head and front of the party, to carry out the august ceremony of inauguration, and for chairing his Excellency?lleuven save the mark?and organizing the disorganize!*. And such a band ! 1 would not libel the name and memory of Jack Cade; and, therefore, will not compare the leaders and the led to that celebrated personage and his motley host. History, it is believed, does not charge honest Jack with forging notes, nor stealing leatlmr, and whatever may have been his other faults, he stood (ire, and took his chance with his followers. A part of the heroes of this revolution, having a disrelish for the smell of gunpowder, and a peculiar horror of stone walls and hempen cords, have (nicked out within n few ueelis met The remaining members of the staff, more obstinate, though not a whit more courageous, will follow suit, and clear from the field the moment the enemy appears in sight. If your Tammany Gothamitea think it worth while to enjoy a little sport, it would not be a bad notion for them to take a trip to this place to witness the imposing ceremonies, and participate in the doings of their brother patriots of Rhode Island. The celebrated orator, l'annenter, will, no doubt, very cordially receive his friends \ nnderpoel und Purdy, and present them to his espectaj friend, the Governor elect, under the people's constitution jmr rrrrll?nrc It would be very edifying to the ignorant Rhode Islanders, to hear a discussion amongst these learned wiseacres, with the addition of a steam doctor, ot the important sublets of criminal jurisprudence, the means of detecting flaws in indictments, ana the merits of root beer, lobelia, cayenne, and steam The editor of the New Etu would be a very important addition, as he would be able to inform the public how many forgeries it requires a man should perpetrate to give him a character above reproach.? Viae New lira on the character of Parmenter The meeting of the sympathisers in New York has not raised the steam much in this community A few of the most simple among the insurgents, it is true, plum'* themselves some upon it; but the sensible portion have little faith in the spouting and re solves of the Bucktails, who, it is'well-known, "re. solve and re-resolve, and die the same." They know, too, that those snme Bucktails, in backing their friends, always conduct the same as the sooty majesty of the nether regions, who sustains those who league themselves with hint, just as long as it may suit his interest, and then drops them into ' The Tammany Bucktails would like very well to head Captain Tyler; and are perfectly willing, at present, to give some little encouragement to the .1,i ti,.ro Inn? us fhev iiiav entertain a hope of revolutionizing 'he State, and usurping the political power Hut that hope, if it now exists, will be abort lived; and in a fortnight hence they will be us likely as any way to be on the aide of Captain Tyler, and arrayed against tlieir Khode Tsland friends and protegee. All tnis is jieriertly understood: and besides this, the disorganizere cannot for the life of them, get rid of the uncomfortable reflection, that Uncle Sam has his eye u|K?n its, and will give the Hucktails and other mercenaries a gentle hint to remain at home, while he sets things to rights in the household of his little daughter Hh'k/i/ The Dorrites have given themselves a great deal of unnecessary trouble, atid made much needles bluster. Kxpecting to be interrupted in the proseeution of their boyish parade, on Tuesday next, they called lor troops, purchased muskets, and organized squad* of grown up boys to use them; and have looked big, and talked loud Hut no interruption i* intended, fir hits tveen intended, and the humbug will be |iertnitted to go on 'to the end of the chapter. After that coiiicm the winding up. And then, if Vanderpoel, Purdydc Co. think proper to hack up their friends, let thetn come on.. They will meet a warm reception, and he provided with snug quarters, at the public expense.' Okpiklv. HAIR OIL.?There i? no oil in the world that ran do ?<md or bad to th<- hair. Every body knows that whrtt the ban II tiUrned it will grow a^-ain as good a* ever. All the powders for dyimt tbr hair are nothing but a miatnrr of lime and lithragr, and the liair ia not dyed, but literally burned. Liquid* for dying the hair are compositions of caustic and spirits, that burns tu the name Way aa the powders, ami dont dye the hair, and the hair will grow no muter how manr times if is burned : and every l-odj knows also, that when the head is full of dandruff, the hair begun to turn grey, and baldness follows, r rom an ripenenr# of twentv tears, being hair cutter and having the opportunity of examining a great mini, heads. (and blockhead*) I have m.dr mvaelf a gieai romiawitioii. known aa Pastor's lfsir Oil. or Compound Easrutial Oil of Almonds," for destroying daudiuff. preventi'ir the hair from coming out and tnmin|r grey. This in imitablr II or trn win ??; uo . . murh dandruff or aorrni u i< no tlx- h>*a?l. For Mir, wholoaal* *nd ratail, at ^ Pa?t<>r'?, Hair Cutirr, !>;> OrrrnwioH irrrl, Xiw York. Pncr- jo rrut* * bnttlr. nf? lm* Tf.MPF.RA VCE MEETING at thr Broadway Tabomarlr, Wrdnraday orrninc. May f. H[?akrr?. Hon. M'?n MARSHALL and BRIUOS, Slrmbrr? of C'nrarrraa. Am ii i? b? linrd tKrro will Ko a drrn intrrrat amon? our rititrna to lirar thrar ? nllnmn and na it w anppnard that * aunabrr ?nffirl< nl to All tbr Tabrrnarlr will br willin* I" pay >*11 anna (O wfnrr a aral ami drfrnv thr npr rwi of thr commiurr, th?y w Kara laaurd tirkrta of admiaaion at t> ontt raoh. to b? obtainrd at thr offirr of ihr Amrnrnn frmpcranrr Union. I lia (on Hall, at J. W. LrariMV IM Prarf atrrrt: A?> Hijflow J1 William atrrrt; al Jamn Wrin, tnrorr of Broadway ao.l Enthth; and if any rrmain nnaold. at tKc door. Clrnrjmro wuhiaa for tirkrta will bar i?ppliM ftntta by taUu* aliha ofC? of Uk t'nio?b ?*