Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 5, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 5, 1842 Page 1
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TH] Vol. VII.?So. 404.?-Whole No. '2070. NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. JJlfresi Nerr York on the 23ih nnd Liverpool on the 13th of each month. !#&? ^ ^^TllUM N?W ? OK*. Ship ROSCIUS. Captaiu John Collina, 2oth *hip SIODONS, C?p(*iu E. B. Cobb, ttth Snip SHERIDAN, Captain K. A. IWyatcr. 24th M?y. Ship GAlUUtK, Captain \Vm. Skiduy, iilii June. From Liverpool. . Ship SHERIDAN, Captain F. A. Deoeyater, lJlhMarch. Ship GARIUCK. Captain VVm. Ski iJy. 13tli April. Ship ROSCIUS. ? aptain John Collin., 13th May. 81,tp 8IDDONS, Captain K. B. CoMi, 13th June. Tliaat ships are all of the tint claas, upwards ul 1000 tons, built iu lire city of New York, with such iiui*rort nialiU *? combine Cat .pel with unusual comfort for passenger,. Every carp b?*a taken in the arrangement ol their -accomiimd itioiw. Tli# pace of paarage hence it $100, for wliicli ample stores will b# provided. These ship* are commanded by experienced masters, who will niak# every exertion to give geiit raJ aatiafactiosi. nanner ina capiaiua or uwuv.. ... "n M. for ail)* letter!., parcel* or | acka^c* .out by lham, uule?? regular bilk af I arlinje arc Mgnrd therefor. The ,hipa of thia line will hereafter go armed, and their |*cn* liar construction give. them aacurily not poaasaed by any other but v.nsel. of war. For frtisrht or pawage, apple to E. K. COLLINS St CO.. Vi South at., New York or to W.M. St )AS. BROWN It CO., Liverpool. Letter, by the packet* will lie charged Itlj r.ntt ptrainglr aheet ; M cent* per ounce, and ne?*iwt|M-ra I cr?t ? ach. lot NEW YOliK AND HAVRE PA< KEYS. (SECOND LINE ) th,."?^^ I ir the Island Havre on the !6th of each month, a* follow* : From A'cw York. From lluvrt. The new ship ONEIDA, i 1st March C !f?lh April Captain < l*t July < IGth August J Ames Kunclc, ( 1st Novrrabtir 16th December Ship BALTIMORE, i 1st April i 16th May Captain < l?t August \ 16t!i September Edward Funek, ( lit Oeccem'rf It'.lli .January ShipUTICA, list May v ll.tli June Captain < l?t Septenih'r\ llitli October ' Frederick Hewitt, ( UtJanuary ( 16th Kebruaiy Naw shipST.NU'OLAS, i 1*1 June l Ifith July Captain < l*t October < lWh Noyeuiber. J. B. Pell, ( 1st Februaryc 16tn .March The accommodations of thesr ships aic not ruriaiueil, combining all that may lie required for comfort. The Price of cabin passage is Slut). Passengers will be supplied with every requisite. with the i xreption-ol" wines anil liquors. LioruL inlendi d for these vessels will be forwarded by the aubicriber*. free from auy other than the ev|>en*es aetually incurred uu tliein. For freight or passage, apply to BOYD St. HINCKEN, Agents, ? ; 9 Toil tine Buildings. FOR NEVV ORLEANS7 LOUISIANA ANDJS'KW YORK LINE OF PACKETS. & & &t. ifk its. For the butter aceoinino.lati ju oi shippers, it i* intended to dtf-suatcl) a ship from thi* port onytht Ut, ?lh. 10th, 20th, and of uach inonih, commencing,the loth October and cotitinu11% uciii May, when regular day* will be appointed tor llit reinon.l. f of the year, whereby great delays and dis*vpivoiiitnn?nts will b' pre vented during the summer months. The follow ing shipa will commence ilus arrangement : Ship YAZOO,Captain Cornell. Ship OCONEE, t sptain Jack .on. Ship MISSISSIPPI, Captain Milliard. Ship LOUISVILLE, Capuin lluni. Slq# SHAKSPEA RE, t apt* in Miner. Ship GASTON. Captain Latham. Shin HUNTSVILLK. Captain MumforJ. Ship OCMULGKE, Captain Lcavitt. Ship NASHVILLE, Captain Dickinson. Ship MEMPHIS, Captain Knight. Ship LOUISA, Capuin Mulfurd. These shipa were all huilt in the city of New York, expressly for packets, are of light draft of water, have recently been new ly coppered and l?ut ie splendid order,with accommodation* for passengers unvoualleif lor comfort. They are commanded by experienced ma.stei*, who will make every exertion to give Ckiiuirel *?aiyfjction. They will at all time* be towed up and down Hie M'usis uppi by steamboat;. Neither the owners or captain* of these ships will be responsible for jewelry, bullion, precious atone*, silver or plated ware, or for any letters, narcef or package, sent by or put on board of litem, vi riles* regular bills of lading arc taken for the saint, aud the value thereon expressed. For freight or passage, anplv to E. K. COLLINS & CO? 56 South *t., or HULLIN & WOODRUFF, Agent in New O.lcarv, who will promptly forward all good* to their address. The *hi|? of thi > line arc warranted to sail punctually as advertised, ami great cart will be taken to have the goods correctly mee.AH rrfl. ml STEAM NAVIGATION BETWEEN ANTWERP AND NEW YORK, Wf ? S O UTtL 1 MP TOM. BELGIAN STEAMER BRITISH QUEEN, M. M. Keank, Commakdcr. The ?Uvs of d^pnitnre of this wsll-krtown Stsnmshtp, have bAMB fixed a* follow* : From Antwerp, From Southampton, From Now York, Oil 4th May, 1842, Oil 7th May, 1842, On 7th JuJle, 1842 7lh July, M 10th July, 44 7th An?., 44 7th t*m. 14 10th Se>t. 44 7lh Oct., 44 Price of nmaer#, mral? not included, fm Sonthamptoo or Antwerp, $70?Steward4* feet, $3 62}a. The meal* will be served on board, en the plan of a continental hotel, in the best wanner, and at fixed and moderate prices. Families or parties may contract for the voyage with the steward. An experienced Surgeon on board. For freight or passage, or anv further information, apply lo II. W. T. ^ H. 1IALI, Agents, a2gf?ui*r 41 Beaver street. NEW YORK AN'l) NEWAKK~ --njgr- foiar-nap^ Fnrr Mnoecd to 35 cents. From the foot of Cmirllandt r-trtet, N.w York. (Kv.it day?Sunday i i>ewpt.d.) Lmt.i N.w York Leare, Newark At 3 A. M. At X P. M. At 7* A. M. At IJ4 r. M. y do. 4 do. 9 do. 3?, do. II 4X do. 10>a do. JS, d?. 6 do. 7 do. 8 do 10 do. ON SUNDAYS, fn.ni tli? foot of Liberty ?trcet. Caere N?w York, Leare Newark. At 9 A. H. ami tW I. M. Al I P. M. ?nJ !? P. \1. NF.W YOKK. F.l.lZ A BF.TllTOW N. 11AHWAY AND NF.W BRUNSWICK. Fare induced. From th. foot of Liberty street, daily. Laare N.w York. Ltirc N.w Hruaawiok. At 9 A. M. At ~H A. M. 4k? P. M. .1 P. M. SOMF.RvTl.LF. Stagoe eoanaet ith tb.ie 1 in.w .ach way. Far. between N.w York and Somerrillr, 50 (cntx. Do do New Brutuwick, 75 ernta. Rabway. 50 reiita. Kliaabelhlown, X5 rent,. The far. in the A. M. train from N.w Brunawick, and 4ja r. U. train from N.w York, h*a Lr.n radii.*d between N.w York and N.w Bruiuwick, to 50 cenu. " anil Kabway to J7,lg " lit. Philadelphia mail line pa.,., through N.w Druiuwick for New York ar.ry .renin* al 'J o'clock. On Saudaya tli. 7}. A. al. tri|? frooi N.w Brituavrick u omitt.d. Paacengcri who procure their tickcta at the ticket office, reeeire a ferry ticket grab,. Tick.U are received bv lii. conductor unlv uu the aiv wh.a pitrchia.J. fehll Jin* IMPORTANT TO WESTERN MERCHANTS. RELIANCE PORTABLE IRON BOAT LINE For the Tiwis|n.rl.tion of t looda betw.ru Philadelphia and Thi, impr. .reuieiil ia tiaii'in>riBii...i fhauta per.liar adraul.i*e,. Tli. food, bain: carefully packed iu llie boata at our warehouse, No. *15 Market .irect, are carried orer tit. Columbia and I'oiPige Kailwaya without trnnshiptneat. Careful captain, and er.w. arc employed, who take .beg. of the good, at Philadelphia, and continue with them kh. entire route, thus aroiding delay, and the liability of lota being (eparaled ou the war. N/B.?Paawogrr, forw tided lo Pilliburg and Putuyillc, ay*. ry day, bamluys etc.pled. II. STORKS, Agent, .IX 3m* 7 Wa,lnu.-ton atreet. ~ K A if, lit >AI) N'OTK "i:. MARKET AND KHEIGHT LINE. q-cfea aaatSfeJdl m bKI \>\VU'K ANPM'.W \UltK. I rjMIENEW JERSEY Railroad and TnuMportition Com * 1**117 have established a Freight Line between New flrujBwrick arid New York, which they intend lo run pcruta Leaving New Brunswick at 5 A. hi. (foil/, (9nnd4yi ei c^uto!) tad the foot of Liberty <treet, New York. at J P. M. To aonnirf di alers ami mer^Snnt* the tbore line it %ery deH suable Tar die speedy and thrip(Mftfioce ol marchiiidite H of every descriptive, and more partirnlarlv t?> Drovers and DmUm in Lire Srv*rk, who (-411 have 140 head ol* cattle conveyH ed between New B.uiwwick and New York, the same day H wheatetM required. pats* for the transportation of cattle, horses, mules, sheep, hot*. Ste. aft) a!) other kind* of merchandise ace vary lew, nevur exceeding *teamboe{ prices. H Maralaawdi?e aent by this line is not subject fo any extra elMKa trimiaa the fto.th River. Tne Company have fitted up a Urge storehouse at New Rmntwirk. adjoining the Railroad Depot, Which will always be wpww foi die reception of inerchatMiuej Phase ape ss |ai rr basing fheii tickets at the ticket flfee nfitt ferrf oekeiaihw, mM'Jm* I F-RRII-IIT A\l> PAB8AGB TO PITI'I MMi I Iffcn 1 GSC9&) bpSfrjS cm 1 tirtj Bl .W'H ScflM I |ttp^^ binijTTTM^ I, IN ? Tka proprietor, of Bingbain'a Trauarairution l.in>' lo Pnt. tinm, gaf* nolire lo Uio MoTfhanltt of New York, ant) *1, nfbor nnaMV ahiprms tnl)"- Wort, that tlirir lino it now in .otir. B opdMbflr flaads roa.iiniod In thorn (nr *ont to go .ntlioir B ha*,) w'll I" forwarded with do.paioh. O.I.B or iliip|>ort of good., riratined for l)i? Woatem Hkmm, who have no rent m oon?i*no? ?( I'iruburr, will B plo?s? conngn tVir-:r (omit to William liMMa, Pmaho/g. H ?i,m will attend In thippnll ?H met) coiMMcuni.nbi without dtUr. B All good. <honM lit marked dutinatly on earh imekage BINOflAM'S I.INF.. For i*im *f fioiglit, whith are u low ? hit other lino, apply o VV1I. TlSON, Awjt, H No. !l Wnl tlroor, oppo.ite Pier No. N. It. N. B. raa.eneerii forwarded to I'ltt.burg nnd I'otueillr.rrery B dor. Bund.)* norptod. liefer lo R. I rook.. Amridn For To. ; S. T. Nieoll H Kio.r.lroof ; Pliolo., Dodge k. < o? Fullo. .trot I ; Suydnnr Sage 1i t o ; Win, Rankin Rnryee V I'o, Nt w.rk, mil Im ' TT1S7WKLL iV Co.'s LINK. m *a\ rOR NEWBrRGH. UmKng .1 CAl.t). I fl^^Tm|3BWEI.I,H. WEST HUNT AM) rol l) "g T iwF <? IIIOHLANDF.R, H I .pmi* Roliort Wartlron, will Ira.o iho fool of Warrrii ilrrrl, Now V'ork, otary Monrtir. Thurtiiay anil Batnolny aflomtMina 0 nt I nVlork. rtoinriiins, ilw IligliUiidrr n ill Irtra Nt-wbnnjh H rrory Moadiy mtirnint: ol 6 ?'?lock, and Tuoaday and Friday H allornooaat 'i oYlork. For frr ight or pnoanso, apply to tlif rapt.in on hoard. N. B. ?All hairgaBO and froiehi of rtrrv drarriplion, hank H I,ill. or apt rir.jtnl on board I hi a boat, mnat lio at th' Halt ol'iho B nor, Ihrrcoif, unlrm a bill of lading or recri|d it aignrd for B thraamg. ui2i E NE1 NI POMKKOY C <VS ALBANY, BUFFALO AND CUIUAOO EXPRESS. egg&a. * i he*uo?ci iLnm tutt udm luauing u r?;ul"\f Kaprc?? yht the Railroads id ami Irom Albany and Batlfaln, and the intrrmediate places, lor FORWARDING, at low rates, with the titinost speed, regularity and safety, choice Goods, Specie, Bauk Note*, lni|)orUnt Paper* aud Valuable Packages?Will attend to tlie negotiation, transfer, collection or payment of llilU of j(( hichange, Notes, Drait*, Acceptances, AccuuuU, &c.( at rea- utl soluble j?er centime?execute e:der# for tlie purchase or aale of sj, Merchandise, Produce and Manufactured Article* of ??ery de criptioii, jx.* roomily, in the ti.wu* on their route, through a? Mrm HARNDKN & GO'S EXPRESS ?)e to NewVorkand Boston, and M?ur>. IIAWLkY fc < O.'S EXPRESS V to and from Buffalo to ClefeLnd, Detroit nnd Chicago and in- ap teriuediatc places?forming at once the most direct. speedy and m perfect communication to and from the eastern and western -r cities, for the negotiation and transaction of all inorcanule and fx professional business, remittance#, eichanges. Ike. |f>) References?Krastus Oornine, Thomai W. Olcott. Watts Sherman, A. I). I'atchin, Noah Lee, Jaint-a Taylor, 1 heodore Olcott, Albany. Agencies?Bennett, Backus St IlawIcy Uliea ; T. A. Smith, .. Syracuse; A. G. Smith, Auburn ; J. Fargo, Genera; J. G. H Shepherd. Cinandiigu.a : David H<?yt, Rochester; John McKcnster, Lockiioit ; J.A.Clark, Batmria ; Thoma* Blosaom, Buffalo. I'OMKHOY k ( O , /{ No. 5 Exchange Buildings, Albany. all i Wall street V V .k an .FAKE ANDFREIOHT KEDUClU " f ^tro^A^"MAir. i) * BOSTON, via STONINOTO.N AM) NEWPORT, coinposed of the followlui; siijierior Hteauier*, running in conncetion with the Stonington uud Providouce, and Boston oud Protide uce Railroad*? . hi MASSACHUSETTS, Captain Com slock. RHODE ISLAND. Captain Thayer. NARHAOANSETT, Captain WooUey. MOHEOAN, Captiiu Vandcrbilt. w One of which will leave New York daily, (Sunday* pi* in canted) from Pier No. I, North River. Batten* Place, at Irve so o'clock, P. M. as Fare to Dostou, $:i Oft Dock |>?Ma?<?, $2 25 or do. Providence, 2 00 <!*?. do. I a# w The NARRAGAN8RT, ou Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays, for Stoniagton. The MASSACHUSETTS, on Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays, for Stoniafton^ |N Passenger* on the arrival of the steamers at Sinninuton, an may take the Railroad Cars and proceed immediately to Proti- ih deuce and Boston, ami for the accommodation of persons tra- 2J veiling between New York and Newport, tiie strain boat tr?? i us pr will stop at VVickford Ion*; enough to leave and roceiva |)iv??nftrju Freight taken at the following muck reduced rates r | To Boston, on goads weixhias: forty pouuds or upward* to the cubic foot, at %j jU per ton, and ou measurement goods J .. cents per foot, To Providence, on meaiucemeip. goods S cent* j?er cubic foot, and .specific articles as p?r tar if to be obtained at otiice 22 Bj Broadway. - mSl n MAIL LINK T( > Hi)8T0N,V1A"NORWICH AND s WOHCL8Tl.lv. RAILROAD. >? Tlir steamboat ( MARTJh^K O.Vk, CijTuiu Roath, will ? lease eyery Mondav, Wednesday, and Friday afternoon, ?i j'1 fife o'clock, from Pier No. I. ftortn Itif.r, B?tterv Place. Tlic steamboat WOR( ESTER, (apt. f 'nit. will Inrr era, ry Tuesday, 'I'liunalay, .nil Saturday aflcruoou, nl J o'clock- " from pier No. I, N. It., Ballcre I'ltce. , Frci-ht lake a to the above place*. No ii rry chsrje of cars on this roata. Tickets con be oblained ami bortlu secure J at * ADAMS St CO'S Eiprcs, Ortieo, ?Wr No. 7 Wall strmit. ^ UlM'OMTluN [.IN?; [ '( )1{ ALBANY. FARE REDUCED! ! Passacr One Dollar. . NO CHAROE FOR BERTHS. .MM yy.l The roinnioUious Steamboat WASHINCJfl| oj ? |j?TON, ('apuiu J. M. Brown, will loove from j: i the fuut af Warroli street Tuesday afternoon, 2lith April, at S o'clock. t Regular daya of leaving New York?Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday. Alaany?Monday, Wodna.day, anil Friday, at 5 o'clock, P. M., lauding each way at tho foot of Hammond street. Newburgh, Pon^hkv.paia, Cittakill and IIhiUod. I.i'thl freight taken at reduced pne.?. For pawagae or freight, apply on board. All kinds of property taken only at th. risk of tire owner* thereof. a2olm*r FARE REDUCED TO GL CENTS. STATLN ISLAND FEIIKY. Foot of Whitehall street. TK? kt<*amf rs STAT F.N ISLANDER ?nd SAMSON will ran ? follow., until furtlwr uotir. li Lm? St?t?n IiUrnl L.ftrw Nrw Yoik. At "i*i o'clock a. m. At k 'clack a. m. " !) " " " ? " " V " II " M " 10 k " M " " " It " " IX " r. m. " a " r. u. " 3 " " " 3 " ( Z. p ?. ? ~ ji} - - , N. B. All good* .nipp.il arc r.quir.u to Lie particularly n oivkrri, an I ar" at the rirk of Ui? onurr. thereof. io3r a PEOPLE'S LINE l'oll ALBANY, ' iXH*Q |Otl And intarmcdiatc placa*, from the fitr foot of * C~c -M*-., Crvtirllan'lt afreet?Far# $1. 1 Tr V" W iZ. The NORTH AMERICA, Captain M. H. I Trucadell, leaaca %? aborc on Tuesday, Thursday and Satur day afternoons, at 5 o'clock. * For paaaaga or freight, apply on board, or to I P. C. SOHULTZ, < At the oflica on the wharf. ' N. B.?All kibds ?f proparty bilt.u enky at the risk of the owurre thereof. ml'tr * jfe I PA8SAOE FROM ENOI.AND, IRELAND, SCOTLAND I AND WALES. PERSONS d<wirou* of making engagement* for friends to 1 emigrate from the Old Country lo trie United State*, and * who may w iah to secure for th-m despatch and comfortable ar- P commodatieiH, will find it their iuteraat to apply to th? sub- v arribra, who are at all time* prepared to make such arrange- ri menfr aa will guarantee satisfaction. The ?eaae|s composing k thia liar are all of the first cla**, on* of which leave* Liverpool weekly, consequently all delay at tha port of embarkation is f avoided. A a has always bee n customer* with thi* liuc, when * tho?e settled for decline coming out, the passage money ia refunded, withoat any deduction. Passage per steamer from the ( various ports of Ireland and Scotland, can likewise be ae- . cured. For further i>articular4apply to r SAMUEL THOMPSON. Old Established Passage Other, 273 Pearl at., " Or to 'I C. GRIM SHAW kCO. J in (lore* PiazMu, Lifentool. Kichangr or drato at sight and for any amonnt, ran likewise be furuished on the Nations! Bank of Irelsud, Northern Bauk- f ing Co.; National Bauk of Scotland,payable stall their resnrc- 1 the branches: alio, oa R. C. Olyn A CoM Bsnktn, Lotoot, [ and ('. Grivunaw A Co., Liverpool. inS lm#c * ???? 'FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line?Regular Packet r VTjRl[m.of 26ih May?The splendid packet slup SHERIDAN, daMtfllteCapUin F. A. Dcpeyater, of 104)0 tous, will sail as a above, her regular day. l For freight or passage, baring accommodations unequalled for I aidendnr or comfort, apply on board, at OrUaru wharf, foot of h Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS A CO., 60 South street. Price of passage $100. I The packet *nip GARKICK, Captain W. Sluddy, of 1000 ' tons, will sneered the Sheridan, and sail 26th June, her regular P day. I'lsseagers may rely npoti lite ship* of tUis liae sailing punc tually aa advertised. all J Ai&r FOR Liverpool?New Line?Ran lai Packtl U of 26th May?The splendid packet ship SHERIDAN, * TTifcai''T F. A. Dejwysler, of luio lone, will sail as above nrr regular day. The freight or passage, having <i?coinmodationa unequal! d for saleudor or comfort, apply ou board at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall sire el, or to a E. K. COLLINS A CO. 60 South street. " Price of nasaaga S Kmc The packet ship Garrick, Coitf. Win. Skiddy, of PiOg tour, will succeed tlx Slieiidsu, autf tail the 26th Junc, her regular N da v. Passengers may rely ou the shi;? of tiiis line sailing punctually sa ad*< rtised. ____________ 1 FOR LT\ ERPOOl Regular Packeu ot thy 1 h 1 IvT-SfV Mav.?T'he ?npenor fast siiiiug |*?cket vhip ROM* .jMiatCOK, Capt. Hnttleson, will sail as above her regular ^ i ni?'fit x arromraoiUi:* 1* lor cabin, ?cc<?n<1 cabin, baring Male room bvrlht, or steerage, arc not ?qttillcd by any packet j' in [<ar(, and |?,n.a*F can be secured on moderate term*, by ap- a plying on board, Toot Mai... n Ltn*por to a OLOVKR 1 McMtlitRAV, ?i l(W Pin? street, corner .South. T The above will bf *uccrm led by the uacket ship Stephen * Whitney, Cant. Thomson, a, 1 tail* on the IJth inst. Parson* * iOmiic to 4?ni foi ?eir fiinula residing in the old country, can lure them brought >ut by the above silip, or any n of the refpilar packeu, by apply. tg a* above (il by lett-r, poai- r prtid.) mtr c AAi- PASftAOlTFOR" LI /KRPOOL.?TV olemlid tl wfjp?y.fast tailing, iftiieiior ahrp fiOUTHKHNCK, \ *lkJ- A. S. Pal.ner, will hsvc immediate de*nairh.?? Hannx oiwui p**?ed accommodations lor cabin. sacuiiT cabin T and steerage panenfer-, which will be taken at moderate rat-?. a Kouwuotag* aarlf application -hauld be mad- on board, loot \ Uurfint Shp, or to W. k J. T. TAP8COTT., ini il Perk Klip. XJG-. rASSAOf KOIl I.ONDON?I'ackei nirti M??rfSc^VTh' .plrndid fa.t ..ilitis packet .liip MONTREAL, JnMhABn' ai-tam Tinker, .ail. l.t.ili.el* .. abwfr, her r%-nlu dav, ha?mj Mtperior accommodation. (or cabin, second cabin. r sind'.teerMf Iiaaa. nfern. For pa.iv. carl* application should In-m?d? 10 W.fc J. T. TAHSt OTT. ? I'cck alio. * raj corner South strre-. "i?: i'A< K F. I s KoR HaVRT Second Liw -The hTVVVttiil' *T- NICOLAS, John U. fell. ma?lrr, will sail P the 1st June. j* BOYD k HINTKF.N, Atenu. U Mv No. 9 Tontine Building. " ?#?. fflll SALE Tli' '* < ?ailinz a 1. coppered and \-VTfV' OI'P"' fastened ship VENICE, burthen -W7|n*? or '-wfwr ' - 7*00 barrel.. This ship ?? built ill PJlllndelphia, m \nyj, fn Ihr mrwt faithl'til manner, salted -m llie slocks, and coppered with heary copper, on which she haa |U,t pefforuvd a rov at* to I 'htna and Inti-lr well calculated lor a fciiroje.. pa-fcet, or for the India trade?llv a full inventory, and now read* to receive a cargo. ! ? now olferod for snln to dose a rnweern. Li*, at pier 3, North lti*er. l-or tern., apply to llOYD k HINC KEN, 1 Ilriikeri, '1 Tnrrtiue Holdings.^ / 10R FOR k I ion N o i |r Ee?Public ic-iir.. i. h.-r.-h. gtsen ' that a .ale of property lor unpaid late, will take niter .I r ruhlie anetinn at the CilT Hall of the . it* of New Yojk.on I Iie.day, the ar.th da* of June neat, at 13 o'clock, noon, anrl he .i eiintiuued from 'lay tu da* nnril the whole of the wtid pro|>.-rty p hall lie .old; anrl that the datailed Watemrnt of the taina and , property to lu-aold I. iHilrllahed in the New Era, a new?pa|irr l printed and punliahed in rhe eit* of New Vork ., , Acruro A. SMITH, Comptroller. h ( omptroller r Office. April 3d, IBlJh *M lawllWeikyr n VVEBB S IMFHOVK.r) BURNERS, at .e?ent>-N?e iwr d ?' cent. Ie? than heretol,,re. I lie auh.r.iber ha, now on haul! a general -u.ortrurul nf the imported llurium. which he una offer, at the abort redace.l pric?. A li.? ral ,iw.-.,.no allowed all dealer*. Bear quality of Ohmnliiu. at M er ut-. 1H.r Italian. I * aniph ?rair d I la. 73 rent,, t all and eiaminc for r yi,ura, l?e* at No. lit (Vand Hreet. ore door f... n (J,....,way JAMES ll|N|)S. ] N. B ? All kind, of l.tmpaallerr-d. hronr.ed, gilt and rr panrd ? at the .honest notice, on rewritable terma. a/7 1m m t ? TO :w YORK, THURSDAY I English Advrrtlirmeut. NOTICE TO RAILWAY d TRAVELLERS. ANDERTON'S HOTEL, [ No. 1*U FLEET STREET, LONDON. William Harding, Proprietor, jtunu his thanks u the profussi mil aei l commercial g?ntlc- q ru, and the public* lor the liberal support he has received ice occupy in* the above u lined Hotel, aiul hopes by unrei ill UK att'-utiou to retain the patronage hitherto so generously ^ forded. W. H. assures hi* patron* ihvt no endeavors -diall s|nmJ to promote their com foil, and flatters himself that , w oan compete with le^n as far as regards Wines and u i.uuU, it being hi. ambition to procure the choicest for lk* ( provjd of his supporters, .aid conducting business on the j| o.f liberal system. .The daily till of fare, containing the . eatett variety, combined with moderation of prices, cannot ' il giving general satisfaction. Breakfasts (plain) Is 3d each; c lJi bd \*vt Ucok. Public Meeting and Committee } noma. *23 f?s* . FISK 3 C( IMBINED SUMMER d IAKER AND COOK STOVE, V FOR COAL Oil WOOD. i ATWOOD, Patentee?Prices from 60 to SI J.?The . I lines, furnace and front of this Stove is made of cast irou, ' d has a lar^e fire men attached to it, which will do nearly tre- d e the cookim; of the Luk^i sized ordinary Cook Stove*.^ he orifice or the furnace will admit a boiler measuring *ix ills, or fifteen gallons, and by the tue of the division plate, 11 fttlci suitable for boilim; fou i d liferent dishes; in addition to s I this, two fow ls <u; a large jaece of mr| may lie roasted in riut. and all done with l?*ss thsui 6 cents par day?for proof of hicii we ruler to lho*e who have tis-d them. s KISK'S Stovy Establishment, 209 Water all act. ? Head the follow nig certificates in addition to which over two indn?d moie can be seen by culling at th- store, * KISK'S Stove Establishment, >19 Water strn t, New Von a, 61 Kmi: 9 'street, 9th April, 1842. M-ssn;. Kisk, 2IW Water street?Am *.r ill- variety of Stove* c hich have come to my notice, the one I purchased from you rits a decided preference. I hive used il (luring all tire hcr- ft lis, and would most cheerfully recommend il to the public, iu my opinion susceptible of no improvement for simplicity couomv. and worthy of more pr;ii*c than can be appreciated j itiioul a trial of it, I am, with ie*peit, yours, 81c. A. PERKINS, Pastor of ths Bercan (Baptist) Church. Mr. Kisk, 203 Water .street?The Summer Stove which 1 irehased of you last spring, I have had in use till now id that may be done by it, for iu economy. Suffice it to say, C at w ith an occasionally extra firs, we have cooked for from j to 36j>er;on*, with ouough lean foul to Suva more tluiki' icc or lilt? stote. MRS. DUEL, 63 Fulton street r Marth25, mr? a 16 in | ^OMPrUOLLKR'S SALE OK STATE STOCKS.? 2 ' Stale of New York, Comptroller's Office?the followins \ inking Associations, organized under tine act entitled " An t to authorize the business of Bunking," passed Ifith of April I3R. and the acts amending the srjt>p, to wit: THE FARI Kits' HA.NK ill.' OHI.fl.-VN'S. TriK ST. LAWK KM K AM!, Til K ST A T K \ ISLAND UVN'K. TDK I UKLKA I1ANK, and 1'llr; WASHINGTON ItANK, ivrrally failed to pay orledecin tln-ir circlatiiig notes, eithr |)on demand at theii several banking homes, or at their ruapec v# agencies in the ci(ie> of New 6 '?rk or Albany, as rrnuired y the act entitled " An art relating to the redemption of bank otes," pa>sed 4th Mav, liilU.?Notic is hereby given that the tale Storks held by the Comptroller security for the circutinz notes of said banks, or so much thereof aw the Comptrolt shall think proper to sell, will be sold at the Merchant*' F.xaaage, ia the city of New York, on Tuesday, the 10th day of lay ueit, at 12 6'cIock^M., to wit? For the Farmers' Bank of Orleans, J certificates Indiana 6 per rent (internal) improreaient stock, payable Id July 1862, for ?lf>00 each $3600 ( t certifnjfciiMt Indians 6per rent (inu rnal improvement) t atock, payable lit July. 1063, for $1000 each $66,000 t For llic Chelsea Bulk, I certificate Arkansas 6 per rent (real estate bank) stok, payable 26th October. 1301. for ?1000 $1000 For the St. Liwrcitce Bank, Slock Account. 1 I otriific*ues Atk.ans n G nor rent (real estate baitkj ] stock, payable 2Cth October, IftOf, for $1000 each $21,000 , Stork and Heal KsUie Account. , J certificates Arkansas 6 per rent (real estate bank) ' sloak, payable 2G*.h October, I8 J, for $1000 each $23,000 ' > certificates Illinois 6 per rent (Illinois and Miclutfan I Canal) stock, payable I860, for S'.OOO each $16,000 I For the Staten Island Bank, i 6 certificates Indiana 5 per rent (internal improvement) . atock, payable 1st Julv HXD.for $1000 each. $16,000 ' For the Washington Bank, I certificate New York 6 per cent ( Blaek River (-anal) < itodtipiyibU &at Julv, UMi foi |7j00 $",ooo < 1 certificate New York 6 per rem (rVrie enlargement) 1 stork, payable let July, 1868, $2000 $2000 , I certificate New York 5 per ceut (Oneida Lake anil Canal Feeder) atock, payable 1st April, 1861, tor $1000 $1000 | Datwd at Albany, the ?nh day of April, lfl'2. A. C. FLAOO, Comptroller. I The above notice comprut** all the Banks, of which legai no* , ires of suspension have been reteived at the Department, m? to 10 r SUCCESS GUARANTEED TO i ALL. *rpHE AMERICAN MAGIC MIXTURE" baa been A hailed as one of the greatest discoveries of the present ge. and as long as medical science eiists will be considered the nost invaluable TRiCOfffy fpT (ttven.nn of the wrraary twinges, ( a w? 11 as the kidneys and bladder. lu affect* are absolutely 1 fife dual in perform! us a radical cure in a dmrt time, while the irdin&ry remedies tike even month*. One dose cnunnt fail to nilist the hesitating and over delicate in its faror, and out of he hundreds tint put their faith in it, not one has been di?ai>x>inted uor discovered while using it. It has safely conveyed ill beyond the pale of suspicion. The Magic Mixture Las lonff tood unrivalled, aud has withstood the glittering imagery *o >oni|H)ustj and so ubiquitously displayed by a host of unpnn i|Mrn imitating quanta, wnoae only urn nw ur?n kt uuii *>iu leceiae the ui/ortunat*. Sold l>? enpointmeut at lliiy'a Drug Iture, 11 Fulton street corner of Cliff; Duvur, cor. ofChurrli nd Chamber*, and at drug atora 413 Broadway cor. Lispenard; t Bowery cur, of Walker. cat lni*t REMOVAL?UNITED STATES CHEAP CASH TAILV LURING EMPORIUM haa rrmured froia Ilia Corirr of Naaaau and Baakniau aired., to 111 Broadway, room 4o. I, up ataira. J. BRUSH would wiah to inform hia friend* and the public t large that he haa taken the alio*. room in Broadway, in courquenee of the high rrnta of storra, and by reducing hia ei>enaes, will ba enabled to roraprte with any aalibltahnient, oth aa reg.irda quality and price. For instance. be will furi*h a beantifnl caat from $11 to $31,and eplendin pant* from $4 0 $9. V B.?All garmanla made at this eelabliahment are done rith neatr.aaa and drapatch and warranted to fit. Ph-ase call nd judge for yoursalrc*. W$l Imeod CHANGE OK RESIDENCE.?J. B. STOUVENEL, im-> torter of (tench wince, ha* the honor of informing the pub ie of thio city aud hi* numerun* countrymen, that he intend* emoving hia cellar from No. CI Naaaau ataact ts No. 19 Anu treet, corner of Naaaau, where ha intend* to hare an aaeortinmt f the moat perfect H irdeaui. and other wince of Uie rery beat nalitr, in barrel* aud lulf baoreli. He will alao aend out the nne bv tlir gallon, or by the diuen buttles, to the raaideuce of he peraona who may honor him nitii tbair patronage. J. B; Itnurcnel n ill alio bottle wine for private familie*. N. II. J. B. Stcuvenel will k'-epa hoarding houae and let out irrniahed room* at Hobolerii. in front of Mr. C'ariat, on the utc to Alban-, nherr theru wail a!waya ba the final quality of 'reach wine*, Hoid-anx, lu. nh!l?*r IMIF. NOTES of the MONMOUTH HANK Naw Jar.ay 1 new iaaur, ar* purcluucdat 14 Wail atraet, by EA Ul. A CO. ( One pur Cent. ?1 Iw?*r i [JOARD.?A few gcntlamrn; also a gen:lrruiu wad In* wife i > can U-accommodated with hoard and all lb* couiluit* o I lomc, by applying at 170 Hudauu *tn at. *S$* SiUO.UUU Lit Norma Hegar*, f ANOED from tiic hrig Obio, from Hivatia, of *nperi?r ' ' a quality, for sale in lot> to *uit purrha*eri, at rcaaouihlc | ri.-ea, by M. RADr.K, 4C Cbatluam .trerl. , ml# Im* , klSSOLyflUN OK < OPARTNE_ftSHIP.'-flie , ..;*irt e uarahip licretoforr eiieti i? tinder the Ui in of Phal-n A Seaj I* ( i this day diwaited by mutual Conaunt. Th* affair* ol tb* litis rilI be settled by cither of the lwrtueri. JAMES PHALEN, WILLIAM SEARLS. < New York, April StiUi, ISi?. W illinm S< ails will contiuue lint Slock & F*i elmu? buiine** I | I No. 'o Wall Itreft, OP III. <' IJ all oil t'. I.. J J CHAMPION WIG MAKER. ' iF.W AND ELEGANT IMPROVEMENT IN THE MANUFACTURE OF TOIT'EKS. )HALON,2U Brondwny, ot pmite St. Paul's Church, is tha i first to introduce in New York the AMAZON TOUPEE, l#ri? a new invention of the Sub*eriber. These Toupee* are 1 arie without hand*, or metMic ;.iiritf# ; thejr Lt on the 1 ail b> an entirely new contrivance?they display the forehead ] nd temple* to any height?they are ju. r\%y to put on and off a? hnl?there is net a pnrtirl? of steel, iron or brass in th*m?the j urines arc a new invenri ii, beinp nude of pure HOLD to pr*? ent niatin? or corn?dii!ff. This h a convincing proof to old wY# 1 rstrsn oi their merit \ * ? I WIG AND SCALP. laker, PHALON'S qualifications are well known and appre- , iatcd. lie hviproved himself to ke decidedly the best in th# it v. This i** a (act which ever* wif wearer knows. A CMiiviiicinir proof, if any were wanting, as the opinion of \ iree of the oldest and b-st judges of the profession in New i ork, cau testify. The public csn imw judge from the I PREMIUMS. , i /.., die silver m^dil lx<t year, and the first pre mi urn this. j warded by Use American Institute, who is or m u Jt tiie h^t Fig maker in Nf? York. nutt ' THE ANTI-ANGULAR SYSTEM OF W RITING. t*n .1.. n..M...,.r m. ? v .1, n li.? n.?.,i?r 1

I Mr. BKISTOVV * Writing Vrt.Umy to N# Broadrajr, iM-ar I'ark I'licr. nn<lp?at rrdiirii<?n of hU l* ' u ! FROM TWfXVR TO FIVE DOI.LA iS ! ! Mr. URIATOW, m respectfully offering In* aerrires lo the t ublic for this aeaaoa, trust* that the eery low tarois, $J (thiu Una; the useful art within the mean* ol all) will induce err r oar an<l of erery a*'1', to Mquirf an elegant sad splendid hand Is. TalUt Eser Lrssoss ! The Indies meet dally from twelre to one?They are taught ar .t, rapid and dclieale hand, acreeable to the fashion of the av. Alan. single eatrr Ilook-Keepioc taught. The flexile mi n are taught with infallible eeitainty to write ritli despatch in a maaterly manner, suitable for keejitag a set I' Books, or for Mercantile rorrea|ioiidence. I,renins I lau.es frion 7 to 9. N. II. Merchants and Sli-iagcea venting the city ran eomlaie a eonnir in three days. aHi lm*r STB AW GOODS. 19 BENNETT, importer and manufacturer of Italian and English Straw (iooda, reapeetftilly informs hi a nistomrra wl he has retaored his establishment from 99 William and 2ft latt. to 19 John atreet, where he continnaa to keep a splendid nd ettenaiye assortment of ladies' fashionable Straw (looiU, 'reneh and English Dnnat ihles. Italian ltntlands, fine Tuaeara, aiiey Shellwnrks Prince Albert Hlriws, Sir. Sic. Also, an entirely new article, the White Siberian llair loniiet for the summer?it surpasses all the stylea as yet introwceil, he my rilrrinrly light, beautiful, while and durable. III24 lin'm ' GEORGE ELMENDORFl ATE OF THE FIKM OF EI.MENDORF It I.OKI), IAS removed from tlv Astor House to the establishment of J. (i. W> man, Mr reliant Tailor. 23.S Broadway, where he ill he tapry to wait on hit old friends and patron*. 31 lm*$. R K II VIORNING, MAY 5, 1812 From Provldc-ncc, It. I. We received a raa? of information from I'roviIcnco yesterday, all of which is interesting, and oins of it laughable. The constitutionalist*, or evolutionists, or suffrage hoys, hare organtsdH heir goTernmcnt without difficulty. No blood has ecu shed as yet. Annexed we givo a letter front its of the revolutionary hoys:? 1'ttoviDKXcr, May 3,1812. 'In. J. G. Be\>ett? Our little stute hat been in unite a commotion toay. The " suffrage party" nave organised their eneral Assembly, and the mutnbers have taken ..t. '. .it .1. . i. :. - i.,.i i*^ii unim.-*. ivn me iruin, u wa? a ucciuru nilure. They paraded our streets, armed and quipiv d, but inatend of mustering live thousand uuskets, ,n they supposed, they mustered but four tundrud and seventy-live, which u quite n small irterenee iu iny iiiind. They organised in a ternorary budding, which tliey call the new State louse?quite laughable. We have received h letter front the Secretary of Var, saying he had heard a report that the Presilent had been deceived by our delegates, Messrs. Vhipple, llrown, anil others, and that they had nade false reprr.entations; but he (the Secretary) t.ys it is not f , but that they are ready to act if necssary. _ r' ft a lot of loafers as paraded our treetj this day, are seldom to be met with. Tin- regular line opening takes place at Newport o-morrow. Weather rather unpleasant than otliervi.se. The following is an account of the regular pro. feedings of the revolutionary party, including the ipcech of the new governor. To-day we t-hall reieive something important, and may publish uu exra, if blood he shed. Cicnrrul Assembly. Tuesday Aptcunoon, May Shi. The organization ot the two houses having been fompleted, on motion of Mr. Pkarce, of Newport, t was Resolved, by the House of Representative, That l committee oi' two members of this House, with mch addition ns may lie made by the Senate, he tppoiuted, to wait upon the Governor, and inform tint that the General Assembly are ready to restive anv communication that the Executive may tutti'to (ay before them. Messrs. IV.utcE, of Newport, and Simmons, of Providence, were appointed a committee for litis surpo.se on the part of the House, and Mr. Bkown, )f the 1st district, was ad led by tfte Senate. The committee reported that the Governor would oghwith address the two houses; and the two touses thereupon united in joint meeting, and were tddrersed by the Governor in the following MESSAGE. iksttom ash rcrncicstitiici ? It is with no ordinary emotions that I proceed to dishar,;e the duties imposed upon roc by the constitution of his state, in submitting such suggestions for your consilerstinn as the occasion requires. This is tho first session of a Legislature ever convened inder a written constitution of government, proceeding rom the people of Rhodo Island. That a majority of the people should have sen so long deliarrcd from a participation in those i ights, which are elsewhere so well recogliseJ, and that we have hewn so slow in arriving nt a point long since attained in other stutes, are farts ill udap. ;ed to elavate our feelings of stute pride, as successors of those venerated men who here elaime I, for the first time, the just principles of religions and political freedom, which are now the common inheritance of Arouricon rititens. On the other hum!, the peculiar circumstances in which the people of this state have bsen placed, and the extraordinary difficulties with which they have hail t* contend, render the establishment of their constitution a subject o the deepest satisfaction to the people themselves, and to all who sympathise in the progrots of rational liberty. If the people of llliode Island are true to themselves, the democracy of Roger Williams has this day been restored in the place where it originated. The sacred fire so long extinguished has Item rekindled upon our sltsr. The sovereignty of the people hns been vindicated. The distinctions of caste and privilege have been abolished. Our institutions are rendered conformable to the standard of our sister republics. While the rights of iiiom iiorctoiore (lenoniiuuicu me irrriueii <u me state, have not been impaired, the rights of other) have lioen placed on a ture basis, by ronstitntional provisions securing the common welfare of the whole people. Un thii peculiar occasion it ii due to ourielrei, and to l??ir fellow citizen) abroad, who entertain so lively an in teres! in our attain, to pass briefly in review the hirtory uf our proceeding), and to submit them to the scrutiny of public opinion, the arbiter of j>olitiral quotient: in n free country, and to which, in the confidence inspired by a righteous cause, we are ever rrn-ly to appeal. The idea of imJ>o?ing a government on the people of this )tate, hy mere power and without right, is one which will lie promptly discarded by the Constitutionalists of Rhode Island. They maintain the ground that they are not only a majority, but that they havs proceeded rightfully to alter and reform their government, according to well define) principles in our republican system Two questions here arise, to wiiirh it is onr dutv to reply?a question of right, and a question of laet. Had the i'sople of this State a right to adopt a Constitution of Government, in the mode they hare pursued ; and if so, have they adopted this Constitution by a majority of their whole number ? That the sovereignty of this country resides in the Tropic, is an axiom in the American system of government, too late to b" called in question. By the theory of other goTerrtm nts, the sovereign power is vested in the head of the Htn'e, or shared with hiin by the Legislature. The sovereignty of the country frees which we derive our origin, and I may add, many of our opinions ujKin political subjects, inconsistent with our presejit condition, is in tho King and Parliament; and any attempt on the part of the People to change the government of that country, would bo deemed an insurrection. There all reform must proceed from tho government itself; which calls no convention of the people, and reeogniv.es no suoli rcmody for political grievances. In this country the rose is totally the reverse. When the Revolution severed the ties of ailegiancejwhich bound Colonies to tho parent countrr, the sovereign power passed from its former possessors, not to the General Government, which was the creation nf thu S'ates, nor to the Sta'e Governments, nor to a portion of the People, but to the whole piople of the States, in whom it has ever since remained. This is the doctrine af our Kathurs, and oi the curly days of the Republic, snd should be sacredly guarded us the only safe inundation of our jiolitieal fabric. The idea that government is in aiiv proper sense the source of power in thiscountiy is of foreign origin, and at war with the letter and spirit af our institutions. The moment we admit the principle, that no change in government caa take place without permission of the existing authorities, we revert to the worn aut theory of tho monarchies of Europe ; and whether we aro the subjects of the < /n ot Russia, or of the monarch of Great Britain, or of a landed oligarchy, the difference to as is only in degree, and we have lost the reality, though we may retain the forma of a Democratic Republic. If the people of Rhode Isiand are wrong in the course they linve pursued, the^ will nevertheless have conferred on'c benefit ii|>on their countrymen bv the agitation of this question, in dissipating the notion that the People are the tovert-igu* of the country, and in consigning to the department ot rhe'orical declamation those nilcinn declarations of 1778, which are repeatud in so many of the Sta'e Constitutions, and which are so clearly ami confidently asserted by lh? most eminent jurists and statesmen of our country. By sovereign jiower, we understand 'hat ultimate power, which must be vr el somewhere; and which prescribes the form and functions of government. It is of course superior to tho legislative power, which ran be properlv exert'' 1 only according to rules laid down fur its action, in that expression of the sovereign will, called a Constitution. This sovereignty is a personal attribute, and belongs to the in'in himself, and not to the soil, or property with which he may be endow ad. I. is a.power leldoni visible; which "tight to be, and can be, but rarely ivricu. no ninaiug ;uiu nm-i uir ia? ?nnn ue at lh<- foundations of society, should lie a work of great rare ind caution, and when done, ought to he well ilono, that it ma? be effectual and permanent. It is our miafortunc n tliis State, that, as no expression of the sovereign will nas I icon until recently made in the adoption of a Constiution.aiul no index of this will constantly before the pubij aya. tba distinction between the two powers hns be:omo obliterated among ui; ami the Legislature hat hern rgardnd not only as the immediate acting pow er, but at ho tole power of the Stale; am! all who maintain the ight of the people, in their original, sovereign rapacity o alter the present government, and render it comfortable o their just rights, have been represented at hostile to law ind order, and at putting in Jeopardy the stability of gorcrnnient. On the other hand w e contend that the people lave a right to oliange tho government when nocettary o their welfare; that they are the judges of thai necessity; hat "time does not run against the people any more than ig.-unst the king;" an I that they hnie not forfeited tliis ight by ar^ acquiescence; that a power to assent, inrolvcs another to dissent; that even tf n past generation tad surrendered to a minority their political rights, s hich llicy never have done, they did not, and eotild not lind their successors, or prevent them from rcassuming heir sovereignty. If time permitted, I should take great satisfaction in layng before you tbc most abundant evidence, that these are lie well recognised principles of our republican system; ind are not to be regarded an revolutionary. Tlie declaration of American Indepcndcnae asserts that [ovcrninents derive their just |hiwi rs from the consent of he governed ; and thnt it is the right of the people, meanng the whole people, the governed, to alter or abolish heir government whenever they deem it expedient, and o institute new government, laying its foundations on inch principles, and organizing its powers in such 6>rm, is to them shall seeui must likely to elect their safety and lappiuess. This Declaration was expressly adopted liy lie Ocneral Assembly of this State in July , IT <6. The Constitutions'of many of the States, while thev 'ontuin specific provisions for the mode of their amenonunts, set forth, in the strongest terms, the right of the tropic Uitfhangetliem as they may derm expedient. Any itlo'r constru' tion would rander a portion of the declaraion of rights in those ( onstitutions entirely nugatori , The Convention which framed the Constitnuon of the fnite.l States, acted as the Representatives of the soverIgnty of the j-eoplc of the States, without regard to the [ERA limitation attempted to lie imposed t. the < engross of the < on federation. That the whole people, hjr an explicit ami authentic net?the groat body of society, hare a right to make ami alter their (^institutions of gorarumcat, w e foi l ours is a principle which has heon laid dow n hjr the fathers ot the Constitution, and the uhlest expounders of our jKilitieal institutions, by Washington, Hamilton, and Madison. The strong opinions of Jelkrson on this point arc loo well known to nee I u particular re|>etitiom Chief Justice Jay says, " At .the Revolution the wisereighty devolved Oil the pcupU ; and they arc truly the sovereigns of the country." " The citizens of America arc eotnil as fellow-citizens, and as joint tenants in the sovereignty." Justice Wilson, of the samo Court, says Of the right of the majority of the w hole people to change their government, at will, there is 110 douht. It is this " one great principle, the vital principle, which diffuses animation and vigor through all the others," he says? ' The principle I mean is this, that the supreme or sovereign pow er of lh? society resides in tho citizens at large ; and that, therefore, thuy always retain the right of aliolisliiiig. altering, or amending'their Constitution, at whatever time, and in whatever manner, they shall deem expedient." " In our government, the supreme, absolute* uncontrollable |?wer, remains in tho people. As our Constitutions arcsu|crior to our Legislatures, so the people are superior to our Constitutions. The consequence is, that the People may change the Constitution, whenever and however they please. This is a right of w hich uo ]>ositlve institutions run iltni'ivA >Vt*rn " . ! Mr. ltawle, a distinguished commentator on the Coniti tution of thu United States, in speaking of a mode of amending u constitution, remarks?"The people retain, the people cannot perhaps divest itself of the power to make such alteration*." "The law* of one Legislature ill a) he repealed by another Legislature, and the |>ower to repeal them cannot he withheld by the |>ower that enacte<l them. So thu people may, on the aamc principle, ut any time, alter or abolish the constitution they hare formel." " If.i particular mode of effecting such alterations have been agreed upon, it is most convenient to adlieru to it) hut it is not exclusively binding.'' It is impossible to misunderstand language like thir. It might be suggested that the people referred to are those who arc recognised as voters by constitution or laws; hut the language used is too clear to admit ofsttch an interpretation. It is the whole people, the people i,t lnrge, u ho have the right to change the institution* under whieh they live. Nor is this a dangerous doctrine in its practical application. This, I believe, is the only state in which tli- majority of the whole people do not partake of the electoral privilege. All other Stubs have written constitutions with precise provisions for their amendment. It is liurdlv possible for a case to u"cur in any other state which would require the inter]tosilion of the people in any other than the prescribed mode. In all others, suffrage has been enlarged, and all complaints respecting a limitation of sufiiageor inequality of representation have been redressed without any very protracted dulav- The constitution will here also he regarded as a final measure. While we assert the sovereign right of the people, in our own case, and presume not to limit its excercise under possible exigencies not now foreseen, and of which every generation must judge for itself, wehaveno reason to believe that llhodc Island will he an exception to the general mode in other States, or to doubt that its constitution w ill become a permanent as well as a paramount law, to he al- , tered or amended according to its prescribed mode. But whatever opinions may he entertained respecting the right of the whole jieoplr to change a constitution in any other than the prescribed mode, where such a mode exists, there is a jioint in our case to which the attention of every one should he closcdy invited. Until the adoption of "the present constitution, there has been no mode proscribed in this State, either by the charter, or by any law or usage, for amending our form of government." The charter contains 110 such directions; being a royal grant, the pow er to amend by u supplement of charter remained in the granter, and needed no specification. The charter contains a very general uuthoi lty to make all necessary laws; but they must be consistent with the royal prerogative, and with the rights of I'arliument. The power of amending the charter passed over to the people of the State as an incident to their sovereignty, at the Revolution. In the absence of any such provision, it is a totally unfounded assumption in the Cliniter Assembly to protend that the proceedings of the I'eople are null and void for want of a compliance with law. when 110 legal or oilier provision exists upou the subject All that the General Assembly have ever done has been to request, in their own Ibrni. "l'he freemen, if they saw fit, might ut iiuj time have ehoseu such delegates, w i'.hout such n request, in tlu-ir own form, anil with an equally valid effect. Is it not apparent that the people at large huve a still greater right to do the tnme tiling 111 this State ? They have demanded in vain that any valid legul objections to their proceedings should be produced. It is to the lust degree ungenerous and unjust that the freemen should act up their own neglect in years past to provide a constitutional mode of amendments as a bar to the action of the People, in the only mode in which they can act at all. When any disposition is manifestixl to amend our Constitution in u different mode from that prescribed in it, it w ill l>e time for nlarmists to suggest the danger and instability that may possibly occur from anv irregular action of the 1'ootile. But whs tliik sovereign power of the people exercised, in fact, liy a majority of the whole People of tliu State I We assert with entire confidence that it wan. The voting w as conducted ar. fairly at at any election ever held in tli is Stale. All challenge! of voters were received and entertained. The moderators of the meetings, who leccived the votes, were not under oath, neither are those of the freemen's meetings. The town clerks, and wardens and ward clerks in the city of Providence, act under as engagement ; and this is the only difference between the meetings of the freemen and those of the People. This difference will create no serious ol^eetion, when it is stated, that the uama of every man who voted for the People's Constitution was written on his ticket; sail that the ticket of every man who did not attejsd the jaills, on the three last of the six day* of voting, in addition to his signature, was attested by that of some person who voted at the polls on the three first days. These proxy votes were hut a mall portion of the whole. Still further, the name of every man who voted was registered ; and a copy of the register in everv town and ward wna duly certified with the votes. All tfio rotes have Ixson preserved iu their en?elopes for any subsequent reference. The votes were duly returned to the People's Convention, and were examined and counted by a large committee. The rommittee reported that, as neurly as coul l be ascertained, the num. tier of males in this State over the age of twenty-one yean, citifens of the United Slates, anil permanently resident, deducting persons under guardianship, insane and convict, was 33,143, of whom a majority is 11,673; and that the People's Constitution received 13.914 votes, being a majority of 4,747. After making every reasonable allowance for questionable votes, from which no election can In entirely free, it is impossible to entertain a reasonable doubt that a large majority of the whole People fairly voted for this Constitution. The report of the counting committee was transmitted to the General Assembly, at the January Session, 1843 ; and a motion w as uindu to inquire into the return of the votes polled ; hut it was negatived, us usual, by a large majority. An attempt to impeach the return has la-en made Iry drawing an unfavorable inference from the subsequent diminished vote against the Constitution of the freeholders, lint the attempt fails at once, when it is understood that a considerable number of those who voted for the People's Constitution, and are now friendly to it, voted nlmi fur tha Freeholder's Constitution, as a mode of obtaining u part of their rights, and of terminating nil controversies. Many who voted for the first named Constitution, were excluded from a vote against the second, by its suffrage provisions ; and there were others who were qualified, but decliued to vote all. At the ulortion of State officers under the Peo| le's Constitution, there w ere no opposing candidates- and nolw ithstanding the jiowetftil infliienri! brought to bear tijion the election,' there was a larger vote by HKD than win pollcl for Uie officers of our op|>oiicnts at the election held bv the freemen. At this election, a portion of those freeholders who are the friends of ths People's Constitution, and w ho had voted for officers at the election held under that Constitution on Monday, voted again for a constitutional candidate, and have be< .i very strangely claimed, in consequence, by the party who sustain thc'old charter system. When the Constitution of the People is examined, w ithotit reference to its origin, it is found that there are few o!>jections made against it. It guards, with gient care, all civil end political rights ; it establishes as equal n representation as the circumstances of the State will permit, end a Bem-'.e to he chosen in districts, under su-li mi apportionment as to secure to a majority of the population, a majority of its members, The Freeholder*' Constitution, on the other hand, w as rejected for ninny reasons, one of which was its defective provisions relati ve to suffrage, snd its exc lusion of the vote by ballot. The main objection was, that it entirely abolished the majority principle in our government. Under it, both the House of Represn f ilires and the Senate were to be ele, te I by towns and districts containing Iras than one-third of the inhabitants of the State. Tne Senators w ere also assigned to the districts without scarcely any reference to their population. fly the nature of Or- provisions relative to amendments anj subsequent improvement of this Instrument was rendered nearly impracticable. At tlu' session of the Assembly in March, lf47, the people's constitution came uuder the consideration of that la> ....r....I. .1 .ootlr hv II... roles of the ooi.i.le In i, favor, Mill indirectly by the rejection of another imtrnmrnt. But those repeated manifestation* of Dm popular will were totallydisregarled. A t>ill to conform the ge. nernl election to tho provisions of this constitution. and another to submit it to these who w ere qualified to vote tindor the con?tltution of the freeholders, were prompt It rejected. A proportion wns m?dc to extend suffrage, and a second proposition aim offered at the adjourned session in April, for the call of another convention to form a eon. Mitutlon, the delegate* to which convention were to 1*> voted for by a constituency not much extended beyond the present freemen. Both proportion* shared tho fate of the preceding. Your attention will be required to the force-law and re. Aolutioti* recently adopted by the (lencral Assembly for the *uppre*?ion of the constitution. Law* like these, which violate in some of their provittion* the well known privilege* enjoyed bv the subject* of the British monarchy, conld hardly fiudj favor in the land of lloger William*. The*-- enactment* have hcen regarded tiy the con?iderate men among onr opponent* a* most impolitic and unjust, and by the p?-op|e ?* null an I void. l?ecau*e conflicting with the paramount provision* of the constitution. Military preparation have lieen made by direction of tho Assembly, and the people have been consequently put Upon the defensive. But thi* ii not the age nor the country in which the will of the people can It- overawisl or defeated hj measures like thiw. There i* reason tl? believe that a letter aildrosaed to Oovernor King by the President of the United State*, was w ritten under a mistake of the facts, occasioned by the misrcnresciitation of th-character, mitiiea and object* of thu Constitutionali-t* of thi* *tate. Our fellow cilufu* in other State* will percent c from LD. Ptlcc 'i wo Cento. the exposition which has been made, w Ithout furth* comment, that the I'rople of this Stale are engaged in o just ami bouorablo causa: anil that thry have taken th onlr course for the uttainuieiit and security of thotr just rights. We are assembled in purauaucu of the Constitution, and under a sacred obligation to carry its provisions into eft feet. Knowing the spirit which you have manilestej this caching controversy, the moderate but determined course u hil l, you l.nvr pursund, your love of order luid respect for ail Constitutional laws, and for the rights of all other persons, while engaged in the acquisition of ourown, I hardly need remind you of your duty to cast behind you nil injuries or provocations, and to leave them to the retributive justice of public opinion, w hich will ultimately appreciate every sincere sacrifice to the cause of truth,of freedom and humanity. Kntertaining the deep an 1 earnest consideration that wc are engages] in such a cause, and conscious of our own imperfections, let us implore the flavor of that gracious 1'rovideuc*, which guided the steps uf our nneestors, upon this our attempt to restore and permanently secure thu blessings of that well orderclan 1 rational freedom here established by the palriotin founders ofour State. The provisions in the Constitution, relating to the securiiyj.f the right of suffiage against fraud, and to Wte regisi . tration of voters w ill rei|uire your immediate action. 1 ho State demands of its government au aronomicnl administration of atfoirs, and will justly complain of any increase of its ordinary expanses at the present period. I cannot more appropriately conclude this communication, than in the words of the Constitution, which drclaies, that "No favor or disfavor ought to be shown in legislation toward any man, or party, or society, or religious denomination. The laws should I o made not for tho good of the few lint of the many; and the burdens of the State ouiilit to be fairly distributed amoue its citi7eii?." THOMAS W. DORR. Providence, H. I., May 3d, 1643. (icin-ral Smiloaa. before hi* Honor tlio Recorder, and Judges Noah and Lynch. William Shnler, Esq., Aciing District Attorney. Miv4.?lUthonert Clerk Cnneieted. Joseph VV'. Amce, who had lawn in the employ of Messrs. Phelps, Dodge a. Co., corner of Clitf and Kulton streets, iron dealers, a* collecting clerk, for uliout five ycnr? past, and alio daring said time hail collected and appropriated $3,440 to hi* own use, instead of paying it oyer to his employer*, a* he k uh legally found to do. A number of persons were called, also testified to the payment of various sums, which, Combined, made up fhr amount cluirged ax ssshczzled. On the conclusion of the evidence for prosecution, the jury returned a verdict of guilty. Mr. Doner, one of the firm that entered*tho complaint, then rove and made a strong appeal te the Court, ia mitigation of sentence, on the ground that the prisoner hsd previously sustained a good character, and thai he belie* ed bo nail been indu -ed to commit the ci mm for * Uich he uiis found guilty, by persons w ho had obtained an undue inlluence over him. Hit his -Vote Ojf-?Henry Kearney w ho w as tried at the last term on a charge of assault and battery and may hem, lor striking and biting the end of William Hastings nose olf, when the jury were discharged, they not being able to agree, v.as again put upon his trial. Keurney was defended by Peter 15. Manchester, Esq., who notwithstanding, it w us lnlly proved that his client committed the out l agoons deed, so managed his case ss to obtain a verdict of ucquittal. The public must take care of their usual proterberuiiccs in future. The portion of the nose that Kearney had w as presented in open court carefully preserved in a vial of spirits, aud although Hastings has suffered much from the injury, yet the smputntiou has left him a decidedly more handsome snulf box, tbuu it was previous to the assault. Charged with Burglary.? A colored man named William Dcrricksou, was tried ou a charge of burglary inlhe second degree, in having broken into the premises *f Abel 1'. Anderson, 137 Hudson street, on the night of the ICtli of January last, and stealing therefrom n boy's coat aud cloak, and three umbrellas, valued at $33. A portion of (lie articles stolen were louud at Hart's pawnbroker establishment in Pearl street, where the prisoner had pawned them. He stated at the time that he hod roceivrd the goods from two men who owed him for board, aad it was also proved by a colored woman that the atticles pawned had been left al prisoner's house, one of whom was named Mitchell. The jury returned n verdict of not guilty of burglary, but guilty of petit larceny. I'sssiku CoisTtsrnt Monrv.?Stephen Warren, a cartman, w ho w as tried at the last term mi a charge ot forgery in the second degree in attempting to peas a f>A counterfeit note on the Tradesman's Ilank of lliiscity, on Jamcw Armstrong, grocer, 460 Itawcry, w hen the juiy could not agree, wan again put on ma trial. The evidence was similar to the repent at the previous triul, and the jury returned a verdict of guilty. Court Calender-?'This Day. CincriT CoraT?Nos. 41, 43, 43, 6, 9, 44, 47, 48, 40, 60, 61, 33, 60, 66, 60, 61. 63. 64, 66, 66? Court of Common Pleas.?Part 1?Nos. 37,7,9, 17, (1, 31,97, 117, 131, 141, 163. Part 3.?Nos. 13, 160, 40. Hi, 88, 100, 114, 176, 127, 138, 186, 166, II, 16, 30,34, 3-, 73, 104, 113, 116. 130, 134. Ilnnkrtipl 1,1st. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OK NEW YOTKWilliam Uraham Wood, attorney at law, New York, June 4. Samuel Towner, baker, New York, June 4. William T. Van Pelt, leather dealer, N York, June 4. Philip llenop, late merchant, N. York, June 4. T homua Thomaa, Jr., builder, N. York, June 4. Jame* Wilson, stove dealer, New Vork, June A Eliza Milford, (daughter ol E. Milford, late proprietress of Carleton House.) June 4. Virginia and the Kiuht of Search.?The Norfolk Herald Fays : " The law of this Commonwealth, entitled'An Act to prevent the citizens of New York from carrying slaves out of this Commonwealth, and to prevent the escape of perrons charged with any crime,' goes into operation on the 1st ot Muy. The (iover nor has appointed Mr. Kdwnrd S. (laylc Inejieetor for the port of Norfolk and Portsmouth and Elizabcth K iver, to enforce the law within tho?e limits.' A Pennsylvania .linos in Troi bi.k.?The Philadelphia Chronicle gives it an a rumor that .lodge Morrison, of Bedford Co., Pa., has nbbcnndod in consequence of having been detected in ultering a note of hand from to ft'330. The Judge waa wealthy,and has heretofore borne tut unimpeachable character. Steamer Illinois ?The Illinois, on her passage up the Mississippi, on the 20th,struck a rock just below Montrose, and sunk, She had eight feet, water in her hold; and it is supposed will he a total loss. There were three hundred persons on bonrd, including soldieiw for Prairie du l.'hien. Part of Iter cargo whs saved. Hull partly insured, and nearly nil the freight. Incendiaries nre said to be at work in Washing ton, lJ. C. There have been ten alarms of fire in one week. The Portland, (Me.) Argus gives the pnrtirnlnrs of an extensive conflagration which had taken r>lure 111 that city on Sunday evening lost, eud any that it is upprehsnded to be the work of incendiaries. A lot of boyw are in the habit of lounging about the wharves in the neighborhood, mid iurt before the fire was discovered, they were seen close by. The fire when liret discovered was seen to proceed from foine goods that were placed near a broken pane of glass in a window ; (here was a high wind blow ing at the time, W hich spread the fire cud caused ths destruction of n great deal of property Irefore it was extinguished. FonnRRtRS on tiie Increase.?A hiwysr in Bo*, ton, named Emery, has been required to g:ve hail in S2IV0, t n two charges of forgery ; and the Boston mail gives the patticulars of the apprehension oftwo I forgers, named Nichols and Frown, at Newport, | J! I , whose operation- have been on n large scale. Notes and drafts forced by th<m to the nmonnt of Stifi.taxi, have already been discovered, and it is supposed that tiii^ is not more than half the amount. State or Tiuno^n Illinois ?Nearly three cntirs pages of the San tram o Journal, a paper of the extra iiiaumotji size, sre filled w ith advertisements of applicants lor ths he.nefif of the Bankrupt law. The Baltimore < lipper states that snow fell sufficiently to cover the ground at Crow Creek, Washington county, I'a., on Wednesday la?t. Apprehensions are scid to he entertained for the peach crops, in consequence of a sharp frost last Saturday. Forrest antj Miss Clifton are playing to crowded houses at the Tremont Theatre,Boston. Yesterday Mr. Forrest was to appear in the rharncn r of " Macbeth," und Miss Clifton ns "Lady Macbeth." The "Gudlc" of ]>aven|*oit, ImMjMI ((iiili an animated description ofthe escape of I lie steamer Nriivoo, after she had been seized by the Sheriff, anil her subseqUcrit rapture. The* are the faeta:? Oil the 7th, the Nauvon landed at Davenport, and was attached. The Sheriff" took |>onnrssion, and removed the throttle valve* placing n puard on board. On the Mih. the Captain confessed judgment for #12(10, and left l?avenport for.Mndison bv land. That evening the clerk and crew "pot drunk," and broke into th* office boxen, Arc., and, in tho morniup, drove the guards off. rut loose from shore, when having nininifartiired wooden throttles, steam wan raised, nnd off paddled the Nanvoo.? Mm the Sheriff was not to oc outdone. The alarm hemp given, lie summoned some twenty men, em[ ployed the Kock Island steamer, and pursued after the .Vaitvoo, which lie overtook some twenty milen below Ihvenport. The pilot wan ordered to stop ; on Inn refusing to do io, he was fired ii|>on;thnt e used him to leave the wheel, but the crew resisted, wlvn a volley was poured info the Nnuvod, and then they yielded. The crew were taken before tho fudge, ands ven of them commiifed. There the affair rests, Sheriff Watts being huijcd aliucet a? ti IwroJ