Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 22, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 22, 1844 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

T H Vol. X., No. Uii-WhoK No. 371*. To the Public. THE NEW YOklK HERALD?daily newspaper?publiehod Mvery day of the year except New Year's day and fourth of July. Price 'J cents per copy?or $7 96 per an urn?postage* paid?cash in advance. THE wiHiKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price tj cents per copy, or >3 19 per annum? postage* paid, cash in a trance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation oi the Herald is over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing last. A hat the large it circulation of any paper in this city, or the world, and it, therefore, the hut channel for bueinrti men in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING or all kinds executed at the most moderate pcioe, and in the most elogant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PnoraiKToa or tik IIkrai.d Establishment, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets. ?NEW YORK. SCHOOLEt'S MOUNTAIN *aa. _ the Toot of Lourtlsnt street, dai'y [ .iuuu*, .a ad.] at S o clock, A M , bv lUilroid from Jersey City to Morri-t *n direct, nitnout change of C-r?from thence bv Post C .itch-i hrou*h Meodliam hrster, "eh ol?y's Moao'ain. Port CoMen, WA.hiog'oa to Fusion A: VV.tihiufton * daily line iuter.eets to and from Ifelriderr For sestt apply to J. HILL, at John Pauea's Commercial Hotel, 73 CouriUud* street. N. B.? "stria famished at the shortest notice, by applying to v H LU-?F.. Mornatnw. opM Vie * re GREAT WESTERN RAIL ROAD ROUTE, from albany to buffalo (324 miles) by rail road. The only Office in >kw York e-tabli-hed by the several Rail Road Companies between Albany and Buffalo is at No. 49 COURT LA NOT JTRE? T. JOHN I'. CLARK, General Axent . notice toTmmigrants ine "'to>r-.rioers navtctr lean appointee ij'nu tor inrwaruinc Immig.-auts by Rail Road from Albany to Barrnlo and intermediate iliees ar* cabled to send them daring 'h- Summer ft tm v#w Y->rb to Utica >nr S'1,04 to -4yrae'ite$3.93, to Auburn tlM; t" both tier $4.61 to Buffalo 85 ill Childre. from 8 to II years nd I h If price; under 8 years free; and all bagrag- fr->m Albany on the lia l Una" i< * ti'elv fiee It in etideni that it come* much che-per to the >inu;i>mut to tray I by Hail Rood ihau by Canal, hr reaching Uuff ilo per Sie-mbnai from vew Yoili and Itail Mnad fr.in tlbanv io 43 hours; wh rea-, it t.ik s per Canal from 9 to lOdaya. Thefollowing ccletil ti a shows the result, sit Paata-.e t Bullaloper Had Paacage to Buffalo per CaKnad ........... ... $5.59 Ual ?ay $3,00 Luugave from N York to l.ngcaxe to Buffalo. Mlha Alhair.I51lbafr.-e, bal- fee, balance forlullba-* 55 ance for liolba II Loaa of titue at least 9 daye Li-ttg ige from Albany to worth to the lar>oier, say Buffalo fine 50 rents per day 4,50 Living (hr 42 hour*, say... TS Living for 10days,50 cents per day 5,00 Total per tt. Huad $6,41 ? $11.05 Deduct (are per R- Road. 6,43 The traveller per R. Road saves $5,62 They also forward p?uae.>g re to Cletve'aud, Portsmouth and other pl-eoein Ohio; Dtt oit, fcc , Michigan; Green Bay. Milwaukie lac Wi eoi.sio Terrt-ry; Chicago, Illinois; ard to different pise a in ' anada at the loweat rates All information as to the drift-rent routes given graft'*, and Tickets to be had ?n/y at the Albany and Buffalo Hail Road Office,59 Conitlondt street. WOLF A KICKERS. my8 lm're a,.JL.~T_FOH halifax~and liverFoot. The Roytl Mail Steam Shtjs BlilTAN NIA ana CSLEDONIA, ssill leave Bos ton l"jr t^:* above ports ri follows? viz Br trnuia. Sttnrda*, June 1, 1844. Calrdouia, Suuiliy, June 16, 1644. Passage for Liverpool fuu. Pasaags for Halifax 80. Aimlv to D. BRIGHAM, Jr., Agent, ni2l re No. | Wall ttreat. &S&A aTATEN ISLAND f-L FERRY. The Boats of this Ferry will ran et follows nnul lerthir colics:? STATEN ISLAND. ' lifton-At7K A M arHSXP ?1. Stapleton?At 7X9*? 11* A. M 4*. ?.*, P M. Quarantine?At tt, It) A <1 . I, 2}{, 5, 7, r. M. NKW YORK, A? 9, II, A. M. anil 2. 3* 6 7*. P. M. mil ra SfJMMrtt ARRANOEMEN1. NEWARK AND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY I3i CENTS. THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, ('.tPTSlM IIIUM ll.li'L'V ftn Oil and after Monday, May u will ran n? Cfc. " 1? follows:?Leave "veivark, foot of Centre h(, ut jRL___*aLSE-7\ A. ,vl. and IhJ l*. M. lo-nre New York, fooi 01 oaicuy it. at 10 A. M an<l 4 P. M. On Sundays? Leave Newark at 8 A. M. and J P. M. and Nk York ai 10 A. M. anj 4 P. M. Frtigni carried at vary reasonable rates. May 14th 1844 tnllrc SUMMER ARRANGEMENTS. BLOO.MINGDALK. M A i<- H ATT AN VIL LK AND Four WASHINGTON CINE OF STAGES. iHra.^-1^ Fare til Mauhattuiville <aAw eenta?Fort PPP'R* Hp Washington 26 e-nls. ThU Line will com TjUggTenaTiTft i.enee running on Saturday, May 4th, 1844 II i ho * ? !? Leaving Mnnhatl inville, at 8 o'clock A. M., and eontiane runuiug every hoar nutil 7 o'clock P vl Leaving New York, corner of Tryon Row and Chatham at, two dooia east of the Harlem Railroad Office, at 7 o'clock, A. M , and continue running erery rout until 8 P. M Stages leaving kort Washington for City Hall, 1% A.M. and #K. llw, 1 ' JVl., 3)i. 4 ant! fift. Stage* leaving C ity Hall lor Fort Washi.i(tou, 9 A. M., II and IP M., 1. 4 and 6 '1 h'se St i gen p is* ou the ronte Kt e-l's Hotel Burn ham's Man aion House, - rphm Asylum and Lunatic Asylum Strieker's Bsy Abbey Hotel, Trinity Church Cetoetry, High Bridge to Fort Wsshmgton. B MOORE, ml Im're Proprietor. yorkville, astoria, hell gate ferry. HAVENS WOOD AND NEW YORK STAGES Will co uinrt-ce ranciua on Monday. May 5s3e"*r-*<S, 1844, at follows tlriifflAFtA Leaving Act .ria, st 7, 8, 4, and II o'clock, it. ?i , i, s, t. 4/i. 5>4 ano 7 P. M LuarmglCn thans street opposite City Hv II at 7,9. 18, and II o'clock A. M., I. S. 4, i, 6 and 7 o'clock P M. This Stage will call lor passengers at 19 Bowery, eorterol Pell street, and at Haztrd's. Y'orkville. All baggage at ths owner's risk. Ou he arrival of the stag* st Astoria, it - ill im mediately be in readiness foreonreying passengers to Harms wood and Long Island Farms. Fa f I2}? eeuts Horses and Wagons to let. LEWIS b CARTER. ips ln.e?o Proprietors NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY STEAMBOAT LINE am for ALBANY AND THOY-Moming C^?Jfcy, je Line Irnm the loot nt Barclay street, lauding The ate.intt THOK, Lapiam A. Oorliam, thia morning at 7 o'clock. A h? iieamei EMPIRE, Captain 8. Jl Hoc, to-morrow m-irning. -t 7 o'clock. Evauing L'uc Com the foot or Cowllmdt atraet, direct The teaincr ALBANY, Captain It. B Muy, thia availing, at 7 o'clock. The atoaiuer SWALLOW, Captain A McL.-an, to-morrow era. nig, at 7 o'clock. The ll-nta of thia Cine, owi--g to their light draught of wa ? '. are able nt all turn a to paaa the bare, anil nacb Albany ami t roy in ample time to t-Jke the morning train af aara for the aaatur west. Kor peaaatir or freight, apply on board, or at Um ofllcaa on ?ha wluri'-i ni!0 jMQ dfl ALBANY DAY CIN".?For Albany and CI r!?*-;.^8'ntirtnediare Landinga, at half-paat o'alock, SmJQLA M ? t he new a-id co ntnotliuoa ataitnboat hUxi'rta.tl RICA, Captain M H. 1 ruea^all. will learo ihn font of Knbmton t'reet, on Monday, Wadneaday and Friday ui >rninaa at OR o'clock 1 he "SOU I rl \MKKI''A will leave A'b'nv for N*w Ti rk and iutermeliata landinga, av?rr Tn?-ad.y, Tmradiy and Baiu dav rn tb.uci. at 6)j o'clock. m*t NEW EVENI O LINE KOR ALBANY. Fare SI?ba tha iU cru'a Ue> k la. ? i he via and Splendid ate inboat NEW CL ,* i' i 'L "v ''*1* R H Kurey wil' l-avetha 'THi I? foot ?f Barclay alraei (north aida) on Wediie?<i><> e ruing, li h in taut, at a v*u o'clock 1 e-rulcr daya from New Y-irk, Mundaya. Wedneai'aya aud Kridava, ir iu Albany Tneiday a, Thoradaya ai.d rtaturd y? The New ' r.ey haa been irbui t nod ram. d-lled, a..d fitted ap in the beat poaaible m nner. Hi* h-a a nrKenuin oroide* Iaul Slate Ruou>?. . la *? and '-omraoJi ua Pr m-nade Deck, a .ad fa' !*a nou with alee in* accommodatioua tor tuO perinea au.l eat uai'e aid ai*y Cabine Alt igehrr, rhe i a* aleiping ac"ointnod*t<oiia for neatly peraona Her Umaiilitof w-fr w lid't. ao that the will alw ya be ab.e to croaa the bara with oai uetrntion or tram hitimetit inL 3m rc ~~ PEOPLE'S JjNE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY. t\-"*L DAILY,p9oudaya eicepted?'Through Di* i-.!.. Conrtlan'dt anil l.itmrty atnata. I au?rah.,at KNI' KKKBOCKKH, Captain A. P. 8t John, Moud y, W*dn*? ay and Kridav tyaomgi. at 7. Th* tv?i m >oat KoCHihTEH. Captain A llonghtoa, oa Taaa^av, Thnndav and Saturday Kf'nirga, at 7. At Kireo'eloth. P. M -Uudi. g at Interned at* PUeoaSThe Steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain Win H I'eck, M'in day, Wedkeaday, Krtday and Muuday eattuoira, at ? The Ptm-.nibnat UT1CA. Captain T. Hya'.t, Teaaday. Tl.umdiy and Saturday nina?, at 5 P. M i 1 u'lfnana tnamg tina liur nt boaia will attivf ll Albany in ! gwle time to take the Morutng Train of Lara for thtaaal or | trTlia above Boata are now and rabatantial, am furniahod I With aew ruid enyMnt State Haotttt, and for spend and aerounodatioia are unrivalled on the iindauo. Kor paaa-age or freight. apply on hoard, or to P. C. Hr holts at tha ' Kififrin th* whnrf ii<20 rti MAR.8K1CLKjs LlNti OK PACKETS i| M M & Th^iudeTinentioued ahijw will be regularly dimtenM Irnai hence an the lit, and from Marseille* on the Jth of oach month linriiiir tha vnar a* followa k'rotn INew kork. Ma/*i'ille*a MINKkVA. caul Brown, !>*?. 1 K*b. J TKKdCOTT, < apt. Mynr.U jvl. 1 Match J H'H\ THOMPSON,Capt.Sylvester, Keb. 1. April J HELLESPONT, Capt. Adams, March |. May J I COHIOLA.NUH, Cant. Hail*, April 1. Jnnei Th*y ar* all coppered and co|ip*r fa*t*n*d, and hat* excellent accommodations Tor passengers. Th* price of cabin paaaage will be SI00, exclusive of winex and liotior*. _ Uoous adilr#MMl to th* iur?it?, BO VI) fc HINCKKN, will btforwaruMi fir** of othf r cnnrjjfi than thos* actnally pniu. #t?KNari"plf^pS. m, Kron, street or to ! BOYD fclilNCKKN,. Agouti. I iMsr ^ _ 1 - - - * Building lZK%: " #& >- K. COLLINS fc CO ' Aimttti H?w Orl?nn-,Mmi? w.iu :!\J5"r,a' ""?*' I wM promptly forwtrd !lrood? 'il,V?r ?i VVondmlt, *!*, A upwit hv ihj. li-? m.? ?! 'ri,',,,""'? ! rt?fr??ily tnd ?!r ."12" fcy'O* 'Mr .nod, > -"omaflr ?. l'tp* of ,M? ?Hl .til ? # ** I 17 IV 17 NE M TYLER AND TEXAS. THE DKMOCKAllC REPUBLICAN ELECTOR# of x the Ciry .ad Couuiy of New ko<k. friendly to the nomination of JOHN TYLER. as the ('enriidtte of the Democratic Republican party. at the approaching Preside dial election are niftiest d to meet at the fo'lowug pUraa to appctnt Itrli gates to represent them at tUa Tyler ii liimore Coureulioa, ou the 37ih Mav loit. aix : The Fourth Co; aastiouJ District of thia State, comprising the Miith, He?e>'tn. Tenth ami Thirteenth wards at Dunn's Kiath Ward Hotel, corner of Duaue and Centre atraets on Moodo the 30th inat at half past 7 o'clock, P. M The Fifth Congressional Dist-iet, comprising the Fighlh Nid h utid Fourteenth Warda. at the Kotrsat Homa, No 34 Spring >t on Tuesday, the Slat inat at ha'fpatt 7 o' lock FM. The Sit h Coavrassioual District, comprising the lnh, 13th, 13'h, lCthauO 17th wards. at Hermitage Hal I, corner of Houston and Allen slr-eca, on Wednesday, 3<d ioat at7X, P. .VI., and The Third Congressional D strict of this Bt.te, comprising the lit 3,1. 3d, 4th and 3th wards, at th* Hhakipea'e Hotal, corner ol William and Dnaue at eet>, on Thortday, the 33d iiut., at 7>,' P M New York, May 18, 1844. Win Staler, Peter Smith. D iinis McMahon, L. K Campbell, Henry C AlwooJ, J. P. < .Ylsrshail, John Orser, labia Smith Aoaon Merrick, Win L endrr Buyer, Jac b '-yce, Tarht'uB Earl, A bin Dal y, Jr, John 8 McPher.on, Jan es Dusrnburv, Joreph Yenisei, l.awre c? Van Wart, J If Pr,lt. Win Jenn'iiga, Frrderek J Ticker, Junes Oshom, Wm B rry, John W Hyatt, J Kiigslandi John Barber, C K tig, John B gt t, Pttnck Tern puny H. J Lee J Hia t Ch.rlea Hidcliff, Q rrgi Hubbrll, J' aeph T. Swset, J D. -'eeber, J' hn Stewart. John 11 Plume, I him s Eu ler, Kd. S Dairy, J aeph H thins, John O. I'lbbets, John K t hum, Beau tmiu brown, J.C foil r. t)eo b,. Baldwin, Geo. Montgomery, C F Limbeck. abb many othkbs. tral8 itarc Cafe tortonT TABLE D'HOTE, EVEnY DAY AT FOUR O'CLOCK, Cold and Hot Punch, Mocha Coffct, Began, $ ?. No. 7 Park Place, ml* Twtc J BARDOTTE. jgfk TO Lb'l ? I he Store No. <1 Liberty u>st, uo<* oeiVT|B capied tiy the sob-rrihers. A eery daairabla loeation for iiJffl,the Dry Goods Jobbing Business. Possession can be had on or befsic lit of Angtut r 3 Imrc PERB-?E It BROOKS. BOAKDINli. ATf COURTLANDT STREET?This establishment TV harms recently be-n taken on a lease, is now ready to recrire single gen'lemsn Or f.milies who may with permmrn1 Doara, wnn comfoiianie aiaraacteU require 01 iwri. unr, No SM'oortlanilt a30 Ina^rrr DR. 8. C. FOSTER, HAS RtMOvKD from hi* )?l* i*kid<-iice, No.4?* Hnnatnn. ti No |7 Amity meet. mli l? r? IJOAKl) AT~NEw"BKIOHT 'N -Th* attabliatiiimi U known u the " Bngh'on Hoa**," having beeo Utely r?flitted a il repaired ia low pen lor th* re eption or b arder* The many advantage* which New S.igho u l>or* >- bang well known, it i* detm <1 a-nccctaary 10 particulariae them? any information can be obtained by applying at No 3 Brocdwav. ml4 Iwjgb UUHN SHED KuOMB 1 O LET-With or wuhout Boa-d. " in the m rt eligible pirt of Broadway, naar franklin treat. Kor p. rticnlara enquire at S46 Bro?ow ,y, between the huora ul 4 and 6 P. M. Alan, tbeb-iaemnitof aaid hoaae auicablefor a Phyriciau.who can, if .eg iieite, ob'ain board a* above mM lwrc A OBK.R, INDUSTRIOUS MAN want* a aituationa* Cop-, iat or Aaaiatro t ' lerk, in a Cominiaaion, Klour. or u h atore. Hat had eleven ye,r* eijwriin<-e u Clerk and tMevman in tnreehnna< a in the city. Reference to the owner* ol a id hoot**. Apply, by note, to . C., Herald office, rnlcec REMOVAL. JAMES UTILE' DRAPER AND TAILOR, Haa r.moved trora 343 Hndaon atraet, to 4(M Broadway, ml] lm*ec REMOVAL. TVR. J HEINE haa removed to 34 Duaue atreet, between b' Chatham and Centre atreeta, wh're he continue* to be eonan!ted on lit* virion* brancnee of hit profeaaion, in hi* native (the tirrman) r Cuqiiih language* m3 im're REMOVAL. THOMAS WARNER, Attorney and Connaellor at Law, * kaa removed hie office to No. It City Hall Place, comer _f t>??ne atreet ?p31 Im'ec REMOVAL. JB HTOUVENEL, Importer and Dealer in Winee and Itrandiea, wholeaale and ret il. informs hi* Trends and tlie nnSlir ik-at ! ? hm r^inovp.l hit ptlihlithmAnf fntm 21 Ann at m ?l John street. II-i.iviiri InTeri of Uoi.d Winn to ?i?it Kii cellar, where they will always find a constant supply of B?rd.'iu < Winn, Hargogne, (bainpMgne, Madeira i on. aodothei good Winn. He also imp^'ta Ab.yuthe K inchi-uwatte r, fcc. of tlte fi ai hons a in Swilierl ud. All i idn dtliter.d fn* of charge to houses. bv the gallon or down bottles. Mr I. B 8 will attend to bottiiag wine for any one who mat desira bit aerti ea. tn7 lm m PULPIT AND FORENSIC ELOQUENCE. MR. GEORGE VANDENHOFF RK8CKCTKULLV tnnont.ees to Mim' era jnd btadeots of (ha t ler eil and Legal professions, and to ih* Principals of Uuive-riiies aud College* of New Vo k nod the neighborhood, tintl.e intends on the It- June next, to open r-omi as AS HOOL OF ORATOR.k, far gentlemen c'e.iro is ol aitsining. nr.de- his instructions, a ftatMM Itfla nl Klorutinn and ppropriaie Action ?so ntcrasary to the fonnition of a perfect publ.e orator Qn-d u a* it ad voa pertmet et ue?e*re u,alu"> e l.?Ilor Mr. V laceirea no .upil under foorleeu yeais of are; bat attends 'nienisitiaf. Colleges &e , nreptring the Stn eota lot public eihihitioPt .o Rngliah, Ltiiu aud (iretk deelamatic ua Cards cl Mr. V.'s Terras. at 1J9 Oreenwieh strrat, when a book now opened for the entry of gentlemeu's r air.es for tie nest quarter. mITim'ee NEPTUNE HOUSE, NEW ROCHELLE. rpil1'. Proprietor of th* abhae establtsi uieot feels grateful for A the vety liberal and ditiiognished purooage he loos hereto f re receised. end with renewed siertious he hopes to secnie a continuinieoftheirsappnit. Ha mosi respectfully informs hi. flia 'da aud the public in general, ihu his house is now oiwnod f 'r tl.e reception of company, a d thai he is prepared to mske arrange menu with families to board for the eotun.g season, map reaannable terms There is not an II-del in the coo.try which combines the advati'ages of this for health, eornf.ri ?nd p'easnte. Single gentlemen, or pe-tlemen wuh their fainilits want rig tnpeiior awomm idalion* for the snmrarr, with a'l the eo ivecieiiees and adeauluges of a handsome anu ifii'ed residence cannot fail to be suiied. C. F. HICK. May II, IIM . mil 3t*m THIRTY DOLLARS REWARD. ?9? T A U V M e rw. .Km .nh..s.k..la - u. I- ... U.. Us. Irt |^*k- ou Wf^arc ny, May 7ih, a Clark H rae, with ' ' -r > "'ir hind Toot and ancle u hi'e.abcnl ilS haode hign wi.n.it ort awriteh Utl. and a black trottum w*n.w.th plated hob l-aida tve da h cvered wiih pneot la ihrr, and ab ft I'i inchta high wilh he hxo'llea pa'td 9 or ( nrh nti the top; the euai.iuna an" fill d ab. with light >aca the f h nailed on ihr a at. The waroo may be known by on- of th bear's m the b-ttom ondrr the leat being of oak and abont a thick-gain a? il e real ef the ho t ra bcarda, in oid. r to g.vstr gth to faaten the brace of the at> p Th- p-iion whoohtainrd heh rseend w-gon hat brei traced from Sac Harbor to Brooklyn, where h left a blanket at Jon a No 29 Fnlton alr-et, Americ.-- H ilel where he pm tip, nd a'aye on Thnr-dav nirht May 9th i nd eroaam the Ferry to N< w Yo k May mth, A M Th- perjui ia and to hei f a aand completion, red face and roa-, woreear ri c? a black coat raih?r loi.g and looie. bine pa- tilo n.a, boou.ai d a larrr black hat.e >u idarably oyer rtia e??a had a nice naaet rolorrd Valiae. urathtr ap-oping fi-rwaM, wore a yeliowieh haudkeichief aroond hia n- rk over hia coat coll r rover.nc hia ehin and m mth. The Ander ahall b-entitled to $J0 reward, f.ir lh< hone, wtgou, and man, or $>0 f.r either 05 them albert o. hedges. Sai-Harbor, L. I., May llth. 19(4. For further i? f.roiatioe, apply .n - m*Mt*fC PL9CK It CIIICHESTEH, >9 Che-real, N. Y. H A.vls, eHUUbutin*, te.?M nhde Pre. led blame, racy aui.eriO1; SO d ' in i'ry salt. HAMH a.NI) SHOULDERS, 8to. M I hda Pickled llama, haoda <mely eat and trimmed M do do iud'yailt do do t no Bho ildere, pickled do do 90 do do indryaalt do do 6 do Jolee. di do do 29 do H aire, amokrd, do do Id do Shoo den, do do do 9 0 bula i'rcklrd llimi, h or aale bv n:20 k. K. C'Oi LI N8 It CO. M Snath at, P~X" K?.T SHIP ROCHKS^R FROM IIvEKPOOl.( nnaiiiueca per thit tlnp will plait" lake notice that aha ia cow d tcbarginir, um'er general nrdrr.at w-ata de Burling Blip. All groda not permitieu most he sent 'o Pot-lie Store WOOD HULL kl MINTURV. mil It re ff7 South atreec | O BC1EXTI h'lC IKACT1TI N hllh, Cii-ioiaTi HTl ' Pha in'oeutiita and all oihen? I wiah yen all In follow my focia'epa Vi.u only who have confidence in y,.ur own pre. * nee, I offer to yon a-'d the pnblie the b.uefir or inv new discover!-a, ou the inoat lib- al terant Adri. caul medicine furnith ed withont. ha?ge auiil thep-tie-'t ia taiotet a cur-will be rind* Ihy-ii-.am haypg obstinate eaaet cf ecmfula, fee. mtv, by introdneiu: ma to heir pwtieuta have thi m runl on l e ami" te uia Vuuvholiara sought in rain lor relief from other phyaici ina, be not diacuenged, bnt Mil and are me, aid youab.uI he cured. SOLOMON HEINE, W D , 97 R n,l-at. mil Imeod ec a lew doora uorth ill * iwdway. \> I. S'lLOBKA.NDTKANtPAKE.rTCk.LEd TIAL v SPHERE. commou aixe, lor achoola and i.'iv.te families, and l ,r, e a.xe for LrctU'ee, for aale at M'. Vale'a Nautical e.at nliaht.ent 91 Hoaevelt a reet. New Yoik.end at Mefaa * Cornish, 27$ Peerl. 1 he ah re im tinmcnt ia now aa>d in v ale * oliear, and has th* rreooimenaatiuna oi Doctor l.ardu. i ind Profeaeor (lima ed. Faoin 111 aimplicity, H ia al,o MM in ^ eoinmoc achoola Letters ol legally, poet |>aid, W| mam. ! to W Val- will meke a abor' viait to Boatoo the Infer part of thifeinoit h, (May ) a d introduce hia 1,'grUlolie and Sphey-. lit wail Iwctnre on the 19th inaiant at New l#oi don. Conn. na^T1rl?eiid"jrr ___________________ I'OlSOifcrt! POIrtONM I'OlrvONH! A HE yen troubled with Ve.minl Th? f..llowiua prepnmti.>na ere warranted to trt-rnuunte red lings, corkraarhee, mn hi, anta, rata iriiee. fliea, fl aa, mnat|uitoea, and all inawcta attac iug'he yegeia-.l* k ugoum. The bed hug pciaon may he need withont Injury lottedHeads and bedd'ng. aud invariably aucreaarni Th- ratchoully eompoui.d lor dew ructin of the motha in r..?. I. a?w>ll*,,i el. thine Cue. ek L. a.- ...A lu! <lu?.v? f. r el "tl, for and flinuel dtnlrra. TI.eCompuod hamieal wr hate Oil Soap k*ej?t the row fcnai.fa riiljo, eocene and other inaeeta from the treee, plui(s fcQtl Vd^fUbl1 * i'he celebrated K!y Paper will dupe! fliea and muiqnitoea e(. leitnnlly. 1'h-m ii 110 agency in thiaeity, and only to be had from the DR. LKWIS KKUCHTWANOeR, #0 Maiden lar.e. 2d door from William aire*?, ItemoTMJ from 3 Walla'reet. N H. lie r.tationa not to porehiae any where elie purporting t" be mv preparatioiu mil Itaw Im'eri '?hNTLKMKN'S LEFT OFF WARDROBE. rPIIK hldrlKMI PRICKM can l* obtained by Oentlemen * or I'.uni'iu nho are deeirous of contfrtiui their left off v appare, iut > r.aah. I o r arnihea and Uenilemen quitting the eity or changinn reayleuce, having any anperltnoea etfrcta t# diatioae of. will Ind ii inoeli to li.eir adtan aaa to aeud for llie autre riber, who will attend at their residence by appoiainient. J. LfcViNBTYN, . ? _ 16* Uroadway, npaMlr*. A line tnraegb ?t* '"xat Office, or etherwiae. will rree*?e I.roiwpr aftenitww. mt lm e0d*r? W YO W YORK. WEDNESDAY BISHoFhIGHKS' FJMUC^PiSTOSU LETTEB J ON T11E 3 PhiladelDhia Riots and their Causes. ! VildrrMod to the Honorable Jamea Harper, Mayor of New-York. CHAPTER I. Fiery Myttrriout and Very .Harming?The lUfe of the linkup it Tkieottiwl bij John Out and Hickard Hot Mir.?1 am iu tba receipt of a letter trotn a young " Na- 1 tiva American," signed with his proper name, in which he advises me that he lias provided himself with a "poignard," by which i am "to bun the dust." If ho had not put hie name to this document, 1 should have destroyed it, as my rule it with all anonymous communications, without even glancing at its contents. I cannot answer such a correspondent; but placing his letter in your hands, if | you wish it, 1 shall purauu the tenor of my way, and lie lound wherever my duties as a Catholic bishop, and a citi- ' ten ol the United Hiatus, require me to be 1 hope that I , am at peace with Clod I know that 1 am at peace, so far as in me lies, with all men -, and thus I am ready to yield my life into the hands of its adorable author, when and as he may dispoie. Rut if my correspondent should execute his own prophecy, as he says, I deem it proper to have put on record 1 such matters as are due to my own reputation, and to my j country, at a moment like the present. CHArrra II. Tht bithop Dttpitti the,indent Manm, "Short and Sweet," ' ami proinitti to bt lediout ? but kt won't be bitter?ke bocomet pathetic, and tpiakt of kit cart for the boyt " , 1 shall he somewhat tedious ; but I bespeak your patienoe-'for 1 wish to say all, and it may not be so convenient at another time. I shall use no term of reproach or < bitterness in refereuco to mattars ol recent occurrence; < on which too mauy have alieady bean Ulteied. Mo man ' deplores more deeply the melancholy results ol tulemperate discussions, w hether on one side or ou the oilier, in a ' Kisiei capital than I do ; and fur months past it bus been my atudy to avert similar scenes in this city. From the I moment when a uew party was commenced, based ou the | piinciples ol hostility to a pai titular religion, and to lor- | eigueis?even though naturalized?I anticipated lliu r. | suits with the deepest appieueiision lor the peace ol the > community and the honoi ol tha country Nut that 1 uu pute the right of men, iu the abstract, to form themselves into combinations ou any principle wbi'b their duty to ' their country sanctions; but topics al this descripnou ' were, as 1 conceived, too exciting in their nuturu From a I very early period 1 prevented the only papeia that i ahiot to repieseut Catholic interests, teem opening j eiu.er tho piinciples or the piogress of the hew psi- , ty. When the private inteiest, or enteiprise ol in- ( dividual*, uiged them to establish newspapers, intended napiessly to oppose the prugieas of "Native nuiericanism," and to upliuld the consutuiioual rights of lor- 1 mguers of all religions, 1 peremptorily refused to give euuer patronage or appiobalion?loreseemg, as I una ( glued, to what poiut such antagonism must lead. 1 eveu 1 caused certain articles to be published, which should fall i under the eye ol a large portion of luy own flack, and > which might caution tuem against the temptation of re- , (abating insult, iu arraying themtulves in opposition to the principles of this new party. I caused them tnus to be i emiuued that, il those principles were w rung, time a,,d the good souse of the community would bo the best ' remedy ; whilst Catholics, and, above all, Irish Cathobcs, ' were entirely untitled to apply a corrective. 1 had the consolation lo witness tha good etfects ol this sulvico?so t that boys and vouuk men could nnirch, even in the niKht. i througu street) almost entirely occupied by Irish Cath- ( olies, with tile and drum, vvith illumiHUled banners, bear- ( ing such inscriptions as that of ' N? i'vrsar," as a public and political device. It is not for me to say whither the ' Native American party had, or hud not, a right to adopt 1 such devices, and display tliem through such a popula tiou. hut even supposing they had the right, was tnere < not something due to tue weakness of poor human nature 7?tn the religious rights and leelings ol men, under our Constitution 7?to the peculiar susceptibility of ihe Irish, end especially in refeience to this identical subjeot, which reminded them of the hereditary degradation irom which they thought to have escaped when they touched these shores. CHSFTE* HI. Thi Biihoy very properly givtt utterance to Kit yiout feeling!?As returnt from nit hruvtn-icard flight, arid lour Acs a little an himteif. I am graieitii to Almighty God, that notwithstanding these injudicious exhibitions, no accident or disturbance has occurred, during the progress of the movements wnich have placed you iu your present honorable station And I would to Mud ! that under all provocation, a simi far lurhearance had been practiced in t'luladeiphia Vet, notwithstanding all my solicitude and elforts?so feverish and morbid--so bewildered and diseased, had the public mind become, in curtain quarters, on the subject ol i'orsar, that a lie ol not more than live lines, circulated through any of our papeis. which might desire to ciaate nets, would have been sufficient to nave produced the must fearlui results. My name and character were assailed in every public meeting of your special constituents. I was abused as a politician ; as a meddler with the laws ; as an intriguer with parties, and a man not only capable, but actually designing to invade the liberties of the country. The leartul cusis, which I claim tho merit of having prevented, In this city, but which has left its melancholy stigma ou another city, equally dear to me, has rendersd these calumnies against my character, so important, that I now meet my uccusers in the jriuinphant manner which you will see, belore the close of this communication. CHarrca IV. 77i? hithop givn m a hit of autobiography. "TaflV was a Welshman?'l'afl'v was a thiel !n But before I enter further on my subject, I must tell you a few words respecting myself, which, being of so little importance to the public at large, I shall make as biiel hs possible. It is twenty seven years since 1 came to this country. I became a citizen therefore, as soon my majority of age ami other circumstances permitted My early ancestors were from W'Hles ; and very possibly shared with Strongbow and his companions, iu the plunder which rewarkedthe first successful invaders of lovely but unfortunate Ireland Of course, irom the time of theii conversion trom Paganism, they were Catholics. You, sir, who must he acquainted with the melancholy annals of religious Intolerance in Ireland, may rwmembcr that, when u traitor to his eountry, and lor what I know, to his creed also, wished to make hit peace to the Irish govern inentol Queen Elizabeth,McMahon Trinceol Moinmghau the traitor's work, which he volunteered to accomplish was to root our thr wholt S*pt of thr fluchrt ' He did nut however, succeed in destroying them, although he " root e-l them out proving, as a moral for luture times, thai persecution cannot always accomplish what it proposes In the year 1817, a descendant of the Sept of the Hughes', c iroe lo the United States of America lie was the son oi a farmer of moderate, but comfortable means lie landed on these shores, friendless-, and with hut a few guineas in his purse He never received of the charity ot any man ; he never borrowed ot any man without repaying ; h< never had mora than a few dollars at a time ; he never had a patron?In tba Church or out of It; and it la he who haa the honor to address you now, an Catholic Bishop of New York. Cmnta V. Cohort thaptrr of "ituff"?in which thr Hit hop r try blotphrmoutly cal.t a lady " oilly." I am aware that a certain lady, who writes for one of the Boiton papers, has given both her own name and mine, in connection with the statement that 1 " entered the service of Bishop Dubois aa a gardener, and tbat he having disco vered in ine the stuff which Bishops end Cardinals are made of, with Intellect enough to have governed the church In its most prosperous timet, educated me on the strength of this discoveryI would Just remark, with all respect for this amiahl* but as I must say, silly lady, tha* the is mistaken, and exhibits only the " fluff the Ration naprrt ore made of " My connection with Buhop Dubois was in virtue of a regular contract between us. In which neither was required to acknowledge any obligation* to the oilier I. however, felt the kimlnass of that venerable anil saintly Prelate, and the friendship which included me with 10 many other young men to whom it was extended. CHtPTtl VI. The Hiihop, like our firit pat mt. beenmee e tiller of the ground-he aftTtcarde bemmrt a minister in hoty thingt, and takee tare of thr luuli of men I entered the college the first day?an utter stranger to Biihop Dubois untiftheii I wan to superintend the gar don, ue a compensation tor my expenses In the house, until n vacancy should occur, by which I might he appointed a teacher ior anch classes as I should he fit to take chaige of. I continued in this way, during the first nine months of my stay at the c? liege?prosecuting my studies under a privnto precep'or. Tin I'est of my time, between seven and eight years. I continued to prosecute my own studies, and at the same time, to tuach the classes that were assigned me. At the end of that period, I was ordained Priest, and stationed in Philadelphia. Here my public life commenced. After eleven years from this time, I was sent, not by my own choice, to t>e the Assist ant Bishop of New Yink I had formed, during these years, friendships ever to be cherished, In many ol t ie most respectable families, protestant as well as catholic, in Philadelphia I refer to them, without distinct! n ol creed for what was my character, as a clergyman nnd as a citirrn If. sir. you will weigh all these circwmstances,

you will perreive Immediately that were I a person of the character assigned to me, In the late denunciations ol those who assail me, it is hardly prolmbln that I should he now occupying, by the judgment of others, the situation in which 1 ain placed. CfltrTER VII. 7Tir niehopie it ritizen, nnd iindrretanile a great deal?"My Hoy hoove Home"?"/foil Columbia " I am a citueu. I understand the rights of O'tlcen, and tha duties also. I understand the genius, and constitution, and history, of the country. My feelings, and halnta, nnd thoughts, have Wn so much identified with nil that is American, that I lnsd almost forgotten I waa a foreigner, until recent circumstances have brought it too painfully to my recollection This, and other matters yet to he treated of, must he my apology for bringing into public notice, anything so nnintereating as my personal history or private afl'iirt The retrospect, however, has brought hack to my mind the recollections of youth. I perceived then, that the intolerance of my own country nad left me no Inheritance, exrent mat 01 a nam* which, though humble, waa untarniahed. in the (mure, tho tame Intolerance wu a harrier to every hope, in my native lan<l , and thpre wee hut one other country In which I waa lu<l to believe the righti and privily*" of eltir.en rendered all men equal. CHteraa VIII. Th' Mihop'i rtJUrlinnn un trnnf tKt .Imrrimn flat, %rilli ntmt vtry fnri/y rtmarh iKtrton I ran even now remember my reflectiona on flrat beholdinn the American Oaf. It never rroaaod my mind that a itiee mlfht eema When that dag, th? amhlem at the tree asmamemesssesseasaemmmmmaBBSsaBS |RK E MORNING, MAY 22, 18lom just alluded to, should be divided by apportioning its I'.ara to the citizen* of native birth, and its stripes only, is the portion of the naturalized foreigner I was of course >ut young and inexperienced , and yet, even recent events lave not diminished my confidence in that ensign of civil ind religious liberty. It is possible that I was mistaken ; jut still I clung to the delusiou, if it be one; and as I trust- i >?1 to that fisg, on a nation's faith, 1 think it more likely ,hat its stripes will di-appear altogether, and that before it ihall be employed as on Instrument of bad faith towards he foreigners of every land, the white portions will blush nto crimson, and then the glorious stars alone will reit ain. Methodist Episcopal Conference. The Chair wua occupied oil Tuesday by Bishop wauqh. The Committee on Episcopacy, in furnishing iheir report, handed in with it a communication Iroin Bishop Andrews, who was understood to be connected with Bluvery.und witli whom they were instructed to correspond on the matter. The document was explanatory oi hie relation to slavery. It stated that an old lady of Augusta, Georgia, bequeathed him a inula to girl, with instructions that she should be taken care of by him till she was 19, tnd then make her tier, and in case of her ref usal, to keep her and make her asfree as the laws of ihe State would admit. She refused to go, and by her Dwn choice lives still as his slave, though of nn pecuniary advantage to him; she lives in a house ol her nwn on his lot, and is sit perfect liberty to go to a free State if the laws of the State permitted it, which they did nut, and thus he was made a slave-holder gainst his will. Secondly, live years ago, the nother of lus former wife died and left his wile a lave, a little boy, who came into lua possession by law on her death. His emancipation was impracticable ; but as soon as able to provide lor himself le shall be at liberty to do so, and protected ? rnirdly, in January last, he married his cousin, White, who possessed slaves from her former hussand. Unwilling to become a slave-holder, he secured (hem lo her by a deed ot irust. and the law regarded thein as ht r's. It would be obvious, then, hat the law, forbidding emancipation, there was no possibility for her to do so, or no choice in the case ; all ot which was lespectf'ully submitted to conference lor iheir information. The Secretary read this document; also the report of the Committee lelative to it. Mr. Coi,unb moved that it b'- leic on the table; is there whs a meeting of the delegates, from what -vus xenerallv called the Northern States, tluseven ng a"t 4 o'cIul*, to meet their brelheru irom the South, on the subject comprised in the report, it ivouid be better to avoid discussion on it then.? Agreed to. It was, after some conversation, ascertained to >e the sense of the Conference, that the meeting should sit with closed doors. The President submitted to the Conference a iocumcnt from Dr. Bond, stating that the writer md heard that a report had got into circulation that the uorthern members had a project or plot in contemplation for the purpose of forcing the southern members to a cecession. The writer having understood that he was mentioned in connection with that rumor, denied altogether its truth, and disclaimed all knowledge or belief therein. Many members got up to address the house, but at tiie suggestion ot the President they gave way lor the explanation. Dr Bono isid, h? raso to state tbat the report had tint reached him the night before. He understood that it had tven currently circulated for some days, that there had bill a plan lonned by the uortlieru members to drive iho*e ol the south into oecesiion, and that he (Dr Bond) had been given as authority lor that rumor. He solemnly declared he had no knowledge of any such plun having been form.-.1 at any time ; that he bad never heard a member from the east, west, or norih, udmit the possibili tv of cocesaion, or apeak of it in any way but as a great calamity, and aa a step to be averted by every effort consistent with their duty to (Jod uud man. lie had necessarily heard the subject mentioned in converaation, but never heard auy member any that occcaaion would be poaaihle under these circumstances lie would not mention cithvr of the two motives which had h.en spoken of, and which were more disreputable till than the plan itself. lie ahould be degraded in his own estimation, if he did not believe that he would be the l ist to whom any body of men capable of concocnuft auoli ? plan wouid tell it; and moat surely if he ahould hear it, nothing would prevent him troin disclosing such u black treason? (Crier ot right) He would tie ashamed to lisien to any proposal to rend that church he had loved eud a connection with which he esteemed the heppiesi circumstance ol his life. If it ought please Ood to raise the cloud which now riste on the ark. it would to him In a jubilee, a day ot solemn thanksgiving in his family ; he would go home and tell his children of the great del v?r ance that l iod nad wrought out for them. Ho trusted, in conclusion, that if any brother's mind had been abused, he would attend to his statement, and not believe the re port Mr. Sr.wiiD thought that as the report was current it became them to stand clear of any such imputation. He never heard of it. (Cries ot "Nor I?nor I?uor | "*) They loved the Methodist Church?they would stand by it, living or dead?and no force of circumstances over which (hey bad any control could force them to change He rose to endorse the statement of the venerable man, anil give him his hand. He remembered when this subject war up the other day, and the speeches thai brought tears into th? eyes ; he recollected uow the Irauie ol that worth) man was agitated?a man to whom he would he the last to attribute such a thing; and as s westirn member, eon neetsd with the north, He never heard of such a plan be fore. Dr. Dsisr.s had heard forth# first time yesterday morn ing, in the body of that church, that suck a repott hue been in circulation?that a number of northern members tiad formed a design to bring before Conference measurer to force llishop Andrews to resign lie hsHrdthat with nerfect astonishment, and rrnlird he did not believe out word of it lie inquired about the informant and ?> tolo a northern man hud avowed it, which herould not (relieve He afterwardi heard that Brother Bond had Hid to. lie wished to ?ay, in the preaence of God, that he never hiui -uch an iLfamoui intention, and that he believed no north urn man ever (aid 10?and he wiihed ihat every man would erase the subject Irom hia mind Mr. Smith raid that if he alone were concerned he would have a delicacy to interfere; hut other* were increated to dinubuae thu minda of Conference in the mat er What was already aaid, however, wat not exactly 'he point whence thia had proceeded, or out of which the lilticulty bad grown It never waa affirmed by any man that a formal declaration had been made by a Northern or Weatern man, but atiU he believed it to be true, that r waa in the purpoacof many individual* to take measure* hat would lead to thla reault That waa the lauue ? There were individual* to whom he woul i bring it home who would be mentioned if neceaanry, and it waa well known that language had been uaed to Blihop Andrewa whieh would at leait make a duclaimer nec?a*ary foi them?(Criea of name them ) He would repeat it, thai it had keen itated over and over again that it waa in the purpoie of man? in that Conference to take meaitiret (hat would result in disunion, and in that they had uaed 'anguage which demanded from them adiaclaimer. Several member* were on the floor, avcn before the laat vpenker hail flniahed. Mr. Dow claimed to be heard, but the Treaident laid be had not derided who had the right to apoalc. After a few word* from anotner member, The I'ariiuavr said that Mr Dow might proceed. Mr. Dow ?I have no dlapovition to apeak now air. When 1 got up, I had a right to apeak. I cough', the eye nt the Treaident. who notwithstanding, laid I had no right to apeak ; therefore, I have no wish to apeak, air. Biahop Sot'ur. proceeded to address the Conference, and commenced with laying that na he had to do only with the Con'erence, hu would apeak no louder than wav nr. CMiary to he heard by them It wai well known to them that at the death ol our venerable Biahop Kendall, that In hi* will lie had bequeathed to him all hii papers and manuacriptafor his individual disposal, with the advice of the Itcv Douglas*. who hu since, with the Biahop, gone to hi* eternal reward, and ronaei|uentlv he (Biahop Suule ) waa in ante possession oi Biahop Kendall's nepers and maniiMCripts. It would be recollected (hat at tne General Conference held at Cincinnati, he was requested by that hodv to preach a aermon on the oeenaion of the luncrel of Bishop K. He did ao, which by order ol the Conference waa published That sermon contained a memoir of niahop K <-hi?-ny from those papers. Alter this he was requested by the Conference to publish the life of Bishop K.. which he intended to do a* soon a* the heavy duties devolving upon him a* their inperin tendon! permitted him Thus far ho ?m unable to meet the vlcwi of Conference; Mit in preparation had preserved the paper w hich contained utt important correspondence, n* well n* many other official document*. He had arranged these papers hy dutrsnnd by circumstance* preparatory to the work of publishing Bi?hop Kcndnll'* life, lie hail done little more hut the arrangement of tho*e paper*; nnd In: ha I no heal tation in ray in< that he could not write the lifn ol Hi*hop K., ronnecte.1 is it wa* with the history of the brethren, nnd *ome of the mo?t important era* and erent* of the Methodist Lpl?connl Church. He could not write the life of Bi*hop Kendall in such a manner a* ha conceived uch a woik should be written, without more leisure from hi* official responsibilities and duties in the relation he stood to thnt Church. |i was known to that body that since the time he became possessed of that work, he had shared an equal part of the Islior and the travels of hi* colleagues, and it was impossible, taking such a view a* he did ol the life ol Rishop K. He nnnonncd it as hi* firm persuasion that It was impossible for ium to write such a life whilst he w.i* travelling lound this continent. He could not do it in steamboat* ; he could not do in stages, nor on ship hoard, nor in his station in discharge ol hit duties as 3u perintendant. Conscious of hi* inability to do such a work, yet it would give him pleasure to mako tlie littempt, at It would tiring he'ore him many Important facts in the history ofthe church, brethren w ho looked nhroad into such a vast Held, will perceive that it ahouhl lot no common memoir- none of the ordinary biographies?that of Bishop Kendall. Ho ended hy laying he believed that was all he had to sty at regarded the forthcoming llfu el Rishop Kendall The P*Rsu?s"tT male a few remark* regarding the announcement of speakers In answer to his esteemed broth or th's morning. Ha said Mr. f?ow was mistaken In say. [ERA 14. lng that ha recoguiied him flrat ; he recognized two of them together, and ai aeon aa Conference gave him leave he announced the aptaker. it wee hard ometimev to dianuguiah among ao many, tor very olten members were on their leet who were not going to speak lie recommended them to wait until named by the Chair. Dr Baeui moved that Bishop 8oulu be requested to give the Conlerenca an account of his viait to the Wesley sn Minion C'outerencea in different part* of Europe Agioed to. Mr. Lvcuv laid that their brethren from Canada being ahurtly under the neoenity of leaving the city, and n? they did not hear them yec he would move that they be now heard ai a deputation Irom the Canada Conference Mr Kverio* then came forward ntid gave a itatement of the attain of the I ana .11 W'otleyan Church, ol it* finances, ita prosperity, proipecti, achievements, &c. Ha expressed much del ght at being present at a Conference so many pious aud learnrd divinvs, and fervently prayed that thut portion of tiod's Church would overcome their embairassments and t>e more prospeious than ever Mr (Inkkn followed to the same ? ffrct i alter which, Or. Latav, who had lately visited the Canada Church, bore t.stimony to the ti uth ol the repieienUtiuns of the brethren trom Canada, and to the sound and etticient state of the different departments, aud to the zeal and pruspeilty of that branch ot the Methodist faintly. A member proposed that the comml'ten which was moved for on a previous day, to whom should be referred all papers, manuscripts, fcc , belonging to the Conference, should be Ailed up liishop SoL'Lr. aiosoto say, that rc understood that the Superuiteiiilant had been appointed to name that conimi tee i he heard the resolution passed he had liateaed to it as he endeavored to do in all cases He heard with tome surprise now that brethren now should so much mistake the suVJect, as in the face of their own revolution, that Conlerence should appoint the members of thai committee, after leaving it with ihe Superintendent before. Mr Pica moved that that section of the report of the Committee on Revivals, which had been before the home at the close oi j cste>day's session, bo taken up Agrtid to. The Secretary read the passage It related to the time that roling eldeis were to be continued in the same dis trict, and recommended a change in the law as at present existing, under which eiders were, in many cases, con tinued bi yond a projier period, or that proscribed by the dis- ipline The debate continued to the close of the session, up to which time no decision was come to. porting Intelligence. Beacon Coukre?Pkcond Day, Tuesday, Mat 21. As we anticipated, there was announced such a day's sport for to-day, aa must attract thousands', and truly thousands Hocked to the ground.-, to witness it. Every stand was full, und the sod beneath, for comfort and satisfaction, too much so. As unfavorable us the weather was on the previous day, it was favorable on this; the ground was in good order, and just before the sport commenced it was carefully scraped, rendering it in such excellent trim us wc believe no course in the neighborhood could surpass, if to equal it. There could not be fewer on the ground thun 5000,and all seemed highly pleased with the sport provided for them, and appreciated it accordingly. It appeared as if, in accordance with the numbers attending, the betting decreased ; on the previous day, when not a tithe of the numbers were present, the betting was much more lively ; this day scarcely any thing was done in this respect, all appeared to tight shy; a few nibbles were attempted, but in vuin ; all a(>peared to be abroad in their ideas, now and then a daring gentleman would come out with an offer, but it Hppeurerl to come on the parties around so suddenly and unexpectedly, that ere they could m.,ke up their minds, it was "no go," or gone.? The second race aunounced for the day's sjiort, for some reason or another, was declared would first be run for, and shortly ufier three o'clock there wns brought forward the following horse* which were placed as in the order mentioned fot A 8wKtr?T??e? of $(<00, two mil* heats, in hameti :? A. Conkliu named b. g. Boh Logic?A. C'oukJin, while jacket and clack cap. F. Johnson named h g. Jack L'adu?F. Jsbuson, brown Jacket and Mack rap. Hiram Woo<lrutt'nam?*l ro. g. (Quaker? H. Woodruff", blue jacket and led cap l'rrv ouh to the start some offers were made of 10 to 5 on Jack Cade against any other, but with tew inkers unless upon the field, and afterwards 10 to fi was offered on the field ; but all seemed shy, and little business was done, except a tew sirag gling bets on Jack at 5 to 3 ; all appeared abroad hi tne belling, no one seemed to know what was to be done, or to fancy who was to b* the winner. When the nngs were brought forth fhev all a|)|ieared anxious forthe start, and showed off ia first rate style for some time. The black <r?ldinfr Turk Cnilr. seemed In lirar aivav the ,11,111. ioiih ot ilie spectators troni his graceful carriage, eusy, swift and elegant gait, and many were inclined tu support lurii in consequence; but there was something in the background that prevented them from coming forward He w?s much (mallei than either ot ihe others, and evidently 1101 equu to the*tu in strength for a long and heavy tug. Bob uogic showed well, and much was evidently expected from hint?though not wit that certainty aato encourage betting on him to any extent.? From the well known character of the driver ol Quaker, also something more than common wa* expected all feeling assured that it the mutual had it in him the driver would bring it out. Tin two latter animals were more on n par as regard* size, weight and make, than the former, and an earance previous to the race, was that it xvoulc lie b> tween them. After some three or four false starts the won was given?and lliey all went forth in capital style Logic leading, closely followed by the Quaker, hut at the bottom he appeared to be two length* behind, but after the turn gained upon the fust but towards the ton ol the course, on the opposit* >ide Jack Cade, like his namesake of old, was de tertnined that the leaders should not have all theii own way and crept close oil their laps, much t< iheir annoyance, out oid not keep ihe i-teain uj uifliciently to do much good, and gave rvcry ap pearance of not liHVing bottom sulficient for th* contest. much in tnis position tney Kept roum for the first mile|; Quaker on the turn home anc '(own the courae, in the second round, ap|>eared to gain on the leader so an to innke it leok as if i was very douhitul ut the top whether Quaker ot lack Cade whs leading ; however, at the dietanc it wan evident that Quaker was some nix Irngilo in front, but between that and the judge's static Jack swerved, run against the sulky ol Quakei, breaking the spokes ot the wheel, croesrd bini and driving Ilirani so clsse on the rails that it Wm impossible for him to get "> ,h'* ehair in a propei manner, and Jurk came in by a length in Iron: An appeal waa made to the judges against Jack in consequence ol his crossing Quaker and aliei some consideration on their part they declarer Quaker the winner ol the lieHt, the tw< mile? being performed in 5 minutes 40 seconds.? The judges aubaequentlv declared that there win no blame whatever attached to the driver of Jac) Cade, but to partic9 crowding on the courae whei the horses were coming in ; and in this case it ivm well mattera were ao worae^na Jack Cade is n vcrj shy arid dangeroua aiiimal. It is wonderful ho* people can be so stupid as to risk their own lives and tiinse of riders and drivers in thin manner t< the prevention of what they take so much interest in?good HtHitt. Hut they manage these things dif ferent 111 hngland, and we fear it will not be renie died unless some such means are adopted here. In the second bent Logic took the lead u,> ths caurse at the hack of the stand, where the pace ot, the part of the whole was much slower owing t< a brisk gale of wind that wus right against them ai they ascended. Towards the top, in the first mile, Hiram led on the inside, but Ht the topConklh gained upon him. nnd led at the turn home, where they were all well up together; but alterwnnis Jack fell off, in consequence of breaking, giving the lean to Quaker who came in the first mile about .1 h ngil in Iront, running it in2 tmniitrsftO secondn llir in kept the lea l round the bottom and huif way up th< opposite side where ilie others gained upon linn, and reached the top just as they were together " the previous round ; but here Jack took the !? ?>'. but Quaker did not give it up without a severe struggle, nnd so close was it thai lor some time it wm doubtful which led home and Jack only won bj lialt a neck. The two rnileaot the second heat wu> completed in ft minutes 41 seconds. After some four or live falsr starts they all wen' off nrrtty well together?for the third fieat I.ogii leading, Quaker last. Jack kept well up with liii leade.r, nnd when about half way, appeared tog.in considerably u;?on hun, and Quaker did tile euim on the two, so that at the top they all appeared a, close together as it whs possible lor them I" be, n which position they kept round the top, and the\ all reached the chair in much similar Way, Logu leading by about a neck?completing the first rnil> in 2 minutes 4Hseeonda. In the se cond round, whei n u lino u'lili (lie unices' stand at 11 ir> hm-li llicm. made nlay and went up to Conklin and took litlend, kilt 'he Utter rallied and retook it ei<> ||?e\ gni a! the turn at tlie top, but nt the turn toward: home Hiram lapped him again; the other cvuienih at rained every nerve to pr? vent the Quaker gainin* on him, and Hok kept In clo?a attendance on thnto ?... aggafcrg , -uBBpww? LD. If ?'.n -11.? m : ??c?g Prtet Two Cent*. both, onlv Whiting for the slightest chance; but at the lop he broke, which threw him <ut tf it. They kept ilown the course in this position; when met inside the distance, Quaker swerved a liule, whereby he lost sonm ground ; but he boon recovered and got up to Juck. who reached the chair just in tune to take the btakes, Quaker not being n. neck behind him, completing tbe third heat in 6 minutes 10 second*. The follow ing is tbs total result!? Jtck Cade (A. Conkliu) I s 1 Quaker S I U Buti Logic a a Tims i 40-6 41?0 40 The next was the crack race ol the day, which may be teen by the following list, the horses being placed by the judges in the order they are nameu. It whs for A PcMit of $600, 3 mile l oots, in hsrneii i? D. Lrjau'.gr m. Lady ttull'olk? Bi) tu, gioy jacket and light cap. II. Junea'a gr g Washington?Wkelsn, while jacket and doikcop. Thus Moure's b. g. lUpton?Vroukiuff, Licit jacket and red cap. Geo. Hpicer's b. g. Ameiic.us?8j icer, white locket and Mark cap. Tizarro did not ihoir. The betting on this event, previous to the r.tce, appeared to be all abroad, una coiise<jU< nily Iittlo or nothing whs done; it anything i ho Odds were in fat or of the tield After two or three false start* they got well oft together, the greys leading, and it was a pretty bight when near the top, on the off side, ?hey were all so close together that there was no telling which hud the lend ; but at the top the struggle took place, in which Washington succeeded hi taking the lead, and Kipton fell behind, and towards the bottom American succeeded in leading, and went on gmning ground hs he proceeded upwards, followed by the two greys, Kipton some distance behind ; but on nearmg the top he gsined upon them, and they were all well up together, and here tVn8liingtnn appeared to begin to drop, end two bays went iu front, but Americus took the lead down, and Kipton gained on him conbiderahlv alier they had passed the distance; but it whs too late, Americus came home near a length ahead. Lady Suffolk third, Washington wuh some difficulty sa-ing his distance. The first mile round was run in 2 minutes 37 seconds; the wi mid in 2 minutes 40?econds. At the conclusion of this heat, Washington wus withdrawn. In the second licutKiptou leu, but when rounding the bottom broke, which gave the lead to Americus, but Hirum soon recovered and maintained the second place lor some distance nt the opposite side, where Bryan cbtne up with him: hut her ladyship broke when near the top, nnd Kipton came up to her; but Bryan got u couple of lengths ahead in a short time after, but Kipton kept close on lirr, and afterwards appealed to pull up, unci her ladyship reached the chair three lengths iu advance?completing ihe first mile in 2 minutes 28 seconds As she descended trie course she increased her space between hrrselt and the others, but when nearly opposite the stand on the other side, Kipton suddenly gave u bounro forward and gained considerably, and continued to gain towards the top; but tier ladyship appeared to be determined to keep the lead, and at the top of the course Kipton came abreart of Americus, and it was doubtful it he was not second at the distance chair, for which he made a grand effort; hut alas, it was too late, he was just half a length helnnil when Kntlolk got home, Americas close behind him. This mile was run in 2 minutes 41 seconds. Alter this heat Kipton was withdrawn, leaving only Americus and Lady r uffolk for tho Third heat, in which the grey took the lead, but both well together ; and at the bottom her ladyship appeared to be gently increasing her distance, which Americus perceiving, rallied anil gained a lew lengths us they ascended the course, and appeared well up together at the top, and kept in this position down, hut when near the d it lance chair the grey broke and lost soins three or tour lengths ihereby, but completed the fir t mile in 2 m.nutes ;?9 seconds, the other not a Ungth belt nd her? Again, as they ascended Americus appeared togain and they were well up together at the top, where at the turn they seemed in a perlect line with each other. I fere the scene was most exciuog" eveiy one taking the nioBt lively mterestin the run, so much so that they would scarcely give the horses room to come in. In this position they kept to the distance cost, hnd even there it nppeared doubtlul which had the lead, but at the chair it was evident who had it, though not without aotne difficulty, hei Ladyship winning the race by about hail a neck and completing ihe second heat in 5 minutes 18 seconds. This was a most excellent trot throughout, hut time and space prevents us going lurlhtr into particulars. Retween the heats of the foregoing race, a very so so match was run for $5(J0, 2 mile heuts under the saddle, between A. C'oncklin's eh. g. Rodolph?Cor.klin, brown jacket and black cap. C. Weeko'cli. g. American lloy w hitc Jacket and black cap. It created a good deal of laughter, for they seemed Kb it they had agreed to bituk alternately round ihe course, firs one taking the lead and then the other. They had two heats at this sort of fun, each heat taking near upon 3 minutes, Rudolph wining both heats, American Roy being distanced in the last. It was near 8 o'clock before the shirts of ?be day were concluded, but all appeared highly gratified with what had taken place. There is nonie good port announced for this day. I CH fl()(| ilALI1 RPaN i*H nl U/t h?, of ?*r *ie#II \I\J\J m.,1 iorqudiy in *? nofnmmr, and tals i imuiu etornipiioi, .1 pifcrii he ih> e?>e, ?nd pinorno.i>.bly low m iinal'i-i ooui.ti in Apply ? mitl 3t rr. L a. ti?laTOkke, i6 (.'hnhnm?t NCiTICI'. TO tiAFI I aLIRTS ?I hwiiI u>mif*??f?ni. t nnriit, and turns intrrni lor 'hn> *|i*i*i ipitl ? i 9 M'O, 0 000 (ud $1 (ISO. * miter' lor iwa pm. I.r -hiihih* I m Hi 1 irciKirtiuo* rriidiuli < f th* City will hefcif*i. r. nipti, in d lor yiD'Otof n.trrot irmi-aui ml y. ? H m. rrio.cn i-lml In lid pioi ucti?* p oi*rty lo wier i'.? i uionni u i* f ill* l*u ? lion* I Ntw Jir.ry, A I n* ed.l e**. o , L-.w rP ?tt llies, wit iecru* prompt ?ti*i In n ir21 Si ir OUARl)?Kor (Unllrmui and L*ny : tl?i lai iii pi gn . I* I ram. in on* of ih? tm hont<? hi if* citv?in ll * * in IV uflhaPrrk. Alt" a ??ry !i a B? amm lloom, *?II > dapl* 1 I or a Dortr't < ffi't Aiply by old r.oug tl. ll.t H9 , Lower Bi*> r I. I'oit O/fire Wll ,v>*rr P'K ENCHCH1 N A REMOVED TO N * . 05 LIBERTY STREET, (UP n aim*.) % UALKMAIK, Imtorierand Ap.-ut for .Mar.'jfitcturtia, Paa alwaya on hand a large lujnrtmert of rlinnt i aud Ira trta u pl'ii wl.iieand Kill Krrurh Porcelain, aa wall a* uiuner and lean, rt Plate*, of a.I niiea, aatorted Unhu, H. op Tnt-ew, ovcred Dithea, Pnlad Bonla, Eroit llaaket*. i.uaturda ar t '(audi. Alan, Kuicy Tra Sata, aud Rie.h Rrcoratad IJinnar Sata Alao, i <a and CboeolaU Wnra, Urnrk, branch and A tari an aha pa All lhaortie'aa ara warmntad of thr beat quality, acd lo M ..id n* laruia.and ia iota to tuit pucl.tutra B/llll'M iU i ok KLE AND MP it b. mANUMACTLRb Its Libel* printed at fr. in l'i <f f.0 'aula pa' IMiU TO nttAt* AM) CANDLE, MA*UFAiCRER*? l.er*a Kancy Latwla for of Kamily Soap, irioud iu two olma. for $ 0 tier 000, Hendaoma Platen engravr d l r II lit ULAl klNO AND INK MAM KAl'TUHb.RtfUahaia priulad at frotni" tnTt ranta y?r 1000. at it. MKMMING'B XvlogrrphK- Pratt, ml la'rt SI Maiden Lure Pk'Tlb OMERM. lilt UtHiiKTM. itrocara, Hoaar H'lber., Bot'lara, Coflca and Spirt Itr I ? , tl r-ita aud It k tlactifiirlnrera, and all othar c muniri of RANCV t'llLtlHKP LABELS ua iaa| aarfnlly irt'orm'd tint rrv k i?i -f with in the XYLOGRAPH t: M J VLV a rteentrd in tha b?it atvle of theart, iud Oit the lovut ."oaaihla ra?l< prira il at It ME m v I NO'S iXyToijraptiie Pratt. No 'IS Maiden Lara, ml lrn* r<* rpniofpil fmm * Wuh i?r< ! JO Fr cutting i \jnf 1'ihxciPi.E AN ?tA I I.AS \ I ION In NK' KHHAHV. IN OKDK.R to fn'lfrrwi r. Ii ud tbr KfMit adTaotnf*? ?hi' I' will irnao irnnt r ..tronifin* I'hul w't i I' r.rj of Hair < ntti.i* Ire? ?vrry bod> tia. frit < '? nopl?ia?.it MiaaliOBa (Writ b> hating I dirty hair brnah appliM to hut brad, for t)M forty vwtn l|w m H <j.ty, (end it toroe inatnnraa ???d npon it r hradt of in lidatwillit nt rlixuorr In n>? uf Ihn. it* ??lt(rib<r leva Irittit fl t??* roitff xalxhil hir,*yit lor mtriidumrg a n?w ' altirm u the lr<i(li?ri.lol thohaii?that of hating a largr luu.lwrof ir?t rata br. "twa, rod in no mutant* to i w ?? <! .1 arrond ilrrn tithonl a thi'r.itn h rIrani.ng lit t'lmr ih? arinry of Hair ) ... 1 k tno Wit M .hirg tin nil* time anil ruin 100 g.ih-t lih Ihr t.t" I \? laotit'l nt'l lott rutmrrf at hit ttrhiiabmo . di.iia a tu.l. .ati-hrd liuu tin w wl o m>a t it ?)at*m 01 * '.III w ill rj?i r r-lotw tl x tKnrfit aud laiury rfl. nletl i.t no timi ir contain in ihi? r ty. A prirat* mom t flu?d tip for tadiia. SliMuroois* and II if Itrvxaing r.DWT). PHALitN ml lin*io tt| Brmilat*. naiwntr Hf I'ltl'i N K W (III 1 t. V A 1111 I'll V. M' llht III BMIM t,ara takan a Ya-d it No 7 11*11 1'laca, (k"?' tha cornor ot Harpoth ilraat a H Thiril A". na, <?r?? 11y oppoaila T? m.ikina Matkrt.) *h?i> thay tiPPi. knan plv ol atary <1 arr p'iounf < m a. trirl'i rh Or. h .'1. > hiiylkiii, Ip iKli. L.TPipoel. Nawaaatla. Hi J ay, Vi t ui?. dt nmh-ila d w hirh lhav offat at ilia lowaat n a.kal 11 r * uil aotifit * ahara of tha puhl'C patron. *> UrO'ta raaaiTad aa abota, of at t' ' oni ?lai.d. #11 W? h a* <i? atrppt.eoropf Lo.gl.i atrtal. WAIU> A IIHOtVNK O.drra ihrcagh the Daopartii I'oat wnl rac?iT? pmmi t ?t'rat on. to 17 im*rc TT)R LI VKH POOL?Nat* Lioa?llatrklir irfc-t *lh M ?'1 iaap'rt.dnl parkPt ahlpHll* IIID 4 N. %W4aM*:'<p>aii> b. A. PapaytlPf. of IMUtona, wiU? il a iII'itp, h?r racnlri day. K.? trait hi or paavma, h.tTin* awoniutodauor* na'-innli'd i Hi'l' iniiir or ariaifort, apply o? board, at Or lo.ira wharf, ft> < f W all atraat, or to K. K. COLLINS k CO. * South t' Pripa of paaaaga ttOO. T> to parWrt ahip Otrnrk.1 apt II I H Tra?h, Will iktew" hp Shpriilwi.oirid a-><1 tba W.'h of 'pop. hat ra^a'ar day a fop.

Other newspapers of the same day