Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 3, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 3, 1846 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. >/ Vol. XII, No. 14*?Whole No. 4339. NEW YORK, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 3, 1846. Price Two Cents. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. Circulation---Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD? Every day, Trice 2cenu per copy?$7 21 per annum?payable in advance. ?WEEKLY HERALD-Every Saturday-Price cents p*r cop\ ?$3 12*4 rent* lier anuum?payable in advanre. ? ADVERTISEMENTS at the u?ual prices?always cash in advance. . PRINTING of all kinds execnted with beauty and des patch. All letters or communications, by mail, addressed to the establishment, must be post paid, or the postage will be deducted from the subscsiption money remitted. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. Proprietor of the the New York Hr.RaLD Eitaiilisiimiit, North-West corner of Fulton and Nassau streets. Ms ami valuut M KINO CHARLES SPANIELS?OK. THE Mrs bust rseewscb) rim l>iMl?jiw?li fiiiw Lett* O.don, for sale by A. Grieve, ft Jolm street. Also, rare Tuablr Birds, only to be found at his establishment, No. 1 John street. N. B.?Letters from the curious, in distant parts, (post paid) will be attended to, by A. GRIEVE, al7 Itnili Importer and dealer in Birds, Cages, fKc. TO LET, FROM the first of May. a Stable in tlia rear of 32 Rcade street. Inquire at 30 Ileade street. a28 lm*r FOR SALE UK TO LET, MThe Modern built three story brick house, 215 Adams street, Brooklyn. If not sold by private sale, it will be disposed of at public auction, on the lith day of May next. Half of the purchase money can remain on mortgage, for a term of years. Application to be made ou the premises, 215 Adams St., Brooklyn. al lm*rc FARM FOR SALE. SITUATED on the south side of Long Island, l)i rfjB miles west of the village of Babylon. Said Farm cou XMLtains sixty acres ot LAND, a portion covered with Woou and the balance under a high state of cultivation. Ou said farm is a two story double HOUSE, with kitchen attach ed. Barn, Carriage House, Grainery, Ice House, and several other buildings. Communication with New York by Railroad and stage* three times a day. For further particulars enquire of W. E. ISAACS, Corner of Liberty and West street, New York. alfi 3taw4w* r or of Mr. 8HEPERP, on the premises. TO LET, MA HOUSE AND BARN, with about sixteen lots of grouud, situated in the village of Hastings, Westchester county, 8tate of New York, within a few minutes' w alk of the steamboat landing. Said place if divided into gar dens, which are well stocked with fruit. Also, a pleasant grove, with a stream of water, and several good springs. Pos session can be given immediately. For furtherparticulars ap ply at the store of Mr. Schlosser. Hasting's Landing, or of al lm*rc MR. ECKERT, 72 Murray St., New York. TO LET (>K FOR SALE, MA MODERN BUILT COTTAGE, Stable and Coach House attached, with about an acre of land, the principal part of which is well slocked with fruit and taucy shrubs, and enclosed with a picket fence. The stages pass every ten minutes within five miuutes walk of the house. Situation?between 110th and lUth streets. For further in formation. apply to JOHN BATHGATE, 1M Ninth street, or Dr. WOODS, Harlem. mrl21m?rc LONG ISLAND RAILROAD COMPANY. EXPRESS MAIL Trains leave Whitehall, South Ferry, at 7 A. M., for Boston?for all parts of the Island at 7 and 9)-, A. M., and 4 P. M daily, .exrecept Sundays. a21 lmrc THE MOST DELIGHTFUL OF ALL EXCURSIONS. A SAIL across the Hudson river to Hobo ? ken, and then a walk to the Elysian Fields, ?<longthe exceedingly picturesque shores of the place, will prove the most easily accomplished and attrac tive of all rurual excursions that can be made from the city. The grounds now present a charming aspect, the trees be ing in leaf, and the soil covered with a nch turf. The walks are in excellent order, having beeu considerably embellished the present spring. The Ferry Boats from Barclay, Canal and Chriatopher sts., are completely fitted up with awnings and scats. Night Bbats run from Hoboken to Barclay street until 11 o'clock. Ferriage Cjt> Cents. ml 3m*r NEW iOKK, ALU AN V A.\U TKOk LINE. FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT, from the foot of Courtlandt street. Passengers taking this Boat will arrive in tune to take the Morning Train of Cars from Troy west to Buffalo, and north to Saratoga, Whitehall and Lake Chain plain. The steamer EMPIRE, Captain R. B. Macy, leaves the foot of Courtlandt street, ou Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, at seven o'clock, T. M. HkThe steamboat COLUMBIA, Capt. Wm. H. Pack, will leave the Pier foot of Courtlandt street, on Monday, Wednes davjand Friday evenings, at 7 o'clock. For Passage or Freignt, apply on board, or at the Office on the wharf. Freight must be put in charge of the Freight Agent, or the Company will not be responsible for losa. a20 tf NEWARK AND NEW YORK. FARE 12K CENTS. The Splendid Steamer PASSAIC, Capt. John Gaffy, will commence her trips for the season on Monday, March 16th, and run as follows, until further notice :? Leave Newark, I Leave Barclay St., New York, CaC7)i o'clock, A. M. I i o'clock, P. M. Freight carried at very reasonable rates, for which there are store-houses and agents, both at Newark ana New York. The Passaic has a large and spacious deck saloon, elegantly furnish ed, and great deck room both for freight and paaaengers. mrl2 lm*rc PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY. Daily, Sundays excepted?Through Direct?at 7 o'clock, P.M. From the pier between Courtlandt and Liberty ill. Steamboat ROCHESTER, Capt. Alfred p Houghton will leave on Monday. Wednes _____ day, and trnlay evenings, at 7 o'clock. Steamboat 11ENDRIK HUDSON, Capt. R. G. Crattedden, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Satbrday evenings, at 7 o' clock. At 5 o'clock, P. M., Landing at Intermediate Place*. From the Foot of Barclay if., _ Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Captain It H. Furry,will leave ou Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday afternoons, -all o'clock. * Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Captain L. W. Brainard, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoons, at S o'clock. The above boats will, at all time*,arrive in Albany in ample time for the morning car* for the east or west. Freight taken at moderate rates;nonc taken after o clock, P. M. All persons are forbid trusting any of the boat* of thi* line, without a written order from the Captains or Agents. For passage or freight, apply on board the Boats, or to P. C. Schultz, at the office on wharf. a27 REMITTANCES TO IRELAND, See. ,tft JK ^Ur^tGE Mr llKI l?r., Jr., ha* runorru hit office to No. 46 Buailway, and continue* to remit money, in *ums large or smalll, to persons residing in imy part of Ireland, in the same manuer as ne and his predecessor in busiue** have done lor tlie last thirty year* and more; alio, to any part ol England or Scotland. ., , . Monev remitted br letter, post-paid, to the subscriber, or personally deposited with him, with the nam* ol the person or persons in Ireland, England, or Scotland, to whom it is to be sent, and nearest post town, will be immediately transmit ted and paid accordingly, and a receipt to that enectgiren or forwarded to the sender. a2? 1m r GLASGOW AND N1SW YORk LINE OF PACKETS. && Pt,naui>?8 withnik to send for iheir Irieada in my part of Scotland, to sail irectfrom Glasgow, can make arrange ments with the Subscribers, to hare them brought any ol the regular lime oi' Packets, sailing monthly from Ulaigow. Tlie ANN HARLEY, Captain Scott. ADAM CARR, Captain McEwe. SARACEN, Captain Hawkins, , , BROOKsfev, . < omprise the above line, and the high character 0f those rei n-Is should be sufficient inducement for peraoa( who may be ?ending for their friend* in Scotland, totnake arrangements for thia (the only line.) Further particular* given, on uiplieation to W.t J T.TAP8COTT. 75 South street.corner of Maiden Lane.or Messrs. REID fc MURRAY, Agent* in Glasgow. PASSAGE FROM GREAT BRITAIAN AND IRELAND. iB By tne Ml tra Ball, ?? uitl Line oMli?e^5ol rackets, sailing Ion the 1st and 16th of *?ery month. ??'l* ^r0,n i>'T?rpool, l*t of March. .. P??25{L :: :: ?thof March. CAMBR .poK 1st of April. ?? MONTjCZUMA ?? " 16th of April. Persons seeding for their friends, and forwarding the passage certificate ijy the steamship llibemia. sailing from Boston on 'he 1st of February, will hare plenty of time to come in the J srk?h,re, or in any one of the eight packets of the Black Ball Line bailing from Live.-pool on the lat and 16th ofevery moiith. Apply to, or addre**, if by letter po?t paid, ROCHE, BROTHERS k CA. JJ Fulton St.. Nent door to tne Fulton Bsiik. MARSEILLES LINE OF PACKETS IBS* jSSDfc SBfa The imdermentioi^hipswill bareguTarly despatcheiHrom hence on the 1st, and from Marseilles the 10th of each month during the year, aa follows Ships. Captain*. From N. York. PRtE at JOINVILLE, (new) Lawrence, April 1 Sept. 1. * URI, Silvester, May I Oct. I. ARCOLE (new) Eveleigh, June 1 Not. 1. GASTON, Coulter, July I Dec. 1. NEBRASKA (new) Watson, Aug. I Jan. 1. Ships. Captains. From Marseille*. rR*GE de JOINVILLE, (new) Lawrence, June 1(1 No*. 10 MISSOURI, Silvester, July 10 Dec. 10 ARCOLE. (new) Eveleigh, Aug. 10 Jan. 10 GASTON, Coulter, Sept. 10 Feb. 10 NEBRASK A. Watson, Oct. 10 Mar. 10 These rest els are of the first class, commended by men of experience. Their accommodations, for paaseniers are unsur passed for oomfort and convenience. flood* addressed to the agents will be forwarded free of other charges than those actu ally paid. For freigiit or passaee apply to ityAMBERLAIN k PHELPS. Proprietors No. 101 Front street, or to ?JOYD k HINCKEN, Aaenu. mUrc 9 Tontine Buildings. (W Wall,cor. Water st. r. angknheIm & beckers, DAjOUE.IREOTYPERS. 201 BanaowaT, bklow Ft'Liorr ?7 a try, haT"Jg enlarged their Atelier, are now pro sided with the best kind of licht?the style and quality of Pic tures they prnducr with it are like those made at the eichange in Philadelphia, by W It V. I^ngenheim, their partners. This new mftde of deadening the background of pictures, bv jmndrr pcrmt'icnt colorf, i* now patented, and irives micii bctaty of effect D??"^Teocyet, ? to be lor the public very inviting, at lea" ? Agent* for Vo.gtlae^r aS lm*r Chemical*, k? THE KEAL GOOD DONE, la the only criterion by which to estimate the trn? value of a medicine. Soma of the most eminent Physicians admit B IS E K M A N ' S PULMONIC SYRUP to nr THE BEST REMEDY EVER DISCOVERED, for the disease to the cure of which it ia directed. It will be observed that the certificates of cures published are t.iken expressly !i?m those so continually occurring in our city and its immediate vicinity, in order that the public liere may examine and satisfy themselves thoroughly of the reality of what thia wondrous compound ia accomplishing. Mr*. Van Slide's cue ia one among the uumeroua instances of theae remarkable curea. " My sickness began something like sii year* ago with a serioua (win in the region of the heart pnd general derange ment of the digestive organa. My appetite wa* irregular, and I could scarcely endure to eat from the miserable sensation of weight and disteutiou following, with belching up of wind and raising up a strong, sour fluid into the throat. My nights were restless; my sleep disturbed with unnatural aud painful dreams. I would rise unrefreshed, feverish, extremely thirsty and with the tongue furred. My bowels were not re 5nlar?generally very costive, but occasionally suffering from iarrhflea. And there was a tenderness at the pit of my stomach, with such a guawing, burning aensation there, as, at times, to drive me almost distracted. A dry, tickling cough troubled ine very much, and my multiplied difficulties appeared to be tending rapidly to Consumption. " Different physicians attended me, and I made use of many remedies, both external and internal ; but I did not obtaiu any lasting benefit from any of them. Now and then I would mend a little. The relief, however, was only temporary?for 1 kept getting gradully worse and worse. Severe headaches, palpitations of the heart, soundings in the ear, giddiness, numbness of the finger, great languor, extreme sensibility to cold, shifting sensations of soreness about the spleen and liver, pains in my chest, with an oppressive sense of tightness across it. pains shooting up and darting through into-my folio* shoulders: chilliness, followed by heat of the skin, and parti cularly a dryness and burning sensation in the palms of the hands and soles of the feet all combined to afflict ine, waste away my bodily powers, and completely dishearten me. Iu this way, year alter year rolled slowly by. My life was oue " Some months since I obtained one of BctiMis'i Treatis es ' on the Character aud Cure of Consumption, Colds, Coughs, Diseases of the Lungs, Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, Sic.' 1 determined of carefully pursusing it, to make a tho rough trial of BEEKMAN'S SYRUP. Its effects upon me were peculiar and immediate, and most beneficial. It seemed to spread throughout my whole system, acting upon every part of it at the same time. Its gentle, but powerful operation was not only perceptible to my feelings, but realized in the gaateful and salutary results brought about. My cough was eased, became less and less, and finally left me ; my cheat anil limits were completely relieved; the derangement of my sto mach removed ; all the evacuations regulated; the heart and liver freed from every painful affection; mv skia soft and moist, my nerves steady, and, in a word, I am entirely restor ed to sound health. " I do solemnly believe that if I had not taken Beekman's Syrup at the time and in the manner I did, I should have beeu in my grave. " I should not omit to say, that I made use of Dr..Beek ijak's Essential Pills to the greatest advantage, during the progress of my cure. They operated iu the most mild but thorough manner, to keep the stomach and bowels free from those obstructions which, in my weak state, were at times so difficult to overcome. " My oldest daughter, about twenty years of, age, who has been greatly afflicted for some time with the liver complaint and Dyspepsia, extending to affections of the Kidneys and Spine, is now taking Bkekmah's SvRL'r and Pills, and is re pnllv recovering her health. " I am the wife of Er. C. Van Sickle, and our residence is No. 1G2 Barrow street, New York. " PHEBE VAN SICKLE." " New York, April Jtli, 1M6." All .Van Sickle's family is one of the most respectable in theci ly, and his amiable and intelligent lady hat kindly con sented to see any one who would like to converse with her personally in regard to her cure. IJ^/~t Ai'Tiow.? To guard against deception. Beekman's Original Genuine Pulmonic Sr hi p and Vegetable Essential Pills are nut up in wrappers, copy righted. Purchasers should therefore be careful, and see that they get Beekmau's medi cines, and no other. Kor sale at the old established office of the Proprietor, No. 49)4 Courtlandt street, one door below Greenwich street Being now so geuerally in use, they are kept regularly by many of the most respectable apothecaries and druggists in New York, Brooklyn, See. To be had also of authorized agents in different parts of the country. a2l lm*eod r GERMAN SILVER. JAM KS G. MOFFET, No. 121 Prince street, second block west of Broadway, is constantly .manufacturing German Silver, of various numbers and widths, which he will warrant to be equal to any, either foreign or domestic, for quality, and which lie will sell at wholesale or retail, at reduced prices. P. 8.?All goods sold will be delivered in any part of the city, or Brooklyn, free of expense. a2 lm*m SPRING PURIFIER OF THE BLOOD. WINER'S ARCANUM EXTRACT. AS A SPRING PURIFIER OF THE BLOOD, this me dicine cannot be surpassed, working its way through the system with a silent and effective force, cleansing the Blood, Removing Dyspeptic Influences, Soothing the Nerves, Re moving Internal Obstructions and Diseases that would otliei wis* C*n?? iiijurv to the Liver and Lungs WINER* ARCANUM EXTRACT is also a certain cine k.i uii uise..?>. -ii?inf from an impure state of the blood, such as Scrofula or King's Evil, White Swellings, Diseases of the Skin, Pimples or Postules on the face, Biles, Diseases of the Bones, Ulcers of all kinds. Syphilitic and Mercurial dis eases; also, for affections of the Liver, Dyspepsia, Costive ness, Palpitation of the Hearty long standing Rheumatic Affections, Gout, and all Chronic ana Nervous Complaints, occurring in debilitated constitutions. Its simplicity recom mends the use of it to parents whose children are afflicted with any disease of the blood or skin, or whose constitutions have been injured by lengthened illness and the use of deleterious medicines, as it will effectually purify the blood and renovate the system, and where symptoms of scrofula are in the least degree visible, this medicine, if properly administered, will most surely exterminate it. This medicine is much cheaper, pleasanter, and warranted sutwrior to any other sold. The following certificates are selected from among many others in possession of the proprietors. For further particulars and conclusive evidence of the value and efficacy of this medicine, see pamplets, which may be obtained of agents gratis. Phil.apki.phia. Jan. 6th, 1S4G. Mr. E. B. O. Kinsloe?Sir : I have tried the Arcanum Eg tract which you extolled so highly, and find it all, and indeed much better than you recommended it to be. Previous to my taking the Arcanum I was completely covered with blotchei, no part of my body or limbs neiiig exempted, and betide* 1 wn greatly afflicted with the Piles. Before 1 had used the Arca num one week the blotchcs began to disappear, and my piles to become easy. I am now in better health than 1 hare been for a number of years, and all owing, 1 an truly convinced, to the us of Winer s Arcanum. 1 cau concientiously recommend it as one of the very best medicines for scrofulous affections or eruptions I ever heard of. Yours, truly, L. A. BLODGKT, 62 South 3d st. Philadelphia, Jan. 31, 184B. Mr. E. B. G. Kinsloe?Sir?Believing that W iner't Arcanum Extract is well calculated to afford relief to thousands who are now suffering, I feel compelled, in accordance with my principles of philanthropy and humanity, (much as I dislike to have my name paraded before the public as a puffer of any patent medicine,) to state a case which came under my own immediate observation. My little grandson, about three years of age, haa been afflict ed with a breaking out all over his body and face since he *u two mouths old. several physicians were called in to see liini, and they all pronounced it an hereditary scrofulous affection. He was a constant source of aunoyance Jo his mother, and at times apparently suffered the most Intense pain himself. One of his! brothers saving died about three years ago, after having had the " White Swelling," it waa feared by the family that this child would soon follow him. After having used all the Scrofulous Medicine within my reason. 1 chanced to see an ad vertisement for the sale of " Winer's Arcanum." I purchased a bottle, and after having used it three weeks, the boy is entire ly free from any eruptions, his general health is much im proved, and he n now prououaced, by physicians to be cured. The child may be seen at any time, by calling at No. 39 South 10th street. I am, sir, Your very grateful servant, ROBERT FUREY. Price, $1 per bottle, or six bottles for $3. Prepared by John Winer k Co., 03 Maiden Lane, N Y., sole Proprietors for the United States. Sold by Wyattk Ketchum, 121 Fulton street ?R. A. Sands, 188 Bowery, corner of Spring; J. W. Bassrtt, Mi Broadway, and J. k J. Cod&ngt on, 303 Hudson, comer of Spring. In Broeikljra.by Mrs. Hays, 139 Kill tun street; J. Brice, 17 James Street iV. T. Quirk kCo., corner Columbia and Atlantic, and Dr. Steane, 184 Kulton street. In Albany, by 8. K. Phelps, J3 State Street. Philadelphia, T. W Dyott * Co., 132 North Secoud street, and E. B. O. Kinsloe, 209 Chestnut street. Baltimore, Charles Wiseman. New Orleans, Brrtrand ic Sisez. Richmond, Va., Oaynor, Wood k Co., and by Drug gists generally throughouttne country. al lm*m WINES, BRANDIES, GIN, Sic. ~ CASES very old Madeira Wine, each 1 dozen, brands, WV Blackburn, Leal, Newton, Gordon k Co.; 2i cases fine old Amontillado and Duff Gordon Sherry, in do., Otard, Dv puy k Co..Brandy, in half pipes and qr. casks; A. Seignette iu do.; old Pale Cognac, 1828, in qr. casks and eighths, ol a very superior quality. The above wines are of a high grade, bottled by the late Geo. Bement 30 years ago, and for sale low, by K. B. DALY, Sucessor to a4 lm*rc Bement k Castle, 94 Broad st. THOKN CHAMPAGNE. AFRESH INVOICE of this delightful Champagne is in store, to which the attention of merchants, hotel keepers, and private gentlemen is invited. The stranding of this Wine is now superior to that of any in this country, and at ao higher price than that of the best brands. C. LIVINGSTON k CO., mil istf rc 10 Wall street. AT 196 NASSAU STREET. " ~ THE Highest Price, in Cash, it paid for Gentlemen's Clothing, and sold again on the most resonable terms. Also, He pairing, Cleaning, Dyeing and Dressing, in the most elegant and superb style. On hand, 100 Drape d ete Coats, and 200 Linen Pants, cheap?with an assortment of seasonable Clothing, such as Coats $0 to 12; Pants $1 to J ; Vests SO cents. a9 lm*rc M. FOR ALL, WELL AND SICK. ?" A^RROLL'S Medicated Vapor and Sulpher Baths, .... 1,1 street, opposite St. Paul < hnrcli. ' n*** Hatha are the most safe, delightful and efficacious remedy for colds, rheumatism, chills and fever, kc., and not only a cure, but a preventive to many of n _ m j -i"?'housand ills that neth is heir to."' 1 liey afford the most aggreeab!c mode ol Bathing, and are "-"i'fito ,(horn"*h cleanliness ? V ? *rrol"s nathi differ from every other " Vapor m^e ihw ? yj?a ^'"established in this City lor Sulphur Baths require half an hour'* notice. al? Imfh ,P?r ,,nt to *"?' l*rt of the city or vicinity. KITCHEN RANGES rrtHV?PrIn8?TW? OVK:N KITCHEN RANGES. rH'- "opriytors art now prepared to furnish Holmes' , rauges to the trade, or set them up for private famil.es or boarding houses, having Purch-ed the righ! from the pateln?! to manufacture and sell them. Our experience in manufactur ing and setting Kitcheu Ranges, in this city, for the past 18 years, warrants ns in aaserting that Holmes' Range cannot be snrpassed (or economy, convenience, and durability Thev are warranted to perform the purposes for which they are pure chased, and il not they will be removed free of any expense to the Purchaser. Numerous references can be riven to persons wishing to purchase. The prices range from ts to 4J dollars. The proprietors are constantly manufac turing, and are well supplied with parlor, office, add bed-ro?.m oRaTES, of the newest patterns. Also?TINWARE,bright, plain and japaned. They have masons al all timea ready to set flanges, grates, and hoilers also, to cure chimneys, and warrant them not to smoke. A. OILHOOLY k SON, alt lm?rrc 78 Nassau street. SPECTACLE C ASE MANUFACTORY, No. 90 FULTON STREET, CONSTANTLY on hand a larjesnrply of the abova trti V cUs, by th? (roM or do tan. Country merchants supplied at short aotiee. F. DUNN, an !?*( The nbove engraving represent the Kntomliment of ChrUt, at tne Fre neb Catholic Church of St. Vlneent of Paul, In t'nnal street on Good Friday, the 17 th of April. It wan attended l>y thousand* of per son?. City Lyrlca. A HTM!*. {To he Sung before Deteerattng Trinity Graveyard, hy an Extension of Pine Street) Away willi their dust, They've slept here too long; Kemove them we must, For our intarest is strong, And cart oil'the sculls Of a crumbling throng. 'Tis best that midnight Our work should begin, For in the broad daylight 'Twould look like n sin; Our hearts are all hardened YVhon gain is let in. Aye, tear up the toombstone*1 And scatter the mould ; Let a new plnco the bone* Of our fathers enfold, And the ground that is holy Be hurtered for gold. It ii noblo?'tis brave? To disturb their last rest, And tear from the grave, In their winding-sheet* droit, The forms of the honest? The sainted?the blest. Up-root the tall trees That shadow the sod; No more in the brccie Let green willows nod ; The stern voice of Mammon's The voice of our Ciod. " Touch not the dead Let them quietly sleep,"' The heathen hath said, For sacred's their keep; And Christians are we Making savages weep. * " Touch uot the bones of our fathers or the Great Spirit's wrath will visit you." I Red Jacket'i Speech. CALEB LYON, of Lyonsdale. City Hotel, May 1, 184<i. Line* on the Death of John Kearney, of Saugcrtlea, V. [A friend ha* sent us a copy of the following beautiful lines, composed by an eminent Catholic divine of this City. We take the liberty of publishing them, even at the risk of displeasing the reverend author.] What means this solemn sound of grief I What means this plaintive song ? What moans this sight, so sad, so brief I Why do the thousunds throng .' ? 'Tis round the grave of an honest man, With hearts to feel and with minds to scau How sterling worth, an untainted name, Is the surest pass to immortal fume. To the house of our God, Where the verdant sod Enwraps his mouldering bones, We're coming slow ; For the wail of woe Comes forth from the hallowed donvs Requiem ! requiem ! Pray for him now ; The soul must rise and the head must bow ; And the gushing tear from the bursting heart Troves that dearest friends must part. Tii the peal of music ! Solemn sound, That echoes all the temple round ; And the eye tills up, And the holy cup Bear* the blood of the appeasing Ood. I itood beside the altar there, But Kearney, dear, you were n?t near. I missed your smiling face, that oft With beaming joy, and with accents soft, Cheered me on in the dreary hour When sorrow camc with its murky lower ; And I breathed a prayer to the Ood of Heavon That the sins of my friend might be forgiven. JOSEPH P. BURKE.

Heavy Frf.shets i> Texas.?The Into remarka bly heavy rains, have caused many of the prin cipal rivers to overflow their banks in many places, and it I* feared that manv corn and cotton fields on the Upper Brazos and Trinity, have been overflowed, and the crops destroyed. The Brazos rose fifteen or twenty feet above San Felipe, a few days since, and at the last accounts, was (till rising. The Colorado was also rising rapidly last week. These continued rains and the disaster-) caused by tho freshet* in the rivers, have tended to dis courage many emigrants who have recently opened new plantations in the bottom*. Tho season, however, is a remarkable one for Texas, and few of the oldest in habitant* recollect a spring that has been characterised by *o much cold and rainy weather. The Indians, how ever, who are always weather-wise, are at no loss to account for the unpleasant season. They say that white men bring rain, and whenever many white men remove to the country, rainv weather is sure to follow. Professor Espy would probably corroborate this statement by ex plaining that the numerous settlers cause the rain to fall more abundantly, bv the numerous fires that they make to burn o(T the wood in the clearing*. The bands of emi grants that have recently settled on the frontier, have probably kept up a continuous line of Are* for several week*, extending from tho Red River quite round the frontier to the San Antonio, and these fires may have changed the currents of clouds, and caused them to col lect in unusually dense masses over the settled jwirtion of the country, and an unusual quantity of rain has fallen as a natural consequence of this change or derangement of the atmospheric current*?llouiton Tele graph. April I ft. Shocking Outrage at Levant.?WV learn that on Sunday last a voting man l>y the name of Pit man, aged about 16 years, struck Daniel Lufkin, about 17 ) ears old, on the head with an axe, breaking the skull in a shocking manner, so that although he was alive yes terday, yet bis life is despaired of. < It is stated that these voung men engaged in a quarrel last winter at school, when Lufkin flogged Pitman, and the latter threatened at tho time to be revenged for the injury. On Sunday, Lufkin wa* out in the unod* with a small boy, and while *itting upon a log. Pitman, with an axe in hi* hand, came up behind him and laid to him - " Now, Daniel, I have got you !" Lul kin turned round, and, while attempting to rise, wa* struck by Titman with the axe, on hi* head. Lufkin could not rise, and Pitman endeavored to raise him, but finding him insensible, and supposing him dead, ran home and gave the alarm that ho had killed young Lufkin, and desired his mother, the only person in the house, to go with him and assist in bringing him home. She accompanied him to the spot, but Lurkin had left and was traced by hi* blood to In* own home, whither he had gr<q>ed his way. although quite exhausted and insensible u lien ho readied it. In dreuing the wound*, ado/.en pieces of bone were taken from tho skull, and others pried up into place. Pitman was probably examined yesterday, before a ma girtrate in Levant.--Bangn, IVhig.Jpril J9. ConvtrtKn.?Robert B. Brewer and Wm. < Jalloway have had their trial nt Lancaster, Wisconsin Territory, for the murder of Francis Oelasseaux, a r rancnlgentlemai' and the firit has been convicted on friaeip*! charge. Galloway wa* found guilty of manslaughter. The auarrel which reaulted in the mur ? dnrpule oonceming a claim In the Religion* Intelligence. Calendar kor M**?3d. Third Sunday after Easter. 10th. Fourth Sunday after Easter. 17th. Kifth Sunday after Easter?Rogation Snnday. 18th, 19th, 20th. nota tion Day*. 2lit, Ascension bay. 'J4tli Sunday after Ascension. 31st Whitsunday. The sacremcnt of conlirmation will he administered in St. Peter's Church, to-day, at 8 o'clock, A. M., hy tlio Bishop of tho diocese, and the same Right Rev. Prcluto will preach at the high mass. Bishop McCoskry will administer the rite of confir mation in the Church of the Epiphany, on the llflW Sun day after Kastcr, 17th inst., at half past 3 o'clock, I'. M. Tiactashsiim.- Tho sixth in this series of discourses will l>o delivered in St. .lude's Church, this evening, l>y the Rev. Dr. . Subject: Depreciation of the in ward and spiritual principle, and undue exaltation of the circumstantials of religion, the predominating charac teristic of the tractarian theology. V sermon will ho preached, this morning, in St. John's Church, and a collection made for tho benefit of the mis sionary fund of the diocese. Religious Toleration in China.?Keying, the Impe rial Commissioner, has just issued an order, hy command of the Emperor, which decrees toleration to all Chris tian sects in China, not merely as regards foreigners, but regarding native Chinese also. The latter may now at tend tho Protestant or Popish chapels, without let or hin drance upon the part of the government. Lutheran Museum.?The King of Prussia has ordered the establishment of a Lutheran museum at Berlin, where in will be assembled the numerous objects now scattered over Germany, relating to the Reformer. Delegates to th>: London Christian Union Conven tion.?The Cincinnati Presbytery (New School) have ap pointed as delegates to the contemplated convention in London, for the promotion of Christian union, Dr. Bcecher, nnd Dr. Mussey. Dr. Mussey has already left. Dr. Beecher, whose health is partially restored, would go if ho could command the means. A hill has passed the Canadian Parliament empower ing the Catholic Bishop to hold church property as a cor poration sole. Mr. Wm. II. Walch, a young man belonging to one of tho oldest and most respectable families in Boston, a gra duate of Harvard College, has sailed for Europo, and will proceed to Paris to study for the Roman priesthood. Gift to Mr. Newman.?A correspondent of VUnivert states that the Pope has presented a beautiful crucifix to Mr. Newman. The Archbishop of Paris, in a pastoral address, has ex pressed his sympathy for the Poles. Bishop Hopkins, of Vermont, has published "An Hum ble and Earnest Address to the Bishops, Clergy and Laity of the Protestant Episcopal Church in the ifiiitcd States, on the tolerating among our Ministry of the Doctrines of the Church ol' Rome." The work is in opposition to tho ' Tractarian Theology." The Catholic Bishop of Ohi? has given an order to Powers, the sculptor, for the execution of two seraphs for the altar of the Cathedral in Cincinnati, a splendid and very costly structure. They are to bo cut from pure Carrara. Installation.?The Rev. John P. Cleavcland, D. D., late of Cincinnati, Ohio, was installed as pastor of tho "Beneficent Congregational Church" in Providence, R. I. on Wednesday, the J'Jd nit Invocation and reading of the Scriptures by Rev. Joel Mann, of Salem, Mass.; in troductory prayer by the Rev. Samuel M. Worcester, of Salem, Mass.; sermon by Rev. Milton Badger, I). D., of New York; installing prayer by Rev. Thomas Shenard, of Bristol; charge to the pastor hy the Rev. T. T. Water man, of Providence: right hand of fellowship hy Rev. Jonathan l.eavitt, of Providence; address to the people hy Rev. Gardiner B. Perry, 1). D., of Bradford, Mass.; con cluding prayer by Rev. Charles Hyde, of Central Kalis, DitD?At his residence, in Fairfax county, Va., March 7th, Rer. Samuel S. Ilawlcy, in the 31st year of his age. Mr. Hawley was a regular graduate from both tho Col lege and Seminary of Princeton, N. J., and being a native ol South Salem, N. V., was licensed to preach the gosfiel hy the Presbytery with which the church at that place was connected. Inaitottratiom of President Everett.?Yes terday morning was unpromising for the inauguration of Mr. Everett ; hut hy 10 o'clock, the clouds broke away and the prospect hrightenod, and the day proved most delightful. At I0J o'clock, a procession was formed at Gore Hall, composed of undcr-graduates, divinity and law students, Collego professors, preceded by the Stew ard and Librarian bearing the charter, keys of the Col lege. Sec., the Governor and Counsel, the President elect, and the alumni of tho University. The procession march ed to the meeting house of the first church, where the inaugural services were attended. These were intro duced by a prayer from Rev. Dr. Walkor ; after which, his Excellency Governor Biiggs inducted Mr. Everett into office, accompanying tho ceremony with a brief and appropriate address. To this address President Everett briefly replied, expressing his grateful obligations for tho honor shown him by the guardians of his Alma Mater.? After this came an oration in Latin, by G, M. Lane, of the senior class ; then a hymn by tho choir. Then fnl lowod the Inaugural Address of President Everett, pray er by Rer. Dr. Francis, the Doxoly and the Benediction. All these exercises were appropriate and interesting. The inaugural wns, of course, a finished and elegant production. The subject was, "The Objects of an Acade inic Education." Mr. Webster came upon tho stage just before the address was commenced, and was greeted with loud plaudits by the audience, nnd was alluded to by the President, at the commencement of his address, in the happiest mnnner, saying that it would be a pk>as ure to him to be allowed to use the usual formula of the President on public occasion, and say to his distinguish ed friend : "Knpfelatur Oratin in lingua vrnarula.'' At the close of the inaugural services the procession was re-formed and marchod to Harvard Hall, where dinner was served After the removal of the cloth, quite a num Iwrof excellent sjieeches were made, and numerous toasts and sentiments were given and drunk in pure water. One of the happiest hits was made by Mr. Webster, in al lusion to the remark of President Everett and his own connection with the turbulent |H>litics of the present day, w ho saiil that should he go into such matters on the pre sent occasion, the proper announcement would not be " Kxtprclatur oratio in lingua Inline." nor even Rrtprc latnr oratio in tin fun rrmai ula," but it would be " Dr. rlamalio rt ohjurgaho rxpcclant'ir, in prttima jat gonu." The President's Icvoo in the evening w as a splendid af fair. There must have been several hundreds there, as the house wit absolutely "crammed." The illumination from H o'clock till 9 in the evening, was worthy of all iraise, and was much admired. University llall was irilliantly lighted, and graced by the words," Welcome, Everett, 184#." Ilalworthy Hall displa>ed in letters formed tiy the lights, " Josiah t^uincx, liM9." Stough ton Hall had the names of several professors, and Mollis Jiad "Excelsior" in tho windows of the lower story. Harvard and Massachusetts Halls were brilliantly lighted. Massachusetts Hall had "Dunstei, 1646," in large, splendid letters. The firf works were generally admired, and wore, a very great addition to the evening s amusement On the whole, the 80th of April, 1846, will long tie remembered by all connected with the college, as a great day, and will form a new eia in the history of the university.?Hnilon Tr art Uer, May t. Abolition Lecturers in Scotland.?The Ronton liberator, of Friday last, has a letter from James N. Bufl'um, dated near Glasgow, March 31st, in which the philanthropic gentleman complains that he and " Friend Douglass have been received coolly hy the Free Church. It would have been a striking instance of in gratitude had the Free Church received these fanatics otherwise, when it is so much indebted to the liberality of our Southern States for funds to support Its ministry and build its chapels. Varieties. ToR"i\nr> i* Tkxas.?A tremendous toroada swept over the upper portion of Fayette county a week or two unco, and damaged many of the plantations to a great extent. The gale wa? so violent that it uprooted largo trees, and tossed them about in the air a* if they were mere it raws; fences were blown away and the rails wero scattered in all directions over the fields. Torrents of rain fell, and raised the strenms in a few hours so that they overflow ed their hanks in many places. A beautiful saw mill that had been erected by Sir. Cox, on the Rocky, a few mile* abovo Rutersville, was washed away. 'l'he oldest inhabitants of Texas have no recollection that any torna do except this, has ever visited the sections of the coun try lying within two hundred miles of the coast. New Catholic Church at Mii.waukie.?On the 10th instant, being the Sunday called " Dominica in .libit ," the ltt. Rev. J no. Martin Ilontil, first Bishop of tUo diocese ofMilwaukie, assisted by his vicar-general, the Very Kov. \1. Kundig, laid the corner stone of a new Catholic Church in Mihvaukie, and dedicated it to the Virgin Mary. At-uoAToa Oil.?The oil of the alligator is said to he better for lamps than even whale oil, and it is extracted from the animal in considerable quantity, and without any great difficulty For this discovery, we are indebted to the Indians, who have been in the habit of extracting the oil of the alligator, and using it for various purposes. It makes a line transparent fluid and hums admirably. An expedition la (aid to have started from St. Augustine, Florida, for the river of St. John's and the dark tributary stream of Black Creek, swarming with these hideous creatures, with the view of killing thorn to obtain their oil. Travel to the Fair.?It has been suggested that the proprietor* of the various routes to Wasluugtoii, would contribute much to their interests by a reduction of the usual demand during the fair. We doubt not were rimiid trip tickets, by which persons could go from New York to Washington and back, within a given period, for ten dollars, the travel would be many fold increased. KirkmkVs Parade. ?The annual parade of the Fire men of Charleston, together with those attached to the department, took place on the U7th ultimo, in accordance with the requirements of an ordinance of the city. New Steamboat TeLBnaAFH.?A. A. Wilder, of De troit, has invented and patented a new steamboat tele graph. Instead of the present method of several bells, the captain above " telegraphs" to an engineer below by moving an indicator over a dial-plate upon which five points are marked?" stop," " fast,"' " ahead," " slow," "back." A movement corresponding to that indicated at the captain's position i* instantly communicated on a similar plate to the engineer below, and an alarm stroko of u small bell sounds as the indicator reaches that point The Commaitchei in Trouble.?The Houtton Trlr graph says, that the Commanches are beginning to bo alarmed that so many parties of eastern Indians are en croaching upon their hunting ground*. Several parties of Delaware*, from Missouri, aud l herokee*, Kickapoos, Caddoes, and other Indians, have lately removed into the northern frontiers of Texas, and usurped much of the territory clajmed hy the Commanches. This has excited the jealousy of this tribe, and their chiefs are deiirou* to make *oinc arrangement with our commissioners, to com pel the emigrating Indians to remain in the eastern sec tions of Texas. Medical College at McmrHi*.?We see by our ex changes that they are about to establish a Medical Col lege at Memphis. This is a better and more rea*onable scheme than u Naval Depot; though one would think from the number of doctors now in Memphis, that if they made many moro, they would need a very large depot Jokes's Hotel, Philadelphia, May 1, 1846 I have juiit returned from a Democratic Mas* Meeting, held at the Chinese Museum, called, it is said, to congratu late the Hon. Charles Jared lngersoll on his short visit to I the city, and to attest the approbation of his constituent* on his recent course in Congress on the Oregon question, and his other acts during the present session of Congress. There were probably some twelve or fifteen hundred persons present, many of whom, probably, like myself, were more particularly attracted there on account of oth er than the patriotic purpose of ratifying his course on the Oregon question ?as it wit rather ominously hinted dur ing the day, that Dlack Dan would lie hauled over the coals, and per'consoquence, suffer a Cow from the gripes of this lion x paw of the Philadelphia democracy. Very much to our mortification, however, this did not take place. After the organization was completed, his Honor, Charles Jared, arose and gave as a re-hash of what we have heard a thousand times on the vexed question of Oregon, its importance in a commercial, territorial, and political point of view. He s{>okc some fifteen minutes, jierhiips, on this subject, and closed, for the moment, by stating that he hail said all he could with propriety then say. unless in reply to any question that might lie address ed to him by the meeting. On this announcement, there was a dead pause tor a moment, each individual apparently waiting for the other, when, in the next moment, tiio si lence was broken by such interrogatories as these : "How about that " scarifying" Where,Is Webster?"' " la the god-like used up* "Locks,"' " State Department," " Se cret sorvice," " Investigation," fcc. Sic. ad libitum The uproar that followed was really terrific, and every body expected that Charley would walk into Daniel, or would light upon him like a pig upon a " tater peelin." But Charley did no such thing Mis response w ns cer tainly very dignified and reserved, and exhibited more the feeling of a man who evidently regrets tlio conse quences of his poeition, than any certain conviction that hi* conduct was such ?s met the approbation of even the most radical of his audience. He merely replied that the end of the matter would illustrate whether he was right or wrong, and to thnt jieriod he intended to trust it. I have no doubt but that ho heartily regrets his situa tion. as the dead calm that succeeds the announcement evidently bore witness, that on thi* point the audience were entirely with him. But the ultra* on the stand were fearful of the consequences of this exhibition, and in less than two minutes a methodist looking old gentln man, dressed up in military traps, was seen rapidly scrab bling something, whu-h. on rising, proved to be a resolu tion applauding Mr. lngersoll in his ex|>osuro of the |>en sioned and degraded Senator from Massachusetts. Kor the sake of appearances, however. It was adopted, but with a coldness that was really overpowering, even to the sensibilities of the most thorough locofoco in the room. Thus ended this miserable farce, and though it will lie lauded to the very echo in the democratic prints for its enthusiasm yet it was the dullest affair that has ever occurred in Philadelphia. An Hon. M.C . from Illi nois, next gave us a specimen of Western oratory, but a* ? i?h)-washy evaporations are very common in these lat ter times, it is not worth while to notice it The meeting adjourned at an early hour, and the Hon. C.J. lngersoll w ill return to Washington thoroughly conrineed that, *o far as hi* crusade is concerned, he has waked up the wrong passenger to suit the palate of the Philadelphia democracy. We ex|>ect the Hon Dan here next week, and then mme fun may he ex|>ected, which, with your nlposure, I we proporc to notice somewhat in extentn. ^ Seizi'HK of a BamIMOKs Vkknet,?Attwwr or | mi < R?W,?We learn from the Mnrlbro Uatfttr, j tbst four colored men, the captain and crew of the schr. j Mary Virginia of Baltimore, were arrested at the Oreen | I ..Hiding, near that village, on Wednesday last, and taken , before Justice Bejt, charged with violating the Isws ol ! this State, by sailing a vessel over twenty tons burthen, without a white man. Kor such offence the law of 1*M, chapter 140, direct* the forfeiture of the vessel, or an amount eoual to her value, one half to go to the State, and the other to the Informer. This law, however, e*? empta the citizen* of Anne Arundel and Baltimore coun ties, from its effect.?SmU. Clipper, May 3 ? ^WAsinjfoTON.^Mayll.TlSlfr^ CharU^Partontj,i tflf p^pit?A Slight Towfiof hit Suhitanct and Manner?The Prctident and Scrrctarirt?The Oburratory?Thc Man-Trap? The Storm?Adjournment of Congreu. I)kar .Sir :?For the week pant, a large number of preachers connected with the Methodist Church South, have passed through our city on their way to Petersburg, Va., where a convention is shortly to be held. Among those who occupied several of tho pulpits of that denomination, was the Rev. ('. B. Parsons, once known as "Roaring Ralph," in tho world "ucelrical?a clever fellow,and a good actor. Wesley Chapel, on this occasion, was his j theatre, and the auditory wns large, and of course "respectable." Not being punctual to the moment m coining to the church, a little shifting in the seats was perceptible; at last, in stalked the hero of the occasion, and there was a whisper through out the assembly?"that's Parson* !'*?"that's Par cons !" He ascended the pulpit, and after the usual preliminaries, took hi* text?"Salvation i* of the Lord." He spoke of various kinds of s alvation?personal, political, present, and eter n al; and, in allusion to our own happy country, he endeavored to show how the hand of the l<ord had protected us. I give you a specimen of this portion of his discourse, viz:?"A little bark in the dark ages, rode the billows. It was freighted with gospel grace. The winds lashed it on every sjde; anon it appeared to sink; but thank God, it out rode the storm, and the breath of the Almighty wafted it to these goodly shores. It hroughfeover the Pilgrims, and from this little band the rrv of liberty went forth. The spirit of the Most High aid not desert: and when our country hurled <le liunce at the English throne, young liberty grap pled with the British lion, and successfully; and the stars and stripes were Hung to the breeze in company with the oanner of the Cross. America, like the infant Hercules, was strong in her cradle; and as he strangled the coiling serpents,so Colum bia conquered her rampant foe. The voice of the preacher is full and deep, and occasionally very musical. Tho faintest whisper* were heard in every part of the house?his higti and low tones, emphases, and gestures,were tnuy theatrical, but they did not appear to be so by design. His figuro is tall and commanding, and therefore, unliko brother Maffit, he was not obiiged to stand upon a stood. Taking him "nil in all," he created a very good impression. Old father Boyd was de lighted, and the regular minister, Mr. Sheer, shouted "amen," and stamped his feet wiUi joy.? It was a pleasant time to all present?saints and sinners, I took the rounds of the different department*, and have the honor to report that the President and his secretaries won* at their posts. They are all well, with the exception of Mr. Walker, who, judging by a sneeze, has a slight cold in hi* head. Mr. Buchanan looks rather pale; it may be owing to his having been shaved just before he came to the office. Marcy complains of a slight cold. I am happy to iniorm you nothing serious need be apprehended. Bancroft was "high and dry" with. Senator Westcott. and was not come-at-a-ble. To tell the truth, the navy officers don't care how he is; nor does your humble servant. Martin Renshaw complains of a hoarseness; and no won der, he is kept up so late at night attending to tho door. For this servicc he receives but $240 a year. He comylains, and very justly, that he can't afford to dress dacent on this salary; and, as you are.aware, he has petitioned Congress to give him the manet to do so. Here is a chance for member* to show their patriotism, and it is hoped they will, without lurther delay. Tlie observatory i* a (front place of resort. Tho Common people are not allowed to look through, the telescopes. Their eyes don't fit the elapses. There are now at tins place, Professors Walker, Coffin, Keith, unrl Hubbard; Lieutenants Sands, Page, Maynard, and Herndon ; and Passed Mid shipmen Women, Shields, McCrea, Kennard, Brycelin, and Ramson, (not Itamshorn.) They appear to be comfortable, with segars and news papers by day, and star-gazing at night. I would advise strangers visiting the city not to forget the obmirvatory. From the dome you have n com plete and beautiful view of the Potomac and the eities of Washington and Georgetown. Why does not the Secretary of the Navy give old Capt. Baker more than forty dollars a month for eigh teen hours service out of twenty-four 1 A member of C . it is said, cot drunk last night, and walked into the canal. He sunk up to his middle in the mud. Becoming affrighted, he called for help. It was veiy dark, hailing and storming at the time. Hatf it not been for the lightning, his whereabouts would not have been discovered in time to rescue him. He drew his hat over his eyes, and begged those who removed him to keep mum. The storm last night blew down Welch k. Dele van's pavilion, in (rt-orgetown?there were a thou sand people within?tney were more frighu-ned than hurt. Horses also were covered up, and the canvass was cut open to let them out. A black fellow had his leg broke. The thermometer, to-day, at one o'clock, was at 66 in the President's mansion. There is much talk among the members of Con gress to ad journ in J one to meet again in Novem ber, on the ground that they will not have time to mature the tariff bill, Veritas. Baltimore, April 30, 1840. The Weather?Katra Herald*?Jlrreit ?/ a mppoied Fu gitive from Prutria?Madam dugutta. After three or four days of almost incessant rata, the sua shines out brightly this morning, and will give vegetation a start that will almost enable it to go on without further assistance till harvest time. It has been a steady soaking rain, Just such an one as the parched earth required, bat had it continued much longer the supply might hare ex ceeded the demand. The rush for Kxtra Herald* yesterday morning, con taining the news by the Great Western, was immense at the establishment of your agents, Messn. Taylor Ic Co. It was the first extra to be had in the city, and consequent ly wai the first to satisfy the mercantile oommnnity a* to the real character of the news. On Saturday last, on the arrival of the Bremen ship Albert, at this port, she was boarded by one of our city officer*, who arrested one of the passengers, named Wil liam Herbert, on the charge of being in some way con nected with a large robbery in Magdeburg. Pruesis. The robbery, it is said, amounted to the lum of $6,000, and in formation wan sent to this country in reference to it by the steamer, in advance of the arrival of the Albert. Her bert gavo bail for his appearance, but denies all connec tion with the robbery, though ho admits that previous to sailing he was in company with those who nave since been accused of tho crime. He had a large sum of money with him when arrested. Madame Augusta made lierlflrat appearance last night, in " Uiseile," and notwithstanding tlio rain was |K>uriug down in torrents, the house was a iierfect jam from top to bottom, and hundreds wero unable to gain an entrance. She will have a profitable season, though 1 think she would do better were she to omit some of the high flings, which occasionally draw a horse langh from the pit. 8b* is certainly an exquisite dan truer, and was applauded to tho echo last night. PRACTICAL BOOK KEEPING, sa < KDAK STRKF.T, BY C. ( . MARSH, Accountant, amhorof the "Hcteaceof Double Kn'nr Bookkeeping Simplified, and the Art of Smele Kntry Bookkeeping improved. < OCRSE OK INSTUUt TI ON??The pwblie is respect fully informed and a??ured, that the plan panned hy Mr. Marsh, in rearhinr that important branch, is trnly a course of practice in keepin* Hooks, rather than an a coarse of lectors* on ihe thcorj. To be preetiaally useful, a more eiactand particular know ledge of Bookkeeping is required than can possibly be impart ed fiy lerlrires. 'ITie pupil is faithfully instructed and well etereised in all the various operations connected with a set of partnnahip Books, in Opening, I .induction and Closing the umr in rnak inic out Trial balances. Balance Sheets, Accounts, < arrent Account Rales, ami in calcnlating interest, l)isconnt, profits, I,'iues, Kqnation of I'ayments, Rtehange" ' arrencles, kc. He becomes familiar Irotn actual use, with all the books con ititntinK a set; and if a person of rood rapacity, will hy thia course become a competent Bookkeeper in about one month, and will received a certificate to that effect. Prospectuses, with terms, obtained at the Rooms from O A. M. to'J r. M. a*2 lni*rli 1Mb CAGE MANFKACTOKY NO. 1 St. John's Lane, corner Beach street. The Bnhscrib er would inform his < aswmers sod the rublic, that ha lias constantly on hand, a Isrgs stock of leucy end common birdt ages, of all descriptions. which he will sell cheaper thsn they can be bonsht elsewhere. Also, I ages made to order. J KELLY, p. B.?Conntry Merchants would And it to their advantac* to call ??id esamiaehis stock. aS ***?' ^ s4AKO.NI * AROHKK, 151 Water Mreet, corner of Maiden Lane, HAVK ON HAND, a lance assortment of Caps Bilk and Mir lUts, of every description, end Spring style, Straw * "-Us* . *Oil Silk, Glased Lawn, Visors and t 'ap-Stockl, * Inch they offer at very low prices. De ilcn. and manufacturers will do well to evamtne their stock before purchasing elsewhere. ml? im* mm iw COUNTRY MEROHAnTE VISITING the city of New York, are invited to call and e i a mine the Complete aud eitensive stock of Account ?.?oks, i Stationery, Paper, Notorial, and Letter Copying reases. (kild Pens, QaI lis. Inks and Maids, nil r w AND ALL OTHfcR ARTU LKS sold by STATIONERS. At tht Lowtit RICH *> LOUTREL, W*'l)'W*i bUII lm+me oov Jwr ^