Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 4, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 4, 1846 Page 1
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mspsfmrnrnmn i ... i , n " , THE NEW YORK HERALD. Price Two Cent*. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES 60RD0N BENNETT, PROPRIETOR, Circulation-- -Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?Every day, Price 2 cents per copy?$7 25 per annum?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price 6,S? casta per copy?S3 I2>4 cents per annum?payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the usual pricee?alway* caah in advance. PRINTINO of all kinda executed with beauty and dee patch. All letters or commanicationi, by mail, addretsed to the establishment. mast be post paid, or (he postage will be deducted from the subscsiptiou money remitted; JAMES GORDON BENNETT. Proprietor of the the New Yoke Herald Establishment, North-West corner ol Fulton and Naasau streets. HOUSE, NO. 47 BANK ST., NEAR FOURTH STREET, TO LET. MTHE two-story and attic brick House, 25 feet by 48 deep, with enclosed piaxza, 10 feet, built in modern style afew years since, with plated furniture, mahoga ny uoors, basement, kitchen, and laundry. Lot 106 feet deep, with (rape vines, fruit trees, Icc. Rent, as it is, $600, or will be painted and put in complete coruhtion^fgrV '? - Comer of Pearl and Beekman streets, or at the Grocery, cor. Fourth and Bank sis., ia2 Jt*rc where the key is left. A TO LET, FROM the firat of May, a Stable in the rear of 32 Made street. Inquire at SO Reade street. -** lm*r FOR iSALE OR TO LhT, a The Modem bailt three story briek house, lli Adama street, Brooklyn. If not sold by private sale, it will be disposed of at public auction, on the 15th day of May ?est. Half of the purchase money can remain on mortgage, for a term of years. Application to be made on the premises, <15 Adams st., Brooklyn. at lm*re TO LET, MA HOUSE AND BARN, with about sixteen lots of ground, situated in the village of Hastings, Westchester county, State of New York, within a few minutes' wain of the steamboat landing. Said place ia 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 further particulars ap ply at the store of Mr. Schlosser,Hasting's Landing, or of al lm*rc MR. ECKERT, 71 Murray st., New York. TO LET OR FOR SALE, A MODERN BUILT COTTAGE, Suble and Coach Hoase attached, with about an acre of land, the , Principal part of which is well stocked with fruit and faucyshrubs, and euclosed with a picket fence. The stages pass every ten minutes within five minutes walk of the house. Situation?between 110th and 111th streets. For further in formation, apply to JOHN BATHOATE, 154 Ninth street, or Dr. WOODS, Harlem. mrl2 lm*rc LADIE8~FANCY?FASHIONABLE"STRAW HATS?Paris Straw Gimp Hats, of the latest shape, for sale at CARL KING'S, No. 17 Division street, at S2 50 each. N. B.?A general assortment of Straw Hats and Paris Rib bons. at the most reasonable prices. a24 lm*rc CARL KING, 17 Division street. SPRING FASHION. fa BROWN 4c CO., 171 Chatham Square, corner of Mott j^itreet, wish to inform the public of their recent improve ment ia the manufacture and finish of their $3 Hats, combin ing fashion, beauty and durability, three important considers lions to the' wearer- The proprietors do confidently assert their hats to be much superior to any ever before sold for the same price. Call andaatisfy yourself of this fact. m20 lm*rh SPRING STYLE. GENTLEMEN'S HATS. ft WHY will you pay $4 JO and for a Hat, when yon jP> can go to ROBERTSON'S PHCENIX HAT AND CAP MANUFACTORY, 103 Fulton Street, And get as good one for t3 30 7 Go, aad examine for your selves. mr!2 lm*rc GENTLEMEN'S HATS?SPRING STYLE. Bird, corner pine and Nassau streets.? Geutlemen's Hats, of the Spring pattern, nnitiag much elegance and beauty of style, are now ready for examination ana sale, by the subscriber, BIRD, mr!4 lm'rc Comer of Pine and Nassau streets. GENTLEMEN'S SPRING FASHION. ft BEAVER AND SILK HATS of the best qoality and jph most approved shapes, are now ready for inspection and sale at the old establishes prices. Best Beaver $1 50 Best Silk 4 00 ROWE, Merchants' Exchange, al7 lm*rre 40 William street. 5lijlKUl'UL,lTAN HAT AND UAi' S'lOKfc, NO. 371 1-* ORAND STREET. faucy i _ (ability, which they offer to the public at the following very low pricee:? Hats. First auality Nutria Fur, at $3 50 . Second do do do do 3 00 First quality Moleskin, do..... 300 Second do do do I 50 Cars from 37X cents to $1 75 esch. Wholesale snd retail, orders punctually attended to, and customers'hats ironed and kept in shape gratis. a7 lm'rrc J. PLUNKETT ?c R. PARDE38U3. WATTR1PONT k CO., HATTERS, No. 82 Nassau Street, Nrw York. ft WATTR1 PONT It CO., begi.lo inform their Jffat friends and the pablic in general, that they have evened the above-named store,Tor the retail sale of Hats, of their own manufacture. The long experience M. B. W. has acqnired as a foreman, in the principal manufactories in Paris ana New York, gives them the hope that they will justify the confidence ofthose who will favor them with their orders. M. B. WATTR1PONT. WM. H. JAMES, New York, May 3, 184f.. m2 6teod*rc .SJL H EXCELSIOR. H ? ROBERTSON'S PHCENIX ? HAT AND ( AP MANUFAi TORY roN sitiiMaiiMHMi f FULTON ST., BETWEEN NASSAU and WILLIAM HE proprietor of this establishment ha< recently added to hi*, extensive stock of spring goods, an assortment of Moleskin Hats, of exquisite finish ana superior elegance. The {?rice of these really superb articles is only $3 JO, being $1 JO ess than the same goods (manufactured in the same manner uid of similar material) are sold in Broadway. The secret of this great disparity in price may be easily conjectured. The advertiser's expenses beiug but a tithe or those of the more splendid establishments in Broadway, he is in consequence enabled to offer goods of a corresponding description at lower rates. - s 23 lm?rc LOOK AT THIS! Mgi LADIES AND GENTLEMEN, if you want a ^^^B^ffAne article ol Boots and Shoes, call at 367 Broad w.>, wiit.e you will And the largest assortment, cheapest, and most fashionable in the city.. Do not mistake the number, 3(7 ?roadway, corner of Franklin street. N. I.?a large aasortment of imported French Boots, at the low price of 5dollars. M. CAHILL. a 14 lm*r PREMIUM BOOTS. EFINE FRENCH BOOTS for $1 JO, city made, and are equal to those sold in other stores for $J. Fine French Calf Boots for $4 JO, equal to the best made in this city for (6 or $7, at YOUNG k JONES' French and Shoe Manufactory, one of the most fashionable in Ity. Our Boots having been judged in the late Fair at o's, are said to be the best ever sold in this city. ?All Boots warranted to give satisfaction. Mending, lie., done in the Store. YOUNG It JONES, 4 Ana street. n>8 lm*m Near Broadway. New York. J BOOTS AND SHOES.?The public are invited to call and examine the large assortment of Gentlemen's, Ladies' and Misses' Boots, .Shoes and Gaiters, in all their varieties, which are to be found at the cheap cash store of H. BIGG AM, m>4 lm*r S Canal st., comer Sullivan. CHRISTIE'S GENUINE GALVANIC RINGS rpHlS REMARK ABUi*DI^OVERYComprises an en JL tirely safe and novel application of the mysterious power ol Galvanism at a remedial agent, by means of which the or dinary batteries, electric and magnetic machines, are entirely dispensed with, uidthe power applied .in a manner equally effectual, much cheaper, and with perfect convenience and ?afety. 'lhe Galvanic Rings, in connection with the Mao NgTic Fluid, have been used with entire success in all cases of RHEUMATISM, acute or chronic, applying to the head, face or limbs, Gout, Tic Doloreux, Toothache. Bronchitis, Nervous or Sick Headache, Indigestion, Paralysis, Palsy, Nibk STwdr, gVue^ bebiTlty ^A^cTo? Nervous ?d"hy sical Energy, sad all Nervous disorder*. In eases of Dys pepsia, which 1* simply a nervous derangement ol the diges tive organs, they have bem found equally successful. The RiqgaaraofdiMrant prices ; being made of ail sixes, and of various ornamental patterns, aad can be worn by the most de licate female without the slightest inconveaience. _ ? THE GALVANIC BELTS, BANDS, BRACELETS. fee., are modifications of the invention, and are recommenced in more chronic esses of die ease, where the Riacs do not pos *e<s tuAcieut intensity or power. They are adapted to the git, arms, wrists, anclee, chest, or any part of the body with feet ease. Any galvanic power that m required may thus ibtainnd, and no complaint which the mysterious sgent of ?anism can affect, will fail to be permanently relieved. CHRISTIE'S MAGNETIC FLUID is used in connection with the Rings aad their modiScations. This composition has been pronounced by the French Che mists, to be one of the most valuable discoveries of modern science. It ia believed to possess the remarkable power of readeriag the nerves sensitive to Galvanic action, by this ineaas causing a concentration of the iullaeaee at the *eat of disease, and thus giving rapid and permanent relief. CHRISTIE'S GALVANIC STRENGTHENING PLASTERS. These articlea form an importaat addition to the Galvanic Rings, acting upon the same principle, but having the advan tage of More local application. .11 an rfftctuml meows for SlrtHgtktnimg Me ijfitrm when debilitated bv disease or ether causes ; as a certain aid in cantHtutionml weakness ; xsjs PLASTER, will be found of great and permanent advantage. papers. These testimonials, all of which are from the most respectable sources, have been selected from several hundred of a similar character, which have been Procured during the short time the discovery has been before tne American public. Only Agency ia New York, No. 112 Broadway, betweea John street aad Maiden laae. TT"CAUTION.?Beware of isunsui imitationi of these articles. MessrvA. B. k p. SANDS are not, and never have been, agents for Dr. Christie, nor can I warrant as genmine any articles called Galvanic" which are offered b> the above mentioned Arm. f>. C. MOORHEAD, Agent General for the United States, mrTI lm?rc Itt Broadway, New York. CAMPHINK ANI) CHEMICAL OIL. 1 fHK Subscriber is prrpyed to supply dealers with a supe 1 rior quantity of CaaMfcine aad Chemical OIL, at a lower i price than aav otkotoeuWiahmoat in An city, delivered free i ?"??? OSca Ul Water sUaat,i al4 Imo, DiMflwry, MA REMITTANCES TO IRELAND, &c. igfc Jfe & McDKnJETjr.. has remove^ii? ofice to >o. j 46 Broadway* *?d continues to remit money, ia iuidi large or ! ?malll, to Persons residing in any part of Ireland, in the tame ? manner as ne and hit predecessor iu hutiuess havedone for thr last thirty years and more; also, to any part of England or Scotland. . .. I Monry remitted by letter, postpaid, to the subscriber, or I personally deposited with him, with the name of the i?erion l or persons ia Ireland, England, or Scotland, to whom tt is to I be seat, and nearest post town, will be immediately transmit* ted and paid accordingly, and a receipt to that effect given or forwarded to the sender. a2f lm*r | GLASGOW AND NEW"YORK LINE OF PACKETS. Pm ? CksuSs withiug lo lend for'theiMriludi iu auy |mrt of Scotland, to tail direct from Glasgow, can make iruujr menu with the Subicriberi, to have them brougnt any of the regular lime of Packet,, tailing monthly "om Glasgow. The ANN HARLEY, Captain Scott. ADAM CARR, CaiKain McE*^, SARACEN .Captain Hawkiua, BROOK8BV, Comprise the above hue, and the high character of thoae res tell tnould be tuficient inducement for pertOut who may be ?ending for their frieudt ia Scotland, tomake aj rangemcnu for this (the only line.) . Further particular, given, on application to W.ltJ.T. TAPSCOTT, 7J South street, comer of Maidwi Lane, or Me,art. RE1D It MURRAY. Ageuu alO r in Olatgow. PASSAGE FROM GREAT BRITAIAN AND IRELAND. J6L JUL. ik jfiBL jsqql JfeHL JHK jffiS, By Hie 11 in* Ball, or OIU L,ine ol L.ivt*rj?ool Packets, sailing from Liverpool on the 1st and 16th of every month. The YORK8HIRE tailt from Liverpool, ltt of March. " OXF ORD " " 16th of March. " CAMBRIDGE " " lit of April. " MONTEZUMA " , " 16th of April. Pertniit tending for their friends, and forwarding the passage certificate by the steamship Hibernia, sailing from Boston on the 1st of February, will have plenty of time to come in the Yarkthire, or iu any one of the eight packeti of the Black Ball Line, tailing from Liverpool ou the lit and 16th of every month. Apply to, or address, if by letter pott paid, ROcrtE, BROTHERS ft CO.. 3i Fulton tt.. Next door to the Fulton Bank* MARSEILLES LINE OF PACKETS. jK wtijL jsexl j&ek MZSl The unUermentiou Ships will bTregularly deipatchriMrom hence on the lit, and from Marteilles the 10th of each mouth du ring the year, at followt :? Bhipt. Captaina. From N.York. PR'CE a? JOINV1LLE, (new) Lawrence, April 1 Sept. 1. MISSURI, Silvester, May J Oct. 1. ARCOLE (new) Eveleigh, June l>Not. 1. GASTON, Coulter, July 1 Dec. 1. NEBRASKA (new) Wataon, Aug. 1 Jan. 1. Shipt. _ Captaiui. From Marseille!. PR'CE de JOINVILLE, (new) Lawrence, June 10 Nov. 10 MISSOURI, Silvester,* July 10 Dec. 10 ARCOLE, (new) Eveleigh, Aug. 10 Jan. 10 GASTON, Coulter, Sept. 10 Feb. 10 NEBRASKA, Wattou, Oct. 10 Mar. 10 Theae vetieli are of the first clatt, commended by men of experience. TheiMccoinmodatiout, for patiengert a it uutur patted for comfort and convenience. Goods addressed to the agents will be forwarded free of other charges than those actu ally paid. For freight or passage apnlv to (Chamberlain & phelps, Proprietors No. 103 Front itreet, or to BOYD tt HINCKF.N, Agents, ml2re OTontine Buildingt, 88 Wall,cor. Water at. bOstonisteamers, FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. THE Britiih and North American Royal ?Mail Steam Bhina CAMBRIA, BRITAN NIA, and HIBERNIA, will leave Botton ? for the above porta at followa, vix :? CAMBRIA. C. H. E. Judkini, Com'r, on the 16th May, 1116. BRITANNIA, John Hewitt, " " lit June, " HIBERNIA, Alex. Ryrie, " " 16th " Passage to Halifax (20 Patsage to Liverpool $120 For freight or passage, apply to D. BRIGHAM, Jr., Agent. (At HARNDEN fc CO.'S, 6 Wall at. No Berth teenred until paid for. ?ir2 tf rc TAPSCOTT'8 GENERAL EMIGRATION (ASfWOFFICE, 73 South ttreet. New York, and 96 Wa JWUKaterloo Road, Liverpool.?Pertont tending for their Irieudt in any part of the old country, can make the necetta ry arrangement! with the tubscribers. on reasonable terms, to have them brought out, in THE. NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. The Sliipi comprising this line are, it it well known, un surpassed fiy any, and their immense tixe (all being 1000 tout, and upwardt) renders them more comfortable and conve nient than thins of a smaller class ; and the greatest reliance may be placed in their punctuality in tailing. The tubterib ?n are also agents for the St. George and Uuion Lines of Liverpool Packeti, in any of which paaaage can be engaged on real oil able terma. -For further ptrticulari, apply to W. ?t J. T. TAPSCOTT, my3 75 South at., cor. Maiden lane. FOR LIVERPQOL?The New. Line-Regular kHVPacket of 21at of May.?The luperior last-sailing dkfil&Ship QUEEN OF THE WEST. Capt. r. Woorf house, 1*50 tout burthen, will tail ai above, her rerular day. For balance of freight or paisage, having excellent accom modationt, apply to the Ca|>tain on board, foot of Burling ?lip, or to WOODHULL It M1NTURN, a23 re 17 South itreet. FOR NEW ORLEANS.?Louisiana mi New Line.?Positively Firat Regular packet?To ?Hfaiail Monday, I lth inst.?The elegant, fast sailing packet ship YAZOO, Wibray, matter, will potitively tail ai above her regular day. For freight or patiage, having handtome furnithed accom modation!, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall ttreet, cr to E. K. COLLINS It CO;. 46 South at. Positively no goods received on board after Saturday even ing, 9th intt. Agent in New Orleans, JAS. E. WOODRUFF, who will promptly forward all goods to hit addreii. Packet ihip CLIFTON, Ingertoll, matter, will tueeeed the Yaxoo, and tail Monday , 11th May, her regular day. m2 GLASGOW LINE OK PACKETB-To sail Ut une.her regular day?The fine fact sailing packet lip SARACEN, 410 toot, ( apt. N. T. Hawkins, will mi aa above. For freight or passage, having excellent accomodations, apply to _ WOODHULL k M1NTURN, ?7 South street. The regular packet ship BROOKSBY, JJO tons, Captain Hugh McEwen, will succeed the Saracan, and sail 1st July, her regular day. m2 ENGRAVERS' STEEL AND COPPER PLATES, MADE from the best materials, and| the finish equal to any in the world. Steel from 3 to J cents per inch; Copper from IV to 3 cents per inch; Plates from 2 to 40 inches; Card Plates 12s to 16a per doian. A large stock always on hand, and ready for orders at a moment's notice, and seat by Adams' Express. Manufactured by JOHN BRUCE. mrl3 lm*r . and 2C Piatt street, New York. ATLANTIC WHITE LEAli. THE ATLANTIC WHITE LEAD COMPANY having completed their Works, are now ready to execute orders for pure White Lead, both Dry and Ground in Oil, to almost any extent that may be wanted. The Compsny have spared no expense in the erection of the Works which would tend, in the least degree, to the improvemeut of the Lead, having availed themaelves of every modem improvement for that purpose. Being well aware, from our long familiarity with the differ ent leads sold in our market, that by far the greater proportion sold as snch haa been, and still is greatly adulterated with Barytes, an article of mineral production, much heavier than White Lead, and in itself poasessinic no virtue of any pigment whatever, it being, when mixed with oil, almoat transparent, and in fact, having nothing but its specific weight to recom mend it, the Trtutees oftne Atlantic White Lead Company have passed, unanimously, the following resolution, via;? i." Resolved, That in view of manufacturing only a prima article, the Atlantic White Lead Company will make bat one quality of White Lead, both Dry and Ground in Oil; that to be a strictly pure, genuine article, and perfectly free from any adulteration whatever, which the Company will warrant as such to all who may purchase their Lead. Purchaaers, therefore, may be well assured that every de prudence may beplacrd in the purity of every pound of White Lesdjbnanufacturrd and sold by the Company, which pureness will not only tend to the greater durability of the Psint, but will b? .found much more ecouoraical in ita usa, even in the moat common description of painting, owing to the body or covering quality it possesses, thereby giving a far be{ter finish with two coats, than the adulterated White Paint would with three, of which every painter will bear wit neaa. The Company also manufacture Red Lead and Litharge, and have for tale a variety of Paints Ground in Oil, via:? Verdigris, Black Paint, Yellow Ochre, Spanish Brown, Pans Green, Brunswick Green, lie., lie. Having been appointed General Agents for the Company, all orders should be directed to na. POLLEN li COLOATE, f 7 !?n*r 117 Pearl street, corner of Beekmaa strset. SPRING GOODS. WM. Y. JENNINGS k. CO., Drapers and Tailors, Import ers of Cloths. Cass 1 me res, V eatings, Fancy Draas Arti cles, fce., <31 Broadway, opposite the fountain, are prepared for the spring trade with the most extensive assortment of goods they nave ever offered for inspection .comprising French English elotha. caaainters in various new styles; Testings in great variety, which will be made up to order, throngh tbe aid of aa efficient a corps of cuttera as can be found in the coun try, M prices that have gives a character to the establishment for moderate charges. P reference to pantaloons,in which so lew entters excel, we conld ones Ms that the attention directed to this department must continue to offer inducements to those who appreciate a eo?P,"ln* slegenee. In addition to the usual assortment of goods kept by the trsde, we nave always on hand dress and frock coats, vests, bu eoV*'5,,d dress articlea, including scarfs, cravats, ntannWHli, gloves, snspsniiers, linen and wuslia shirts, collars, bosoms, kc. s? lm*r PURE WATfckimHujVED PRKM 11 M f Waier Filters.?These liters eot only clarify but purify the moat turbid water, rendenng it perfectly salubrious, by di verting itofsll putrid vegetable an/ auimtf matter, animalcu le. kc. The filtering properties of this apporatue are to great ToW wtfitaKER. I r JOHN WHITAKER, Ut. ofTW^nenr Bhipton, York I shire, England, will call upon the subscribers, or will for. ward to them hit addreat by mail, he will learn something of importance and pecuniary advantage to himaejf. all lm'trc HENRY COOOILL It CO., 290 Pearl at. 835,000 and Havsna Tobacco? ' ^RB, MO.OOu Rionda, all sixes, JO,000 Emulacion, 1st, .10,000 Lafayette, 1JO.OOO Eaperanxa, 20,000 Regalia, f2) 000 La Victoria, 1st, 100,0H0 Principe, 30,000 Lafayette, pressed, 10.008 Ksculapio, do 15,000 Europe, 2J.00<fHan Roman, lat, JO bales Tobacco, The whole entitled lo Debenture, and in lots to sail purcha sers. For sale by B. V PICABIA. mrTl 1m*m 117 Front ?trcct. near Wall, up stairs. SPECTACLE CASE MANUFACTORY, N?. * FULTON BTREET. IttW TOM. P ONBTANTLY on hand a large supply of the above mo rntm't RED SULPHUR SPRINGS, MONROE CO., VA. THIS CELEBRATED WATERING PLACE, will be | open the next tumrner, u usual, for the reception of v i iters, lu lame in the relief and cure of pulmonary diseases, extending over a period of fifty years, i* so sustained by-facts and evidence, that it no longer admits of dispute. For the ex tent and peculiarity of its medicinal virtues, however, the , reader i? referred to a work on " The Mineral Spring* of ( western Virginia," by Wm. Burke. to be had at Wiley k j Putnam's. The object of thi* advertisement is to *av that ar rangements are made to accommodate visiters in the most ' comfortable maimer, and that they will be treated with uni form courtesy and kindness, while the charges will be found as moderate as at the most moderate of the spring*. There will be a reapectablr physician in attendance. The roads are in good order, and the beautiful Turnpike Road to the Blue Sulphur will have stages upon it plying between the two Springs, which will afford an opportunity of visiting, in a week, all the Spring* of Weitern Vintiuia. myJlm'rc THE PROPRIETORS. HON SEJOUR. THE SUBSCRIBER ha* the pleasure to announce that hi* house, at Bergen Point, is uow open for public accom coinmodation. A hotel oil the Jersey side has long been a de sideratum which is now supplied. The house (the old Me lany mansion) ha* been re-fitted in elegant ityle, with many new room* and other important additions. The grounds are beautifully laid out, and what with luxu riant shrubbery, charming walk*, agreeable drive*, and plea aant boating, the place will challeuge competition with any rural reiidence. Families who wish to pass a cool and quiet summer, cau be provided with rooms or suit* of apartment* at their choice. Fish of almost every variety abound in the " Kill*,' and the neighboring wood* are not deficient in gam*. The steamer Passaicv piving between New York aud Newark, stops at the landing, in front or the house, four times a day. and the citizen* of New York cannot And a more beautiful drive than that between Jertey City and Bergen Paint. In fine, all viiiter*. customer* and boarder*, may be aiiurad that no pain* will be spared to make the place merit the ti tle given it of old?Bon Sejour. _ _ , ? DANIEL W. LOCKWOOD. The Passaic, for Newark, leave* the foot of Barclay atreet at lfi A. M. aud i P. M., landing in front of the above place. The Port Richmond boat leave* pier No. I at 9, It, 3S and 6 o'clock. At Port Richmond there will be boat* in attend ance to couvey paaaenger*, and land them at the house. m2 lm*r flAMILTON HOUSE, At THE NARROWS. THIS ELEGANT ESTABLISHMENT having under gone thorough repair* and improvement*, will be open for the reception of Boarders on the first of May, under the di rection of the subscriber, who has been connected with the management of the hotel for the last two or three year*. The principal room* have been newly carpeted, and the whole hou*e painted and put in excellent order. No pain* or ex peuiewillbe spared by the present proprietor to make his guests comfortable in every way. For terms, lie , address the (ubscriber, at Fort Hamilton. ml lm*r THOMASMEINELL. EUTAW HOUSE, BALTIMORE. THIS aplendid Hotel ha* been lately re-fitted and furnished in the most complete and,elegaut manner, by Messrs Jack son It Cranston, ana, after the 30tli April, when it opens to the public, will be open for the reception of guests. The experi ence of Mr. Cranston as host of the Rocltaway Paviliou, and of Mr. Jackson, at the Exchange Hotel, Baltimore, and at the Astor House, New York, is a guarantyiof the style in which the " Eutaw will be kept. The location ia the best in the city of Baltimore. The Pavilion, at Rockaway, L. I., will remain onder the charge of Mr. Cranston, who, during the inmmer month*, will be happy to lee hi* old friend* at thi* favorite wa termg place. a29 lm*r MANSION HOUSE, MIDDLETOWN CONNECTICUT. THE UNDERSIGNED beg* leave to announce to bis friend* and the public, that ne ha* leaaed the above houae for a terra of years, *nd hope*, by long experience and ?trict attention to busine**, to merit a liberal *hare of their natron age. JOHN L. MONROE, mr# 3m*rc Formerly of the U. 8. Hotel, Boaton. THE SHADES HOTEL, 64 Reade Street, Wtti Side of Brnadxray. THE Subscriber respectfully informs his friends and the public, that he has lately opened the above Eatablish ment, in a style superior to any other house of the kind in the city of New York. The satisfaction which he ha* hitherto given to hia numerous friends and customers, while proprietor of "The Shades," in Thames street, he flatters himself will be a guaranty to all who may potroniae him in his new esta blishment, while no effort on his part will be wanting to merit the continuance of their patronage. The usual relishes, Chops, Steaks, Welsh Rarebita, Poach ed Egga, lie., will be served up in a superior style. The room will be regularly supplied with city papers, as well as a full supply of foreign papers, by every arrival from Europe. JAMES EVANS, mil 1m* re IlARTWE LlTS WASHINGTON HOUSE. 233 Chestnut Street, PHILADELPHIA. BATHS Ju*t introduced?Warm and Cold?ia fine apart ment*, for both ladie* and gentlemen; and the entire or ganization and fitting up of every department of the Waahing ion House, complete. m27 lm*rc NEPTUNE HOUSE, NEW RQCHELLE. THE Subscriber respectfully informs his friends, and (he public generally, that bis house is now open to receive company : also, that he is prepared to make arrangements with families and pertiea, for rooms and board, far the ensuing season. It* location and convenience* offer great induce ments to tho*e who wi*h to be near the city, and will accom modate on favorable term*. Also, good bathing. CI F. RICE. New Rochelle, May 1, 1#46._ my2 3t*rc G E R MA N SILVER. JAMES G. MOFFET, No. 121 Prince *treet, second block west of Broadway, ia constantly manufacturing German Silver, of varioua numbers and widtna, which he will warrant to be equal to any, either foreign or domestic, for quality, and which lie will sell at wholeaale or retail, at reduced prices. P. S.?All goods aold will be delivered in any pan of the city, or Brooklyn, free of expense. al lm*m SPRING PURIFIER OF THE BLOOD. WINER'S ARCANUM EXTRACT. A8 A SPRING PURIFIER OF THE BLOOD, thi* me dicine cannot be surpassed, working its way through the sy stem with a aileut and effective force, cleansing the Blood, Removing Dyspeptic Influences, Soothing the Nerves, Re moving Internal Obstruction* and Diaeaae* that would other wise cause injury to the Liver aud Lungs WIMfcHW ARCANUM EXTRACT is also a certain cure for all diseases arising from an impure state of the bitud. such as Scrofula or Kinc's.Evil, White Swellings, Diseases of the Skin, Pimple* or ro*tule* on the face, Bile*, Diaeaae* of the Bones, Ulcers of all kinds. Syphilitic and Mercarial dis eases; also, for affections of the Liver, Dyapepeia, Costive ness, Palpitation of the Heart, long standing Rhennsatic Affections, Gout, and all Chronic and Nervous Complaints, occurring in debilitated constitutions. Its simplicity recom mends the use of it to perents whose children are afflicted with any d isease 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 acroAila are in the least degree visible. thi* mediciue, if properly administered, will mo*t *urely exterminate it. Thi* mediciue i* much cheaper, pleaaanter, aad warranted ? uperior to any other (old. The followiug certificate* are (elected from among many other* in poaaeasion of the proprietors. For further particular* and eoncluaive evidence of the value aud efficacy of thi* medicine, see pampleu, which may be obtained ol agent* gratia. ? _ _ PHii.ADCi.rHiA, Jin. 6th, 1M. Mr. E.B. O. Kinsloe?Sir : I hare tried the Arcsitum Ex tract which j ou extolled ?o 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 blotches, no part of my body or limbs being exempted, and besides I was greatly afflicted with the Piles. Before I had used the Arca num one week the blotches began to disappear, aad my piles to become easy. I am now in better health than 1 have been for a number of years, and all owing, I am truly eonrinced, to the us of Winer ? Arcanum, lean concieutiously recommend it as one of the very best medicines for scrofulous affections or eruptions 1 ever heard of. Yoors, truly, L. A. BLODGET, ii Booth 3d st. Philadelphia,?Jaa* II, JM*. Mr. E.B. O. Kinsloe?Sir?Believing that Winer's Arcanum Extract is well calculated to afford relief to thousands who are now (offering, 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 ease which came under my own immediate observation. My little grandson, about three years of age, has been afflict ed with a breaking out all over his body and lace since he was two mouths old. Several physicians were called in to see him, and they all pronounced it an hereditary scrofulous sffection. He was a constant source of annoyance to his mother, and at times apparently suffered the most (utease pain himself. One of his brothers having died about three years ago, after having had the " White Swelling," it was feared by the family that this child would soon follow him. After having used all the Scrofulous Medicine within ay reason, I 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 tree from any ernptioas, his general health is much im proved. and he is now pronounced, by physicians to be cured. The child may be seen at any time, by calling at No. 30 South 10th street. I am, sir, Your very grateful servant, ? . ^ . ROBERT ITJREY. Price, $1 per bottle, or sii bottles for $6. Prepared br John Winer It Co., M Maiden Lane, N Y., sola Proprietors for the United States. Sold by Wyatt It Ketchnm, 111 Fulton street ;1R. A. Sands, Dr. Steane, lit F niton street. In Albeny, by S. F. Phelpe, 31 Bute Street. Philadelphia, T. W Dyott k Co., 133 North Second street, and E. B. (I. Kinsloe, 391 Chestnut street. Baltimore, Charles Wiseman. New Orleans, Bertrand It Siset. Richmond. Va., Oavnor, Wood It Co., and by Drag gists generally thronghout the country. ? al Im'm WINES, BRANDIES, GIN, See. KA CASES very old Madeira Wine, each 1 doxen, brands, wv Blackburn, Leal. Newton, Gordon It Co.: U casea line old Amontillado aad Duff Gordon Sherry, ia do., Otard, Du puy It Co..Brandy, in half pipes and qr. casks; A. Seignette in do.; old Pale Cognac, 1138, in qr. casks and eighths, of a very sur* rior quality. The above winee are of a high grade, bottled by the late Geo. Bement 30 years ago, and for sale low, by K. B. DALY, Soceaaor to st lin'rc Bemenl t Csslle, 91 Broad at. AT 136 NASSAU STREET. THE Highest Price, in Cash, is peid for Gentlemen's Clothing, and sold again on the most resonable terms. Also, Repairing, Cleaning. Dyeing aad Dreaaina, in the most elegant and superb style. Oa hand, 100 Drape dTete Coats, and tOO Linen Psnts, cheap?with an assortment of seasonable Clothing, such as Coats |S to 13; Pants tl to i ; Vesta M centa. a9 lm*rc FOR ALL. WELL AND SICK. RS. CARROLL'S Medicated Vaporaad Sulpber Baths, _ 111 Fulton street, opposite St. Peal Church. These Bsths sre the most safe, delightful and eflcacions remedy for colds, rheumatism, chill* and fever, ate., and not only a core, hot a preventive to many of __ " The thonaend ills that flesh is heir to." They afford the most aggreeabic mode of Bathing, afd are essential to thorough cleanliness. li/"Mre. CarrolPa Bathn differ from every other " Vapor atha," so called, and have been established in this City lor more than 30 years. M1 Baths,'' so called, and have been established in this City lor ore than 30 yeers. Sulphur Bathe require half an hour's notice. PorubleVapor Baths sent to any part of the city or vicinity. COUNTRY MERCHANTS XT ISITING the city of New York, are invited to call and _ examine the complete end extensive atock of Account Notorial, aad Letter Copying ll'grrATiQKiM. ?tat* Convention. DELEOATE9 ELECTED. Whigs. Democrats. ... .3. Harris, | II. K. Wilum, ... .P. Siiateb. m B. Stanton.* P .... C. T. Chamberlain.' .... ?ST I W. O. Angel.* Broome ?? |John Hyde. ? Cattaraugus One Whig, and One Democrat Cayuga P- Yawger.' " E. W. Shelden.* D. J. Shaw. Counties. ?Albany. . Allegany. Chatauque W. P. Marrion. ?? O. W. Patterson. Chemung Chenango Clinton. . Columbia. ... .A. L. Jobban. ........ .O. 0. Cl.TDF. Cortland John Miller. Dataware ..Isaac Br**. Dutchess D. S. Watebbvbv. P. K. Du Bolt. C. H. Ruggle*. A. Bockee. Erie. H. J. Stow. . . .A. Bull. ... A. Salisbury. . . .A. Wright ...(). A. Simmon*. Estex. . . . Franklin Fulton 4* Hamilton Oenessee Mose* Ti J. R. Flander*.* J. L. Hutchinson. Moie* Taggart Samuel Richmond. Green R. Dorlon. Herkimer Jeffer ton. *?"*? Lewis. ... . . . . .Rutiell Parish. Livingston A. Ayrault. " W.H.Spencer. Madison Federal Dana. ! " Benj. F. Bruce. Monroe K. K. Backu*. " Enoch Strong. " Henry Backu*. I Montgomery Niagara. . Oneida. . J ft me* Power*. M. Hoffman. A. Loomis. E. W. McNeil.* A. 8. Oreene.* A. W. Danforth.* H. C. Murphy.* T. C. Bergen. C. Swackhamer. .. ..C. P. Kirkland. .. . .Julius Candee. " E. Huntington. " H.Drayton. Onondaga Elijah Khoades. John Nellis. J. Bowdish. H. Oardner.* J. W. McNitt * Ontario Alvah Worden. " R. C. Nicholas. Oron(( David Munro.* Wm. Taylor.* C. H. Kingsley* Orleans Wm. Pcnniman. Oswego Otsego John W. Brown, O. W. Tuthill, L. Cuddeback. Orris Hart, Sere no Clark, 8. Nelson,* H. Strong,' L. 8. Chatfleld, O. Kemble, * John L. Riker. W.H.VawBcHOONHOVEN, Perry Wa*rik, A. Whitbecb, Richmond . .... .J-T. Harriaon. Rorkland St. Lawrence .... Putnam . . Qurens. . . Rensselaer. Saratoga Ja*. M.Cook, ?' John K. Porter. D. D. Campbell.* Schenectady Schoharie J. Oebhard, Jr., Wm. C. Boicx.* Seneca Ansel Bascomb, (ind. whir) Steuben ~ ~ Suffolk. Sullivan Wm. B. Wright Tioga Tompkins Ulster,. Jame* E. Forayth Geo. O. Graham Warren Washington Edward Dodd, " A. L. Baker. Wayne Onion Archer, Westchester R Campbell, Jr. William Kernan, B. 8. Brundage. C. C. Cambreleng. A. Huntington. John J. Taylor. Thomas B. Sears. John Young. Wm. Hotchkisa.* Wyoming A. W. Young. Yates Elijah Spencer. This list is now complete, with the exception of the names of the two delegates elected in Cattaraugus.? Those in small capital* are anti-renters?those marked with a star (*), old hunkers. We hare before given the names of the sixteen delegates from this city. The result may be summed up as follow* :? Democratic delegate* .80 Whig do 48 Democratic majority ?3i City Intelligence. Sundae.?The greater part of yesterday afforded u* the first specimen of legitimate May weather we have yet had. Thousand* of people flocked to Hoboken and 8 la ten Uland, and the Park and Battery were crowded all day long. Cecav or Oenebal Sessions.?The May term of the C oifrt of General Session* commence* thi* morning. Several cue* of considerable interest are expected to be tried during the ensuing term of this court. Common Covncil.?Both Boards will meet thi* eve ning. It ie probable that each Board will meet several time* during the preient week, in order to wind up the business before them, prior to the induction of the new member* into office. The particular attention of our reader* i* invited to the advertisement in this day'* paper, concerning certain lost '"fraE* oi* Satcbdat Night?There were no lea* than thirteen Are* during Saturday night, and all of them, with two exception*, were itable*. The City H all bell kept up one continued ringing from 11 o'clock till 6 on Sunday morning. The first Are was at II o'clock, in the composing room of the True Sun office; the damage was trilling. The next was at half-past 11 o'clock, in Staple itreet?a itable ; but little damace wu done. The next wai a (table in' 8ullivan street at half-past 19 o'clock ; and at 1 o'clock another (table wai discovered on fire at 130 Kighth street In this three horae( were burnt Another took place at half-paat 1 o'clock, at a (table In IMh (treet, near 8th : another at 9 o'clock?a feed (tore in 18th (treet, near 9th avenue. At ? quarter to 4, half-paat 4, and A o'clock, there were alarma in the l(t (ection of 2nd district At half-pad 4 o'clock there were two Area : both atable(, in Mott and Elizabeth ata. The damage in both caaea wai trifling. At half-paat 4 another (table in Spring (treet waa on fire: and the whole wound up with another fire of a (table in rear of A3 Mercer atreet, at 0 o'clock. These fire( mud, of courae, have been the work of incendiariea, though with what object we cannot conceive. Attempted Suicide.?A white woman, name un known, who appeared to be drunk, waa in the act of throwing heraelf off the roof of the nouae in the rear of No. 311 William (treet, when (he waa seen and prevent ed by the ottcera of the 4th district. Accident.?A boy named Kennedy, 13 yeara of age, residing at No. 31 Pell atreet, while playing in the (tore No. IA Bowery, fell through the hatch, upwards of thirty feet, and waa very much injured. He waa carried to the (tation houae, and aflerwaMa aent home. Roaaaa v.?A amall tin trunk, containing $ 1A in eaah, and (eventl thouwind dollara in note( of hand, and other valu able papera, waa taken from the (tore of Thomaa Hyatt, No. A3 Division atreet, on Saturday afternoon. The Schoolmasteb Abroad.?We notice a placard in front of an extensive periodical depot in Broadway, dat ing that a certain publication ia " new reddy." Livitta at WiLLiANuvanH.?Ma. Bennett : I wai induced, from certain considerations, to remove mvaelf and family to Williamaburgh thia (pring. Among these, waa the feet that I could, by commuting, have the privi lege of croeeing either Peck alip or Orand atreet ferry, without extra charge. But, much to my aurprlae, aa well aa to the community of Williamaburgh generally, the directora of the ferry company gave rastructioM to their agenta to (ay that commuters would not enjoy the privilege hereafter of croedng either ferry at the nine charge. No notice had previoudy been given by the di rectora of their intention( to alter their previous arrange ments l( thia right T I know not whether the conduct of the directora ia in accordance with the letter and spirit of the ferry charter ; but it looka to me very much like an impodtlon, and therefore ahould be made public. Your(, Bushwicx. CoaoNEB'( Orrict, May t.?Suicide?The coroner held an inqued yeaterday at No. 81 Mulberry atreet, on the body of Mary Stewart, born in Wale(, 30 yean of age, who came to her death by the effect! of laudanum, which ahe took for the purpose of dedroyiag heraelf.? Verdict accordingly. ________ Death av Liohtnino.?The little village of Dixon, 111, waeviaited on the Uth ult by a stroke of lightning, which daaaaged the hou(e of A. H. Morrell and killed one of the citixens. The lightning fird dnick the top of the chimnev, knocking off a part of the top, paaalng down the chimney to the dove pipe, from the room oc cupied by Mr. Cfute, followed down hi( dove pipe, paaa ing through the loor into the room where Mr. Daniel Cuaalnough waa at work, running down an axlatrae (tick which (tood up againat the wail with the lower end near hia foot aa he (tood (awing off the end of a felloe, the current of electricity penetrated hia boot, near the ball on tha indde of hia left boot, followed hi( left (ide up to hie head, and pawed up through the chamber floor into the room where it had first left, killing Mr. Cuwinough instantly. and carrying with it particles of hia cap, which were picked oat of the coiling directly over where he atood. There wai another young man in the ume room, at work with Mr. Cusalnough, who wai not more than 0 or 7 feet from him at the time he waa itruck?he wai not even (hocked nor inured. There wa( alio in the room, where it paaeed down and up, Mr. Cluto and his wife, and Peter McHuey and a boy, none of them over 8 feet from the current, and none of them hurt The houie waa considerably damaged, and the chimney cracked in several place a. Qceeb Bonnets.?Veraaillee bonnets have been Intro duced in Philadelphia. The fabric ia woven of glaaa upon silk, and they preeent, it ia said, aa exceedingly chaste and lustrous appearance From the Cluwlt Capital of YMikMUnd. Cambridge, May 1, 1846. I have long desired an opportunity to introduce myself to your acquaintance, but no pretence has ever before been presented. 1 now propose doing so, In a description of the inauguration of Edward Eve rett, u President of the Harvard University, which took place yesterday. It may not, porkaps, he out of place to premise, that I was not a mere spectator. At U A. M. the procession formed. First, after the mu sic, marched the Grand Marshal, followed by the senior class, and the Latin orator, Georgo Martin Lane. Next came the junior, sophomore and freshmen classes; thon the Dane law school, and the students of divinity. The prooession was closed hy the Oovcrnor and suite, the President elect, the invited guests, and tho alumni of the institution. At about half-past 11, the procession entered the Unita rian church of Cambridge, the large galleries of which had been reserved for, and were already filled With, the most beautiful, wealthy and accomplished ladies of New England. And in that procession were numbered men of no ordinsu-y minds?of no common attainments. Thcro was Quincy, the assailant of Jefferson; Orcenleaf, the companion of Story ; Sparks, the greatest of American historians; Longfellow, the most admired of American poets; Lovcring, the first of American astronomers; Briggs, tho Governor of this old and renowned Com monwealth; and him upon whom not Now England alone?not America alone?looks with xentimenti of the most profound admiration?but whose fame has reached other shores, and whose praises have been sounded in other tongues?Webster, was there. And at his side ap peared one scarcely less distinguished and honored?one, the last twenty year* of whose life have been devoted entirely to tho service of his country, and who, after having spent the past four years in the character of Ame rican Minister at the first European courts, has magnani mously surrendered every hope of higher civil distinc tion, and in an oration the sweet and charming echoes of which still linger on my ears, has jMt announced that henceforward his life shall be devoted to one of the most noble of earthly occupations?that of training up the budding minds of his countrymen, and directing their energies to the accomplishment of man's most worthy ambition?the good of his fellow creatures. But there were others scarcely less widely known, who mingled in the throng. There were senators and representatives? lawyers and physicians?judges and ministers of reli gion. There wero Choate and Otis?Shaw and Mason Warren and Walker?even the poet Holmes did not dis dain to honor the occasion. Such was the audience before whom the most accom plished of New England's orators was to deliver his in augural address. And then, too, beaming down upon him from the galleries, a thousand brilliant eyes, radiant with hope, and flashing with the fire of youth, gazed with silent expectation. There, too, sat nis wife?his daughter?his friends. But the occasion : Westminster Hall was once throng ed with tho talent and beauty of Old England, assem bled for the purpose of arraigning a criminal, and calling him to answer lor enormous crimes, committed as Go vernor General of India. Tho Demosthenes of England was the accuser, and Warren Hastings was the culprit.? But the scene here presented was far more ennobling and Interesting. The Demosthenes of America was a listen er, and her Cicero the orator. He was to speak of the progress of the human mind, and the means ofaocelerat ingits advancement He had just been installed into the Presidential chair of the noblest and oldest of institu tions, whose foundations had been laid bv the Pilgrim Fathers ; he occupied the seat which Kirkfand and Quin cy, and a host of other men of powerful and gigantic minds, had occupied before him ; ne was to preside over the destinities of that University which had furnished to the rolls of the revolution so many jurists, aiut statesmen, and heroes. After the preliminary proceedings bad been despatch ed, consisting of prayer, music, the Governor's|address, Everett's reply, and the Latin oration, the Orator rose.? To the voice, commanding figure, and grace of Houston, he added the learning of Adams, the brilliancy of Ran dolph, and the strength ef pinion of Clay. No effort of modern eloquence to whicn, in imagination, 1 have lis tened, and no description of ancient oratory which has wrung tears of exultation from my eyes, ever produced that fascinating spell which seduced my attenUon to the slightest accent tliat escaped his lips, and rivetted upon his features, as by a charm, my constant gaze. For the first time in my life 1 felt tho potent spell of true elo quence. Had lie spoken louder, or less distinctly, ges tured more vehemently, or with less animation, said a word more, or a word less, the incantation would have lost its power : as it was, 1 can apply to him the homely phrase of Ben Jonson, who, in describing the eloquence of Bacon, remarks : "He commanded where he spoke, and had his heareix angry or pleased at his devotion ; no man had their affections more in his power. The fear of every man that heard him was, lest he should make an end.1' I can give you no idea of his address ; Demosthenes has truly said, that " the first, sccond, and third requisite of an orator, is manner." Language is too weak and in expressive to convey any just description of this man's powers. Sight and bearing alone can represent him as ne appears. I will relate a single incident only, to il lustrate the truth of my remarks. In the course of his address, he alluded to the reproach so often cast by the vulgar and uneducated upon all academical studies he particularly instanced tne low repute in which Latin ana Greek were held. After an animated defence of them, and having already, as 1 supposed, reached his climax, he suddenly turned around, and with both arms extend ed towards Daniel Webster, he exclaimed, at the acme of his voice, " Tell us, tell us, you sir, who of all men least need them !n I need not add, the effect was elec tric : a loud, spontsuieoiM, and unanimous burst of ap plause from pulpit, pews and galleries, startled the as tonished arches of the old church, and awakened echoes ?ever before roused from their slumbers. But 1 perceive I am transcending the limits due to the occasion. I should have been pleased to have spoken of the cold water dinner, at which Holmes recited a poem I full of humor, and Quincy cracked aiest full of pitn ; of the levee of Everett, at which his wile and daughter won for themselves the esteem and admiration of the hundreds who crowded the saloons ; of the illumination of the col leges, the play of the fire-works, and the enthusiasm of the spectators. But I must fain silence the last tone of A VOICE FROM DANE HALL. Police Intelligence.. Mat 3?A Till Thitf at Work Again.?Rome till thief entered the grocer}- (tore of Mr. Tnomn Hyatt, No. M Division street, on Saturday afternoon, about 3 o'clock, and (tola from the desk a tin case containing $14 in cash, alio several thousand dollars of promissory notes, and other valuable papers, and escaped without detection. Pttit Lmrcenttg.?John McCoaker was arrested on Sat urday, caught in the act of stealing a quantity of lead pipe belonging to Wm. H. Brown, No. 68 7th street, and locked up for trial. Francis Crosberry was likewise de tected in stealing a mattrass belonging to Thomas Rogers. Locked up for trial. .0 "Touch" Cat*?A country yoke 11 by the name of Frederick Wildman, was induced to visit a "touch" bouse in Anthony street, on Saturday night, with the well-known Jane Wilson, alias Fassett, and was "done" out of $4 50, which was stolen by the same old plan of drawing the "badger." Miss Jane was committed by the magistrate for trial. St fling a Watch.?Bill Quinn, who keeps a "crib" at No. 38 Orange street, was arrested yesterday, also one of hi* women, called Catharine Dally, charged with stealing a watch worth $7, belonging to Stephen Shiel, of No. 7 Roosevelt street, who declares they out the guard from around his neck and then ittole the watch. Both commit ted by the magistrate for trial. Highway Robbery.?A gentleman, while passing up Hudson street, near Spring, about 10 oVlock, on Friday night last, was violently assaulted and knocked down by two ruffians, and robbed of a gold lever watch, valued at $140, No. WW, with the initials of J. H. H. The vil lain, escaped without detection. Morenaenta of Travellera. The following comprises the whole of yesterday's arri val, at the respective hotels.:? American Hotel?Mr. Hawthorn, Westchester; F. Lai ty, Portland; W.Brown, Mark Jewpt, Philadelphia; James F rench, J.Vanderpool, Albany; W. Mather Jaekson, Ohio; B. Lindsay, Boston. Astor?H. Peterbone, Min.; Mr. Arnold, Savannah, Geo.; F. Edmonds, Mexico: J. Bale, Phila.; F. Culvert, Lowell; T. Phillipe, Phila; W. Pltcomb, Boston; George Walker, Syracuse: Messrs. Nelson, Story, and Baily, Bos ton | R. Wade, Ma.; J. Peters, N. B.i James Scott, Man chester, Eng.: J as. Blake, C. Holbrooke, Boston: B. Her rod, NO.; A. Keever, Washington; W.Blanchard, Boston; H. Dana, Vt; Mr. Wicher, Burlington; ? Morgan, An rora;S. Beardsley, L'Uca; James Meatman, St Loais; J. Oreen, J. Willis, Michigan; James Collins, Mr. Dodge, Albany. Citv?E. H. Herbert, P. Worthingham, N. C.; R. A ins worth, Ohio; John Taylor, N. Carolina; John Willis, Col. Thompson, Baltimore; J. Turaey. Boston; K. Kobb, U. 8. N.; M. Willmer, Phila.; E. Nioholls, Plattstiurg; C. Gage, Concord; M. P. Hogget, Toronto; John Nellis, St Johns ville; James Ruth, Philadelphia. Fbaxklir?-J. Jewett, N. H.;C. Wilde, Rochester; W. Cole. E. Strong, Burlington; H. Raymond, Syracuse; J. Vauderheep. Albany; H. Hicher, de: R. Farley. Boston; N- Haywood, Lisbon; H. B. Seymour, Virginia; J. stenson, Illinois. Howabo?Col. Hunt, S. C.: P Ainsworth, Ohio; Mr. Brownmao, Quebec;C. Hunt, N.Bedford;C. Pratt, Boston; Thos. Adams, Phila.; Mr. Wemysa, 93d Highlanders, B.A., Montreal: A. P. Herrick, Vt; A. Canfield, Phila.: J. Hem man, Michigan; A. Thompson, Norwich; W. Babcock, 8. C.; M. Webster, Mobile; W. Parks, Virginia, L. M. Ser geant, Boston. _ Spanish Bull Fiohts in New Orleans.?The Pitay *?' says there is a plan on foot, aa we learn from ha Patria, to give our citizens some regular Spanish bull Aghts this summer. There is a company in Havana who would like to come over, could a suitable amphitheatre be prepared. The Patria seems to think the project feasi ble. It is fitting that the news should first be announced in a Spanish paper, lest it shtould be broken too suddenly upon the delicate eers of those soap locks who bait bulls with bull dogs on Sanday In the vacant lots "up town." SticiDE.?Mr. John l.iddle, of Perth Amboy, N. J., committed suicide at that place yesterday morning, t>> shooting himself through the head with a pistol, loaded with slugs or shot No cause is assigned for the melan choly Kt Welcb Maoazine.?A literary magazine,In the Welch language, Is published a* PottsvUJe, Pa. It ia called " V Seren OrUewinot," (Tito Western Star,) andnjib Ushed at one dollar per aanna. It has already reacM a circulation of seven hundred eopta* : F?Mm tl?e WMt?rn Prontler off CI .-UImUou Dubuque, (Iowa Territory,) March 30,1846. bi what quarter ot'the enlightened, civilized, Of semi-civilized world, is not the Herald read 1 We of the northern part of this territory, although on the extreme verge of civilization, nevertheles# consider ourselves entitled to rank among the enlighten ed, and, therefore, as a natural consequence, are among those who are periodically edified by your lucubrations It is somewhat surprising that, in this age of locomotion, when the means of transporting oneself are indefinitely multiplied, the people of the East have not a better know ledge of the true situation of our Western frontier. It W a fact no less lamentable than true, that while the repre sentatives of the nation, in Congress, are legislating upon our concerns, and passing laws which affect all the inter ests of the Northwestern territories, they are nearly us ; ignorant of our condition as we were about that of Ccn j tral America before the advent of Stephens and Cather wood. Our delegates are obliged to spend their time in teaching tho members geography, because when they were youths at school, nothing was written concerning these territories by Guthrie or Morse. Now and then a wandering tourist, on his way to the Kalis of 8t Antho ny, scribbles a hasty letter filled with bubbles from the "Laughing Waters," or pebble* from Lake Pepin. These sybilline haves, the jottings down of those who travel with steamboat speed, do not content the dwellers in the far West,who would become better known to those who reside nearer salt water. The attention of the whole nation has been lately di rected to Iowa, by the movement to bring hor into the Union. The political quid mines are anxiously enquir ing what effect her admission will have I Whigs and democrats, aboliUonists and conservatives, have directed their political telescopes upon the new star. The people of the territory having rejected their constitution. as amended by Congress, our Legislature, at its last session, passed an act for the meeting of another convention to form another constitution. This convention will assem ble in Iowa City on the first Monday of May next. At the election for delegates, the question among the inha bitants of the territory north of 42 degrees, was the di\i sion of the territory at that parallel and the establishment of a new territorial government north of the flute of Iowa, noon probably to come into the Union. The can didates for division were elected by a handsome majority, thus showing an anxiety in the people of the mining country to remain ti while longer under the guardianship of Uncle Sam. It may, therefore, be a matter of ^reat importance to the inhabitants of the Dacota District of Iowa, that their true position and interest should be bet ter understood by those who are to make laws for us, and in regard to our internal expenditure and improve ments, " to give or not to give." When, summer before last, the convention met at Iowa City, to form a State constitution, most of the members had their imaginations filled w ith tie idea of a second Empire State, the boundaries of which should include as much of the country between the Mississippi and Mis souri rivers as possible. In consequence, the State was made so large that the Western members of Congress felt themselves obliged to curtail its dimensions. The Iowa convention seemed to forget, that in making a State containing an area of 80,000 square miles, it was striking another blow at the influence of the West and North, in the national legislation. It fell into the general error?that of making largeStatcs?which will forever dc ?rive the great valley of its influence. It matters not. ow large our population may be, it will forever remain a " fixed fact," that we shall be always at the mercy of the small States in the Senate, however numerous our population may be. If Iowa should be allowed to come into Union, with boundaries as extended as those propos ed In the rejected constitution, the disposable territory of the North will be so exhausted, that no new non-slave holding States can be henceforth made, to balance thonn to be formed lout of Texas. Our delegate in Congress, in his late speech on the Oregon question, did not fairly declare^the opinions of the inhabitants of northern Iowa, when lie declared them favorable to the large boundaries of the rejected convention. North of the 42d degrfe of latitude, the people are almost unanimously in favP>* of that parallel, as the northern boundary of the State of lowa, and the southern, of the new territory of Dacota. You perceive we have already assumm a name, in anticipation of the organization of a new territorial government by Congress, one which is consi dered here both euphonous ana apropos, as it is the true name of a numerous tribe of Indians who inhabit all tho country between the Mississippi rivers, north of 43 j deg. of latitude as far as the northern boundary of the United States. The Indians call themselves Dacota*, which signifies Allies, but sre more commonly known by the unmeaning name of Sioux, which was applied to them by the first Kreuch explorers of these region*. If a new territorial government should be organized, ha ving the parallel 42d deg. for its southern limit, the new territory would start into existence with a population ol' 90,000, which would be doubled in two years. Dacota has a soil of unsurpassed fertility, a healthy climate, con venient proportions of forest and prairie, abundant water power, and great mineral resources. The soil of the prairies consists of a rich vegetable mould, from one to three feet in depth, prepared by nature for the plough, without tbe previous dispiriting drudgery of clearing, and is eminently suited for the settlement of Europesn emigrants, who are only accustomed to a temperate cli mate, and are unacquainted with the use of that instru ment of Yankee civilization, the chopping-axe. The country north of 43d deg. includes all the lead mines that have been discovered in Iowa, w hich afford a valuable article of export, and a return of cash, which gives us more of a healthy circulating medium than can be found elsewhere in the whole Northwest. In other portions of this territory, as well as in the ad jacent States, the merchants are mostly confined to a barter trade for the agricultural productions of the coun try ; but in Dubuque, and its vicinity, a cash business is generally done. Very few of the inhabitants of the min ing region have emigrated to Oregon. While from Southern Iowa, Illinois, and Missouri, they have gone oil by thousands, gratifying the universal propensit) lor mo ving onward. lee frontier man has always some El Dorada before him, and is ever disposed to grasp at the shadows of ex pectation, rather than hold fast tbe substance of reality. Your true Western pioneer would tire of Eden in ten years, and desert it for Oregon. You may be sure that the advantages of the Dacota mining country are not small when they are sufficient to repress the spirit oi emigration. KITCHEN RANGES. HOLME8' TWO OVEN KITCHEN RANGES. THE Proprietors sre now prepared to farnish Holmes' ranges to the trade, or set them up for private families or hoarding houses, having purehssed the right from the patentee to manufacture and sell tnem. Our experience in manufscter ing and setting Kitcheu Ranges, in this city, for the past I* years, warrants us in asserting thst Ilolmes1 Range cannot be surpassed for economy, convenience, and durability. They are warranted to perform the purpose* for which they are pure chased, and if not they will be removed free of any eipease to the unrchaser. Numerous references can be given to prrnons wishing to purchase. The prices range from ti to 41 dollar*. The proprietors are constantly manufac.urine, and are well supplied with parlor, office, add bed-room GRATES, of the newest patterns. Also?TINWARE, bright.plsin and japantd. They have masons st sll times ready to set Ranges, grates, and boiler*? also, to care chimneys, end warrant ihem not to smoke. A. GILHOOLY fc SON, all lm*irc 71 Nassau street. Sf hntena a lot Ettrantero* el 1ngUt. HP HE FRENCH AND 8PANISH Ltmiri, *!>?> Alge JL bra, Geometry, Surveying, Navigation, and Book-keep ing, expeditiously and effectually taught, on very moderate terms. Private lesson* fi?en to adult*, at thejr own reaiden ce*. or schools attended. Reference! of the highest respect sbility. IAOO D. MAURICE, 171 Canal at. mil lm*re PRACTICAL BOOK KEEPING, M CEDAR STREET, BY C. C. MARSH, Accountant, author of the "Science of Double Katni Bookkeeping Simplified, and ike Art nf Single Entry Bookkeeping improved. CDUiyiE OF INSTRUCTION.?The public ia respeel fally informed and aaaured, that the olan panned by Mr. Marsh, in reaching that important branch, ia truly a eouraa ol practice in keeping book*, rather than an a courae of lecture<i on the theory. To be practically naeful, a more exact and particular know ledge of Bookkeeping ia required than can possibly be impart ed by lectnrea. The pupil ia faithfully inatrncted aad well eterciaed in all th? Tahoua operationa connected with a aet of partnership Book*, in Opening, Condnctiag and Closing the same in mak ing ont Trial balance*, Balancc Sheet*, Arroaau. Current Account Rale*, and in calculating inter**!. Ditftonnr, profit*, Losses. Equation of Payment*, Exchange*, Carraacie*, kc. lie become* familiar from actnal nae, with all the hooka coa ?tituting a*et; aad if a peraoa of good capacity, will by thie conrte become a competent Bookkeeper in about one moath, and will received a certificate to that effect Prospectnsea, with terms, obtaiaed at the Room a front A. M. to O P. M. ?H Im'rh NEW YORK AND HAKLEM RAILROAD COMPANY. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. ON aad after Friday, May Int. Itto, the can will ran as fol low* r? Leave City Hall for Yorkvill*, Harlem, aad Morrisia na,at7. ?.!?.?. and II o'clock, A.M.; 1, t. 1*. 4*. ?. ?.??<? fR o clock, P.M. L**ve City Half lor Fordham and Wil llama" Bridee. at 7, I?, and It o'clock, A.M.; 1, tW. J, and 6S o'clock, P.M. Leave City Hall for Hunt'a Bridge. Bronx, Tackahne.j Hart's Corner, and Whit* Plaina, at 7 and I" o'clock, A.M.; 1 and 5 o'clock, P.M. Leave Harlem and Yorkville at 7 10,110, t, It, and M 10 o'clock, A.M.; It 10; 1. I?, i 10. 4K. ? >?. *?"? 1 o'clock, PM. Leave William* Bridge and Fordham at t\, 7W, and lOWo'clock, A.M.; !*??. ?Jtf, tV; and iff o'clock. P.mT Leave White Plain'at' and ? oTIock, A.M.YJ and J o'clock, P..M. The freight train will le*?e the City Halt at 1 o'clock, P.M., and leave White llauia at 1 o'clock in ihe morning. On Sundaya. the white Platna Train will leaee th* City Hall at 7 A.M., and iji P.M ; will leave White Plaina at 7 A.M., and 6 P.M. On Suudays, th* Harlem and William*' Bridge Traias will be regulated according to th* *tate of the weather "* 'm?rc O 860,000 TO LENI\ N BOND AND MORTGAGE for * term of rear* Jon good productive real eatate ia this city or Brooklyn. *n? above nam*d mm b*long* to an eawte in iruet. and it will bm divided in nmi to aait applicanU. Appl^jo 8. S. BROAD, No. 11 Wall street, ia the Croton Water (met, Beaement. al I m*rc ,SAK<?I t AK('HhiK, |?I Water Street, corner of Maiden tan*, HAVE ON HAND, a large assortment of Capa, Silk aad Far H?s, of every description, aad Spring atyle, Straw *"\l*o, "ofl^SiiV Olaaed Lawn, Vixon aad Cap-Stock*, which they offer a? very low l-nces. Deeler* and manufacturers will do wall to examine their *toek before purchmnng el*ewh*r*. mtt lm? mWlw lHKJU CAGE MANUFACTOK Y, NO. t St. John's Lane, corner Beach atreet. The Subecttb er would inform his Cuafomera and the Public, that l.e lias constantly on hand, a large stock of fancy aad comm>> Bird Cag**, of all d*acriptioas, which h* will sell ehcaper than they can be bought elaewhere Also. Cagss mad* to order ^ P. S.?Csntrr Mar chants would fmi it to f tocail aad *xan(a* his stock. * "%r KELLY heb slvsati

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