Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 17, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 17, 1846 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XII, No. 130-Wlult No. 4349. NEW YORK, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 17, 1846. Prieo Two CenU. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES 80RD0N BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. Olrcnlatlon?Forty Thousand. DAILY HERAL D?Every day, Price 3 eutt per copy?fT Si per annum?payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday-Price 8* cent* per copy?>3 12>?ceut* iteranuura?payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the usual prices?always cash lu advance. PRINTINO of all kinda executed ."with beauty and dea patch. A1I letter* or communications,'by'mail, addressed to the establishment, must be post paid, or the postage will be deducted frvm the subscsi|>tion money remitted. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. Proprietor of the the New York Hcan.u E*tabi.i?hmkkt, ^North-West corner I Fulton and Nassan'stree'l TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS. ^^^^^^E7icisre*pectlully lulor ^^^^^?Canal. caused bv the la 'HE Public ?* respectluny miormed that the recent break iu the Canal, caused by the late freshet, haTsiiK been re paired, the PIONEER k EXPRESS LINfc, via Railroad and Canal from Philadelphia to Pittabur(li, commenced iu regular trips for the season on Monday, the 6th of April, Jeavinjt tjie^Depot, No. 274 Market street, DAILY, at IX By this route passengers will avoid all the fatigue and dan ger of night travelling in coaches, both Railroads being pass ed in daylight. For further information, apply at the old-established Office, 374 Market street, 5 doors above Eighth street. ?10 6m?rrc A. B. CUMMINQ8. Agent. LONG ISLAND KAILROAD COMPANY. EXPRESS MAIL Trains lesve Whitehall, South Ferry, at 7 A. M., for Boston?for all parts of the Island at 7 and 9H A. M., and 4 P. M daily, ?JPC_e?cecept Sundays. a21 Imrc REMITTANCES TO IRELAND, See. m jk Mr m GEORGE McBRIUE, Jr., has removrunis ofRcetoNo. 4# Broadway, and continues to remit money, in lunu large or amalll, to persons residing in any part of Ireland, in the same manner as he and his predecessor in business have doue for the last thirty years and more; also, to any part of England or Scotland. Monev remitted by letter, post-paid, to the subscriber, or personally deposited with him, with the name ol the person or persona in Ireland, England, or Scotland, to whom it is to be sent, and neareat post town, will be immediately transmit ted and paid accordingly, and a receipt to that effect given or forwarded to the aender. a28 lm*r NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. m. m m To sail from New *ork 21st, and from Liverpool 6th ot each month. From Sew York. Liverpool. New ship Liverpool, 11 JO tons, J. Eldridge. New ship Queen of the West, 1250 tons,r. Woodhouse, New Ship Rochester, 800 tons, John Briton. Ship Hottinguer, 1050 tons, Ira Bursly. Dec. 21 Feb. 6 April 21 June 6 August 21 Oct. 6 January 21 March 6 May 21 July 6 8eptem'r 21 Nov. 6 February 21 April 8 June 21 August October 21 Dec. March 21 May July 21 Sept. 6 .Nov. 21 Jan. 6 These substantial, last sailing, first class ships, all built in the city of new York, are commanded by men of experience and ability, and will be despatched punctually on the 21st of each month. Their cabins are elegant and commodious, and are furnished with whatever can conduce to the ease and comfort of passen gers. Price of passage $100. Neither the captains nor owners of these ships will be re sponsible for anv parcels or packages sent by them, unless regular billa of lading are signed therefor. .For freight or passage apply to ? WOODHULL It MINTURN, 87 Sonth street, New York, or to FIELDEN, BROTHERS It dO., n>? rc Liverpool. STATEMENT RELATIVE TO STEAMER CAMBRIA. Boston, May 5. 184C. BY virtue of a warrant from WM. ELLIOTT, Her Britan nic Majesty's acting Vice Consul, we, the undersigned, repaired ou board the British Steamer CAMBRIA, Captain Judkins, lately arrived at thia port from Liverpool, to ascer tain and survey what damage she may have received by hav ing been on shore on Cape Cod : Report, that after a atrict ana careful examination of all parts of the vessel, as far as could be got at, both outward and Inward, including her ma chinery, ?c., could find no signs of her having strained, guaged or otherwise injured herself; and also find that she has made no extra water in consequence of the accident, but remains tight as before ; wherefore, the undersigned survey are of unanimous opinion that it ia not necessary to put her into dock for further examination, and they believe her to be tight, ataunch and strong, and capable of proceeding oa her intended voyage without detention. J. O. DICKSON, Port Warden. CHARLES PEARSON, Agent of Ass. Ins. Cos. of Boston. WM. DARTON, Shipwright. ALDEN QIFFORD, Ship-Master. STEAMER CAMBRIA FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. THE Steamship CAMBRIA having, by I the above survey, been aacertained to be in kgood and perfect order, will sail from Bos ton for the above ports, on her regular day, ? Saturday, 16th May. !? or freight or passage apply to D. BRIGHAM,Jr., Agent, At HARNDEN It CPA S *Wall at. BOSTON STEAMERS, FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. THE British and North American Royal Mail Steam Shin* CAMBRIA. BRITAN NIA, and HIBERNIA, will leave Boaton ? for the above ports as follows, viz :? CAMBRIA. C. H. E. Judkins, Com'r, ou the 16th May, IMC. SRITANNIA, John Hewitt, " " 1st June, " HIBERNIA, Alex. Ryrie, " " 16th " Paaaage to Halifax ? M0 Passage to Liverpool $120 Forfreightorpaasage, apply to D. BRIOH AM, Jr., Agent. 'At HARNDEN Ik CO.>8, ? Wall it. No Berth aeenred until paid tor wit tf re FOR _ STATTEN ISLAND. On <uiu alter Monday, ihe 20th day of April, tne aieaiu boats SYLPH and STATEN ISLANDER will leave New York and Staten Island as follows, until I urther notice :? Leave Staten Island at 6, 8,9,10,11 o clock, A.M.; 1,2,3,4, 6 o'clock, P.M. Leave New York, front Whitehall street, at 7, 9, 18,11 o'clock, A.M.; 1,3,3, 4.5,7 o'clock, A.M. On Sundays, the first boat from the island will leave at 8 A. M.. and the first boat from New York at 9 A.M. N. B.?All freight at the risk of the owners thereof, allrc FOR NfcW ORLEANS.?Louiiiui and New tn^Vork Line.?i'oeitively First Regular racket?To flHfauil Oil Wednesday, the 20th inn.?The elegant. lui'Miiml Picket Ship CLIFTON, Ingersoll muter, will positively tail u above, her refular day. For freight or passage, having handsome famished accom modations, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, cr to E. K. COLLINS k CO., 56 South st. Agent in N?w Orleans. JA8. E. WOODRUFF, who will promptly forward all goods to his address. Packet ship 8ARTKLLE, Taylor, master, will sncceed the Clifton, and tail Wednesday, 77th lust., her regular day. my 16 FOK LIVERPOOL-With dispatch.-The ele gant faat sailing ship ISABELLA, Briggs, master, iwill be despatched on or about the 20tn instant.? u. i.c.?nt or passage, apply to my II E. * UoLLlNS k CO., 56 South street.** PACKET FOR MARBEILLEB-T* touch at Gibraltar, to land passengers?TM new and splen did Packet Ship ARCOLE, Capuin Nat. W. Eve leiaii, "ill sail on the 1st ol June. For freight or passage apply to CHAMBERLAIN It PHELPS, _ No. 103 Front St.. or to myfrrc BOYD fc HINCKEN. No. U Wall st. angr t Oil.WAV Kfc.;?itie suiwriur aiup fALLA ASNKE, Cape Stoddart, to sail on or before the JSBHaKth inet For freight or nasaage, apply to Capt buiuu.ui, on board, at pier No. J, N. R., or to BOYD k HINCKEN, myl rre No.?Tontine Building*. UNITEU STATES ft UHtA'l bKlTAIN It uMfy.IRELAND OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT JHMfa JFFICE.?'The Subscriber* are prepared to bring oa. tr~,?ii|en by any of the Line of Packets sailing every five days \ and drafts can, as usual, be famished, payable througlioul the United Kingdom. >or further particulars apply to JOHN HERDMAN k Co.. myT 61 South street NEW LINE OF PACKETS FOR LIVER POOL.?racket of 31st of May.?The splendid, fast m r 04 my 13 m filing and favorite packet ?hii> Ql'fciKN OF THE V* IU41 t "M00 tons burthen, Cape. P. Woodhouse, will sail on 'i hursday. May fist, her regular day. The ships of this line beiug all 1000 tons and upwards, persons about to embark for the Old Country will not fail to see the advantages to be de rived Irom selecting this line in preference to any other, as their great capacity renders tliem every way more comfort able and convenient than ships of a small class, and their ac commodations for cabin, second calyn and steerage passen gers, it is well known, are superior to those of any other line of packets. Persons wishing to sacura berths should not fail to mUe sarly applied U ?"? 7} South st corner of Maiden lane. ? OR. LIVERPOOL?First Packet Ships to be despatched?As follows, vn.?The splendid, Jast > wimt<HIKK? (lactam i>. O. Bailey, ?m the l?th of May. QUEEN OF THE WEST, Captain Philip Woodhouse, oa the tlst inst.. and . ? . . THE SHERiDAN, O. B. Cornish, on the *th met Persons abont embarking for the Old Country, will find it to their advantage to call and examine for themselves the above-named magnificent, fast-sailing Packet Shi|>s, previous to engaging elsewhere : and in order to secure good berths, tliey will require to make early applicatioa. For passage, having unequalled accommodations in cabin, second cabin, and steerage, which will be made low, apply to myftrrc JOHN hERDMAN It Co., 61 South ?t. PACKETS FUR HAVRE?Second Mae.? 1 he ufHVPacket Ship ST. NICOLAS, Cam. John B. Pell, mil?iU aail ou the 1st of June. For Ireight or passage, BOVI) fc HINCKEN.M Wall st mvi ULAMiUV* LlINt, ut I'ACKElJJ?lu sail 1st ? June, her regular day?The fine fast sailing packet jihip SARACEN, 450 tous, Capt. N. T. Hawkins, w.n ....i hi sbove. For freight or paeeage, having excellent accomodations, ?!Tl> ">f WOODHUll k MINTURN. r South street The regular packet ship BROOKSBY, JSO tons, Captain Hugli McEwen, will succeed the Saraeaa, and sail 1st Jnly, brr reeflwr '^v. ml ? FOR LIVERPOOL-The f^w Line-Regular Picket of 21st or May.?The superior last-sailing Sliip QUEEN OF THE WEST. Capt P. Wood: Ii?u.?, i-jOlons burthen, will sail as above, her regular day. For balance of freight or passage, having excellent aceom Bfsrsr- '? 17 South street Price of r??s?ge, ?100. The picket ship ROCHESTER, *00 tons, Capt. John Brit a, will succeed the Queen of the West, end sail on her ra ar day. list of Jut. myHrc I TO LET, I MTHE upper part of the Hoiiu, No. 491 Washington ?treat; alto, a good Brick Stable with two stalls and two or three small work ihopa. Apply at I7J Hudaou street. inyll6f re i ! FOR SALE OK TO LET, a The Modem built thrre story brick house, 115 Adams street, Brooklyn. If uot sold by private sale, it will be disposed of at public auction, on the IJth day of May I neit. Half of the purchaae money can remain on nortme,, ; for a term of years. Application to be made on the premises Hi Adams St., Brooklyn. s4 lm*rc : TO LET, t A 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' >1 the steamboat landing. Said place is divided into gar drns, which are well stocked with Iruit. Also, a pleasaut j grove, with a stream of wat^r, and several good springs. Pos- i | session cau be given immediately. Kor further particulars ap ly at the store of Mr. Schlosser, Hasting's Landing, or of | al lm*rc MR. ECKERT, 71 Murray St., New York. I ! TO LET Olt FOR SALE, ! i JaA A MODERN BUILT COTTAGE, Stable and I pjl Coach House attached, with about an acre of land, the ! principal part ?f which is well stocked with fruit and fcufy shrubs, and enclosed with a picket fence. The stages nM* every ten minutes within five minutes walk of the house. Situation?between 110th and 111th streets. Kor further in formation, apply to JOHN BATHGATE, lit Ninth street, or Dr. WOODS, Harlem. mrll lm*rc THE SUBSCRIBERS < >FFER FOR-3ACE~ ma Their annual supply of choice imported Flower Seeds WSq|in small and large packages, with full directions for cul ?JLktivatiug them ; also, a very large assortment of the best Fresh Vegetable Seeds ; Grass Seeds, mixed for lawns or per manent pasture as may be required ; green and hot-house Plants of every description ; Plants suitable for ornamenting small gardens ; Oardeu Tools ; Fancy Iron Chairs and Flower Stands, with a general assortment of articles in our line. DUNLAP fc THOMPSON, 8eedmeu and Florists, 636 Broadway, corner Blaecker street. A liberal discount made to whalesale purcnaseia myS 3w*rc NEW TARltF. IMPORTANT NEW8 to Shipper* of Grain and other Farm Produce to Great Britain. A new law having pasted tiie Legislature, admitting the im Sortation of foreign corn arid provisions at a rery low rate ol utv, ail opportunity will be giveuto those who are desirous to imp to the Glasgow market, to open a good connexion with the subscriber, who hat been fifteen yean in the Grain and Provision trade ; and as there has hitherto been none of any importance, or who had any practical knowledge of that trade in Glasgow, a better opportunity could not be desired by re spectable houses to form a connextion in that market. Liberal advances will be given to their shipper*. From the subscriber's long experience and knowledge of the Grain and Provision Trade, and also his friendly intimacy with the buyers, a large and respectable trade may be calcu lated upon. The subscriber begs to refer shippers to Mr. A. H. Finlay, Astor House. ROBERT ROBERTSON, m2? lm?r _ ?3 Union street, Glassgow. THE AMAZON WIGS, OR Gentlemen's real Head* of Hair, being the latest and greatest improvement in the manufacture of Wigs and Scalps; and the subscriber is happy in being the first to intro duce them here. They display the forehead and temples to any height, a point in wig making never before attained.? They are composed of ventilating or gossamer work. They fit on the head by a mechanical contrivance entirely new; they are put on in a moment. They immediately adapt themselves to the couutenance and at onre becume part and pareel of the living man. Copy the address. E. PHALON, 61 Broadway, opposite the a28 lm*rc Globe Hotel under Judson's Hotel. ENGKAVERS* STEEL AND COPPER PLATES, MADE from the best materials, and the finish equal to any in the world. Steel from 3 to 5 cents per inch; copper from Ik to 3 cents per inch; 1'l.ites from 2 to 40 inches; Card Plates 12s to 16s lier dozen. A large stuck always on Jtand. and ready for order* at a moment's notice, and sent by Adams Express. Manufactured by JOMN BRUCE, mr!3 lm*r and26 Piatt street. New York. WINDOW SHALK DEPOT, Ne, 7 SPRUCE STREET. ESTABLISHED IK 1840. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, CHADE8 of all deacriptions. kinds and sixes, 50 percent, w cheaper than can be bought at any other placea. Trim mingsiat manufacturer*' price. BARTOL, DE MAUNY k Co., myl lm*rrc Manufacturers k Importer*. 700,000 HAVANA * PltlNCIPE SEGARS. 120 Bale* HAVANA TOBACCO, a* follow* :? Emulacion, Esculapio, Prosed, Rionda Regalia, San Roman, Rionda do., Esperanxa do., La Victoria, Lafayette do., Washington do., Esperanxa, Rionda Congressos, Lafayette do., Rionda, Do. Plantation, Principe Steamboat, Lafayette, Principe Justo Sanx, Vta. Jajo Tobacco. The whole entitled to debenture, snd in lots to suit. For sale by B. M. PICABIA, my7 lm*r 117 Frontst.. near Wall, up stairs. L,AP-WELDED 14U1LER FLUES. 1 ?! FEET LONG, and from 1X to 3 inches in diameter.? A " Can be obtained only of the patentees. THOMAS PROSSER. a 27 Im*rc 28 Piatt street, N. Y. COUNTRY MERCHANTS* VI8ITING the city of New York, are invited to call and examine the complete and extensive stock of Account Books, Stationery, Paper, Notorial, and Letter Copying Pres*e?, Gold Pen*. ~ r' * ' ' y, raper, Notorial, and , ? ????o.uvia i oil. Quill*. Inks and f>luids, AND ALL OTHER ARTICLES sold bv STATIONERS, At the Lotcett Pouible Price*. RICH k LOUTREL, 61 William st., mil lm*mc nnr donrhflow (>d*r. TO COUNTRY Mp.KCHANTS, DRUGGISTS, AND BAKERS. OPS, NEW WESTERN, BY THE POUND OF H BALE. Potash. Sal Soda, Carraway Seed, Oil Lemon, Oil Peppermint, I White Wax Coarse sponge, I Castor Oil, Refined Liquorice, Blue Vitriol German Cologne, Ru**ia Iainglas, and a full assortment of Drugs, all of the first quality, Tor sale by WEEKS It ANDERSON, Druggist*, al lm*rh 30 Fulton, corner Water, and63 Bowery. SHAKEK. & CO., TAILORS AND DRAPERS, 3411 Broadway, near Park Place, A RE NOW RECEIVING, by the Havre Packet*, an en /V tirely new assortment of the finest Sedan Cloths and Cas simeres, adapted to the early spring trade. Having concluded a permanent arrangement, as cutter, with Mr. P. Andriot, late of the Rue Castiglione, Paris, well kuown to most of our fash ionables who have visited Europe, they are now prepared to execute ordera in a style ofuuusuad elegance. mrlJ lm'r 4I>? Broadway. STRAW BOARDS. Cfk TON8 Straw Boards, just received, a good article, for UV sale by PERSSE It BROOK8, alt Imm w'.CT Nuiaa street HARDWARE, CUTLERY AND GUNS. AW. SPIES It CO., having removed to 91 Maiden Lane, ? offer a large and well aasorted stock of Hardware, Cut lerv, Guns and Gun Materials, by the recent importations, at extremely low prices lor cash or approved paper. ?1 Im* f h MILITARY EQUIPMENTS?FIREMEN'S CAPS. THE SUBSCRIBER respectfully call* the attention of the military public to his assortment of Military Equipments adapted to all companies: Miltary Caps, Knapsacks, Boxes and Bayonet Scabbards ol* every variety. Country compa nies, about changing their uniform, or those about forming new companies, will be supplied with samples. FIRE CArB, FIRE CAPS. A full aaaortment of every variety, constantly on hand, and made to order at the shortest notice. 3m*rrc H. 8. GRATACAP, 392 Broadway. BILLIARDS. A RCADE BILLIARD SALOON (late Empire), in Bar ?fl. clay street, near the Astor House.?MICHAEL, so long known to the billiard playing portion of the city, respectfully listaient, where they will find in first rate order Nine of the best Billiard Tables in the city, with good attendance. He respectfully invites a call from hia frieuda. Gentlemen or parties wishing to play by themselves, can hare a table in a room to themselves, by applying at the bar. Gentlemen will find the bar well supplied with tne best of liquors and segars. myfi lm'r MICHAEL PHELAN. QQR ATM I HAVANA AND PRINCIPE 8KGAR8 OOlljUUv and Havana Tobacco-^ 360,000 Rionda, all sixes, 50,000 Emulacion, 1st, 50,000 Lafayette, 150,000 Esperanxa, 30,000 Regalia, ' 25,000 La Victoria, 1st, 100,000 Principe, 30,000 Lafayette, pressed, 10,000 Esculspio, do 15,000 Enrope, 15,000.San Roman, 1st, 50 bales Tobacco, <J,UVU lii ? iciiFfia, iau I ifaiva iwwwo, The whole entitled to debenture, and in lots to suit purch? sera. For isle by B. M PICABIA. mria lm*m 117 Front itreet, near Wall, np stairs. GERMAN SILVER. JAMES Q. MOFFET, No. 121 Prince street, second Mock west of Broadway, it constantly manufacturing German Silver, of various number* and widths, which he will warrant to be equal to any. either foreign or domestic, for quality, and which he will sell at wholesale or retail, at reduced price*. P. 8 ?All rood* (old will be delivered in any part of the city, or Brooklyn, free of expenae. a2 lm*m TENNIS COURT, 233 BOWERY. THE Subscriber, having taken the above-named place, woald inform his friends and the Public that the Ball Alley, and the whole of the establishment, ha* undergone a thorough repairing. To the Alley has been added a gallery, 20 feet by 24, for the convenience of the *pectators. This, with an alley of 120 feet, iu complete order, he trusts will be sufficient to secure the pa<rpn*ire of the loven of that healthy and favorite amusemeni As for the quality of his Liquors, Segars, and refreshment* he will leave to the judiinent ol hia customer*. * H. WOOLLY, Bat Ball Alley, ? , nitectIy opposite Prince st. New York, May 7, 1846. my? lm?m Se Entena ct lot /.'ttranicro* el Ingles. THE FRENCH AND 81' WISH Languages, also Alge bra, Oeometry, Sunreyii.ii, Navigation, and Book-keep ing, expeditiously and effectually taught, on very moderate terms. Private lessons given to adulu, at their own residen ces or schools attended. References of the highest respect ability. I AGO D. MAURICE, 171 Canal st. in31 lm*rc CAMPHINE AND CHEMICAL OIL. THE Subscriber ia prepared to supply dealer* with* supe rior quantity of Camnhine and Chemical OIL, at a lowet price than any other establishment in this city, delivered free of cartage. Also, Spirit* of Turpeatine, at the very lowed market price. Apply personally. or by letter, to JO&A8 F. COtocKLIN, Office IM Water atreet, above Maiden Lane. ?14 lm*r Distillery. 1st Aveene and 25th street CI ENIJINE HAVANA SEGARS, of the new brawl E T Jndio Errante," (The Wandering Jew.) For sale, by F. MANCHO, at 65 Fultan street, al lm*re Spanish Hotel, up stair*. LADIES FANCV FASHIONABLE STRAW CKIHATS-Pari* Straw Gimp Hat?,of the lateat shape, for JJ^aale at CARL KING'S, No. 17 Division rtreet, at $2 50 N. B ? A general assortment of Straw HaU and Paris Rib bons, st the most reasonable prices. _ . a24 Im'rc CARL KING. 17 Division street. NEAPOLITAN BONNETS. THE SUBSCRIBERS, Patentees and Manufacturer* of the Neapolitan Bonaet, are prepared to supply the trade with their iaimitable Neapolitans, tor which they received two silver medals at the last two Fairs of the American Institute, aa4-wh>eli for style and finish are aasur paasrd. They warrant them to altar and clean equaly to new. Apply to _ _ PATTISON, NOE k CO., 25 Delaaey?., *7 lmi?*r or Vys? and Pearl. & WADAWANUCK HOUSE, STONINOTON, CONN. THE Subscriber having taken (he Urge and commodioui houie formerly kept by Mr. Blake and favorably known aa the Wadawanuck, and having renovated and refitted it in a ?tyle equal to any in the country, would respectfully solicit the patronage of nn old frienda, the fricnda oi the former wor thyhost. and of the public generally. The House ia pleasantly aitaated in one of the finest vil lage! of Connecticut, on the Sound, and within light and hearing of the rolling ocean. It ia uear the depot of the Ston ington, Providence and Boston Railroads, and within seven hours tail of the City of New York The splendid steamers Oregon and Knickerbocker, leave New York every evening for the place, a morning boat is preparing to take her place in the liue, inakiug it one of the finest routs for pleasure or busi ness in the United States. The country and streams furnish the sportsman with game, trout and perch fishing. _ The Bay is well supplied with fine boats for rowing or sailing, with an abundant supply of good fist), and secure surf bathing for those who may preter it. There is counected with the house a good livery stable, warm and cold salt water baths, a billiard room, a bowling al ley, and pistol shooting gallery. For those who may wish to eujoy the dance, a cotillon band has been engaged one eveu ing each week for the seaaou. The Proprietor having been enpagtid for many years in the business, feels confident of giving good satisfsction to those who may favor him with a call, they will find the house well furnished and the tables supplied with freih fish from the Bay, and such varieties as the country and the New York mar kets afford. By a careful selection of attendants, and by the personal at tention of himself and family, he trusts to make the Wada wanuck, one of the most comlortsble and delightful watering resorts in the world. The citizens of this State and Rhode Island, 011 business or on pleasure, at Stoningtou, will find a quiet home and reasonable charges at ihe house. To those families wishing board for the season, he would suggest an early application for rooms. A iwrter will be iu attendance on the arrival of the boata and cars, to take charge of the baggage and convey passengers to the house. mylilwTr ?K. H. VAN RKNSHKLAK.R. OCEAN STKAM NAVIGATION COaiPAN * .?I., con formity with the provisions of the charter, notice is hereby given that the books for subscription to an amount not exceeding $500,000 to the capital stock of the Ocean Steam Navigation Company, will be epened at the office of Boyd k Hineken, No. 88 Wall, and at the American Exchange Bank; also at the Butchers' and Drovera' Bruk, coruer of uie Bow ery and Orand street, in the city of New York, on Thursday, 28th; Friday, 29th; and Saturday, JOtli May, at ? o'clock. A. M., and will coutinue open until 3 o'clock, P. M., ou aaid days respectively. Kive per ceut. of the amount subscribed must be psid at the period of aubscription, in " specie or cur reut bank bills, and no check, draft, or certificate of depoait, can be received." The balance of the subscriptions will be called for in instslsnents, not exceeding 10 per cent., as may be required by the operations of the Company, and upon thirty days' previous notice. New York, May 12,1*46. DIRECTORS. John J. Boyd, Robert D. Weeks, Jscod Little, Samuel Jaudon, Robert 11. Morris, Joseph J. Comstock, Edward Mills, Frederick Hewitt. Ssmuel Sherwood, myUtoSO r TO JEWELLERS. MINIATURE PAINTERS, fcc. C. Sc J. HARTNETT, No. I Court! andt street, near Broadway, wholesale and retail Manufacturers of Travelling. Writing, Dressing and Jewelry Boxes, Miniature Cases ana Settings; Flute, Locket, Watcn, Ring, Pin and pencil Boxes; cases Tor silver Plate neatly arranged to order. Also, Trays made and fitted to Jewellers show cases, to contain watches, chains, rings, keys, pins, thimbles, pencils, he. A variety of the above articles constantly on hand and made to order, with neatness and despatch. No. 2 Courtlandt street, New York. myl21m*rc SARON1 & ARCHER, 151 Water Street, corner of Maiden Lane, HAVE ON HAND, a large assortment of Caps, Silk and Fur Hati, of every description, and Spring style, Straw and Panama Hats. Also, Oil Silk, Glaxed Lawn, Vizors and Cap-Stocks, which they offer at very low prices. Dealers and manufacturers will do well to examine their stock before purchasing elsewhere. ml2 lm* mM 3w L?AG U h.RKEOT Y Ft. Ai'lJAlt A'i U S. JOHN HOACH, OPTICIAN, (2 NASSAU Street, haa constantly on hand the Voigntlander, French and Ameri can insrtuments, and every article used in the art. 0|>eratori will find his preparation, now called Roach's Quickstuff, to work with certainty and quickness, and to be cheaper for use than mixing their own chemical*. Cash orders from the coun try promptly attended to. myi lm*rrc MONEY LENT. THE Subscriber continues to advance the highest price, at the old-establed office, 232 William street, on gold and silver watches, diamonds, plate, jewelry, wearing apparel, dry goods, furniture, and all personal property. JOHN M. DA VIES, Lie. used Pawnbroker. myll lm*m BOARD IN A PRIVATE FAMILY. A FEW genteel boarders, single gentlemen or gentlemen and their families, can be accommodated at M4 Broome street, near Hudson street. The rooms are large with pantries attached, bathing room, lie. Every attention will be paid to make it pleasant and agreeable. For further particulars please call at S84 Broomejstreet. my 12 lw*rc INSTITUTE FOR THE CURE OF BALDNESS AND GREY HAIR, OQ(l BROADWAY, between Reade and Daane AJ7J7CL1REHUOH has opened the above as the principal office for the sale of his Pstent xRICOPHEROUS, connected with which he has a private room, where he is now prepared to offer his advice and assistance to such ladies and geutlemm as may wish to consult him on the cure of Baldness, (irey Hair, and other diseases of the skin of the head or growth ol the hair. Ladies and gentlemen can have their hair instantaneously dyed black, brown, or auburn, by the use of Jules Hauel ? Vegetable Liquid Dye. Depilatory Powders, for entirely eradicating superfluous hair on the face, neck or arms. Branch office as formerly, 205 Broadway. myl4 Im'r BRANCH OF SORIA'8 DYING ESTABLISHMENT, No. 2J6 GREENWICH STREET J (West side, between Murray and Warren streets.) EVERY VARIETY ofCotton, Silk and Woollen Dresses. Shawls, ladies'and gentlemen's garments. Straw and Leg horn Hats, Dyed and Cleaned in the best manner and on the most satisfactory terms. Ladies and gentlemen from the city, as well as from the country, are respectfully invited to en courage the new branch of the old and well-known SORIA'S DYING ESTABLISHMENT, 236 Greenwich St., West side. mvl3 lw*r Between Murray k Warren sts CORNS! CORNS! THE ARABIAN CORN PLASTER, AN effectual and warranted care for Corns, is easily ap plied, and gives immediate relief. In case it should fail to cure, the money will be returned. For sale by David Sands 4c Co., 77 East Broadway, 100 Fulton street, and 273 Broadway ; C. H. Ring, 192 Broadway ; C. Hubbard, 4(1 Hudson street; Wyatt it Ketcham, 121 Fulton street ; J. Smith, 241 Spring street; and by Druggists gfttemUy. Price 13 cents per no*. myi lm*r C1RACKERS AND SHIP BRKAD, 73 Mott street, near / Walker street.?JAMES PARR, having recently intro duced steam machinery into his Baking Establishment, is en abled to produce a very superior article in Ship Bread and Crackers, invites city and country merchants to call and see his goods, viz :?soda and milk Biscuit, pilot and navy Bread, butter, sugar, and Boston Crackers, Ike. His facility for man ufacturing them is so great that tney can be sold at the very lowest prices. mjrll lm*r REMOVED TO~NOTmTpKARL STREET. TIMOLAT'S SULPHUR BATHS. ESTABLISHED Iff 1(21. THESE BATHS are highly recommended by the most eminent Physicians for the cure of Rheumatism, Erup tions of the Skin, Scrofula, Pain in the Joints, Salt Rheum, kc. he. To be had daily at 447 Pearl street, near Broadway. myl Im'rrc DAGUERREOTYPE APPARATUS. JOHN ROACH, Optician, (2 Nassau Street, HAS constantly on hand, French, German and American Instruments. Costing Boxes, Mercury Baths, and all the ether material used by operators, are manufactured under his inspection. Chemicals, Plates, Cases, Quickstaff, kc., kc. Lenses Ground to order. Thermometers and Surveying Com passes manufactured for the trade. Magneto Electric Machines, of approved construction, for medical purposes. m!7 lre*rc NEW SPRING GOODS. ADAPTED TO GENTLEMEN'S WEAR. WM. MATTHIESSEN, 117 Fulton street, invites the in spection of the public to his choice stock of French Black and colored Cloths and Cassimers, Vestings, of all va rieties, suitable lor spring trade, which are now ? be sold low for curb Customers desiring to have ELEGANT AND DURABLE GARMENTS AT MODERATE PRICES, would do well to have their garments cut by the efficient cut ters of this establishment, who are capable of giving as neat a fitting garment as the most fastidious can desire. AH articles of small wear continually on hand, Shirts, espe cisjly. Remember the number, 127 Fulton itreet. sl? Im'r WM. MATTHIESSEN NEW TEAS, GROCERIES, &c. A T WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, CHEAP FOR A CASH?J. O. FOWLER, 2J0 Greenwich street, eorner ol Murray, and 422 Greenwich. Comer of Vesey, has just re ceived froui the late sales, a large and splendid assortment of I'resh Green and Black Tea, and Family Groceries of all the various kinds, all of which ara offered at reduced prices.? good green Tea at SO ceuU per lb.; fine Ooolong JO and S2 1-2 cents; very fine Young Hyson at 7) cents; best old Java Cof fee 12 1-2 cents per lb.; Sumatra do. 10 cents; good dairy But ter 12 1-2 cents per lb.; bleached Lamp Oil 7J centa per gallon; Sperm Candles 21 cents. Also, a large assortment of fine white, yellow and brown Sugar, of all the various kind*. sSS Im'rc PURE WATER-STONE'S IMPROVED PREMIUM Water Filters.?These filters not only clarify but purify the most turbid water, rendering it perfectly salubrious, bv di vesting it of sll putrid vegetable and aaimal matter, animalcu le, kc. The filtering properties of this apparatus are sogrert that even wster impregnated with soap, tobacco, kc., fce^, is rendered perfectly tastelesa. no odor and of a bright, ehryMa liiie clearness. Can be seen in operation, and for sale at Stone and Brothers'Croton Plumbing establishment, 390 Broadway. a22 lm*r j?5Hn Whitaker. IF JOHN WHITAKER. late of Thorn, near Skipton, York shire, England, will call upon the subscribers, or wilj for ward to them his address by mail, he will leam something ol ^HE'N^Y^QofflLLkCO ;210 Pea* .?? BED BUGS, BED BUGS. WATSON'S BED BUG DESTROYER, is the most wonderfal discovery ever made for immediate v de stroying these vermin, however numerous, and eternally ba nishing them from the premises by one epplieation. Beware ?VWor?.l,?" Apothrnriei Hall. 36 Cathanne street; Olcott k McCassem, 127 Maiden lane; and in Brooklay at Mrs. Hayes s, in Fulton St. Price 21 cents per bottle. a? lm r NEW YORK ANlJ HARLEM RAILROAD COMPANY. BUMMER ARRANGEMENT. QN and after Friday, May 1st, ISM, the ears will run as lol L.avT'citr Hall for Yorkville, Harlem, and M >rrisie na,st7,S, t, 10,and 11 o'clock,A.M.; I, ?. JKi <K. 5 ?? ?n.'1 o'clock. P.M. Leave City Hall for Jordham . nd Wil liama'Bridge, at T, 10, and II o'clock, A.M.; 2, 3X. 5, and o'clock, P.M. Leave City Hall for Hunt's Bn Ige, Bronx, Tuckahoe, Hart's Corner, and White Plains, at 7 and 10 o'clock. A.M.; 2 and S o'clock, P.M. Leave Harlem and Yorkrille at 7 10, S IS, ?, 10, and II 10 o'clock, A.M.^12 10; 2. o'clock, P.M., and leave White m^M^N'clock in the morning, On Sundeys, the White riaini Train will leave the CiryHell at II A.M., and 5 k P.M ; I will leave White Plains st 7 A.M., and( P.M. On Sniidayi. the Harlem and Williams' Bridge Trains will be regulsted according to the Hate of th? weedier. a2t lm*rc Trial of John Jthuaon for (he Murder of i Botaey Bolt. FIFTH DAT. | Bi*oH?MrTO*. (Broome Co.) May 12, 1816. | Sarah M. Bhmof sworn?I reside in Cireene and know i .Anne Augusta Burdick;! taw her a ihort lime, about I wo weeks after the alleged abduction; I heard her say that John soil took the remains of.Mrs. Bolt from their first place of de- I posit, and put ihem in a sack, and that Bolt was with him when he did it; in anurer to Mr. Bishop's question, she said i the remains were hurled on the East hill, on Johnson s farm; | Mr. Bishop asked the question al Mr. Burdick > request; I think Mrs. Burdick waa decidedly insane at this tune. CroiM-txamined by the District Attornkv.?1 cannot ; say positively that Burdick was m the room when his wife , was speaking of the remains; he was in and out of the room. [Mr. Bishop, this lady's husband, near the close of his ex ainiuation, testified that Mrs. Burdick was in a mesmeric sUte when she told her story about Mrs. Bolt "hones, and '".'."J." I when out of that state. When Mrs. Bishop , the counsel for the prosecution objected to her Mrs. Burdick said al this tune, inasmuch " J*", sane, or subjected 10 mesmeric influence. Ou the other siqe, it was contended, that is Mr. Burdick had a worn that Jh" first made mention to him about Mrs. Bolt s boues on her re turn from Utica, the defendant had a right to contradiu IMs statement, aud show that she had communicated this know ledge to him before that tune. His houpr Judge Oray re marked, that he professed no learning ou the science of mes inerism, and should wholly disregard the fact that she was in a mesmeric state;(hat unless there waa somethiug peculiar lu the case, he would reject the evidence, ou account of her ill sanity; but here lie thought it admissible, for the purpose of contradicting Mr. Bardick.] ...... JtMi;s Root sworn.?I resided ill Greene ill Awl, IIM, and lived iu one part of the house which was occupied by tlie prisoner; the house has four large rooms on the ground floor, and a halt which stairates two of theni from the rest; I occu pied the 8. W. and N.E. rooms; he and his wife were living there; he generally had a girl and sometimes a boy living with him; I can't tell who lived with him then; hliia Johnaon, a grandaughter ofhis, was there about that time; I recollect the time Mrs. Bolt is said to have disappeared; 1 was at home that Sunday evening; 1 saw Johnson; he came into my room just at dark; he came III through the lull with his cane in his hud, 1 should think he stayed there an hour; I couversed with him about his coming to Binghamptou the next day, and about Bolt's being there (.at Johnson's] the previous day, I also talk ed with him abont exchanging works; Bolt waa at John sou's the Saturday before his wife was missing: on Monday morning he got up his horse.said lie waa going to Binghamptou and started iu that direction; my wife waa not at home all tnat evening; she went away about sundown, and came in just as Johnson went out. _ . , , Crott-examinfd by the Distrh T Atto?iift.?Johnson I asked me to go over and see Bolt the V riday before nia wile disappeared; 1 had no other business there; I saw Bolt the ue*t day, Saturday, in Oreene; he asked mc if Johnson was st home; 1 told him he was not; 1 soon found Quiahman i store, and sent him op; I think Dr. Purple and were at the store; Johnson spoke about my going to Bolt s the day 1 went there; 1 was here at the examination last fall as a witness; there was talk as to where Johnson waa that Sunday, 1 do notVnow that 1 heard Johnson say he could not recollect where he was that Sunday night; 1 have subp?uaedsome of the defendant's witnesses*; I told Mr. Ransom, Johnson s son in-law, during the examination last November, that knew where Johnsou was that Sunday night; my recollection is clear on this suhject; J hare been active in Johsonaon s favor. Bolt did not refuse to come over and see Johnson; 1 did not tell Esq. Lewis that he did; I remained al Bolt', near half an hour; I told him Johnson wanted me to ask what wu the dir ficulty between them; he said Johnson "new u *fl did; I told him to go over and see Johnson; 1 had heard thai there was difficulty between them. Mid that Bolt was g?">g get Johnson indicted; I recollect that Johnson had his cane with him when he came into iny room, becauae my little bov took it and played with it. . mnntv Direct rrtumrd?\ am deputy sheriff of Chenangoi county, and was a constable in last November; 1 have subptenaed t witnesses while aetiug as a public officer. , . Counsel, read from Louisa Bolt's deMsitlon. made at Oreene last fall. " that the door?the night her mother disap peared?was fastened with two nails driven over thelUJcn. and from her deposition at Binghamptou, m last November, " that it was not fastened with a nail over the latch, that sne swore ?t Oreene it was fastened with two ??**{?? . Burdick's deposition, made on the 21th last No'ember, was also read, which stated, she my wrife) went to Bmithvill. two weeks previous to the Sunday betore the abduction,wei there one w eek, and when she returned stayed at Mr. Ham mond's one uight. and then went to her mother a; 1first heara of the bones, ?c., on my wife's retuni from Utica; 1 think she w as rational moat of the way there; 1 think 1 ,n,^ crying at her mother's on the 22d or 23d of September, ( He now puts it on the lAth or 10th, the bones were burned the day he found her crying.) . _ Elixa Johxioh, tworn?i am the Krand-danghter of prisoner, and lived with him six weeks in the spriug of 1M4; I WM'ivlag with him at the time of Mrs. Bolt's disappearance; 1 the recess adjoining the kitchen, and my grand Parents in a bedroom adjoining the kitchen, which was the room in whicll we commonly stayed; we three were the only members ol the family ; Roos lived in the other part of the house, Bolt was at my grandfather's on the Wednesday after!the ^??ap pearance; he said she had gone away and would not be found till ahe scented; my grandfather was at home we Sunday night she disappeared; he was out a portion of the evemng. he went from the kitchen into the,hall; he went to bad be fore 1 did; he wanted an early bresklast; after breakfast, he harnessed his horse, and said he was going to Binghampton, and drove in that direction. . . , Cro?.,rami*ttt-l don't recollect talking with any one on this subject, eicipt mv grandmother. This was alter I heard of the disappearance of Mrs. Bolt; I had not communicated it to?1 oaehefre last November; I don't recollect of grand father's ever ?iug over to Triangle on Sunday evening. ? J a coa HasXrt ai., sworn-Johnson stayed at my house in this village, on the night of the 13th May, IW4; 1 P"? h"n ?ome money on the following morning, which was e^orsed ou ihe contract produced; the receipt is of the Mlh OfMay. William Hkmminowat, swoiti?I nwd J oh n J ohn so n so me money in this town, (Chenango,) on the llthof Ma>, l?H,at or near 6 o' clock. P. M. -err *j | Lvciwoa Roos, sworn?I am the wife of Jam,eg Roos, lived in Mr. Johnson's house in the spring of U??, I recollect the time Mrs. Bolt is said lo have. disappeared; I went out to Mr. Turk's in the fore-part of.the evenini, just alter dark^my little girl went with me; I heard when I returned a conversation between my husband and Mr. J.nh,1?on "b<??'? changing work; much had been aaid abont Mr*. Bolt and Mr. Johnson before her disappearance; and my attention was drawn to the fact that I had seen him that evening soon after '^CorVfTia W^atfrma* sworn?I live in Triangle; we ? iT ?<? about haif a mile from the Bolt house in 1841; we llnis!hedjmov ing from the house the day Mr. Bolt came into ft; wesaw Mr Johnson's carriage coming, when she left .l sfter teams coming in about halfan Injur; I was at Mr. B t his;* fonnd Johnson and Mrs. Bolt talking together in her kitcUn; they did not say.word after I Zl'iLi' iuthere* quarter of an hour and Johnson ?tayed while l was thejej Joluison|weut towards his horse, and Mrs. Bolt aake? Mm he'fore'a grM^whiJ"* Twentther'e ?h("???'*? ('as'tewd w'ith ""warrf* Orat sworn?I am Justice of the Peace, and re side in Oreene; I saw Johnson at Eugenor J'Jl.^'from about that place on the 23d September last; he wmth?T?.jroj"*b>ut U to 3 o'clock in the afternoon; I was sUy ng at the store to engage thelbutter that came iu, as freight for a boat in wnicn *Ei'o'rNW Qushhaw sworn?I am a merchant in the yil la.e of OrJen^ I look Mr. Otiswold's butter in store; the entrv is the 23d September. ll4J;Mr. Johnson was at my store that day; 1 told him Mr. GriswoU was coming; Johnson came there aiwnt noon, and remained there about four hours- . ' Croil-examxnrd?l have been active in ??>? Pnjs.rcuti^on in Johnson's favor; I have not been ?ubpamaed, ram hereupon Ihe request ofhis counsel, who requested '! say noihing about the prosecution; Johnson is in my st '"f Several witnesses were recalled a number of times; the Court thinking there would be less confusion if the evidence followed the order of time.] i. flmithvillc in Jamki Roos sworn?I transacted business in Smithvilie in last September: it was concernmK a mortice. Johni^ with me; we lelt in the morning and got back about ai o ciocm, F. M.; I wrote the guaranty on Uie mortgage produced, Monday, the J2d day of September. . <am:thwille the whLV?Ah: Dirw^o^recolleet that , complainj: was made before me by Mr. Sibly Mr. Reed. ***** ler; Johnson was a material witness, he wa? tnere wneu prUoner (Reed) was brought up, which was Oiei IMh ot tnat month; the hearing waa adjourned to the l?th Septemoer. an J?EaaarcViSaai for Reed in the complaint meS'byLfwiajM' Johnson and I went^wn to the village together after P.M. and were ,r.^n^rferwe::i "s sent on the l*th, to which the complaint nan JOJ~mf;Roos sworn?Johnson, on ?h?'8?hlM?8ep.ember, was abont Esquire Lewis' office a good part of tne day. Warr. "o?*? ,wom-Johnson was there an hour andU halfin the forenoon, and from I till 3 o'clock, P.M., on the 18Oilt.s'w*Hotc H aiss iwom-l am an attorney and coun he waa there on the 17th September. Burdick P M., though I got to the house before noon. Nomiefi "n ih, B.<o,rt.y JaMKi ' started abont I o'clock from the of this week; I think w.r ?i*]),,,?,on there a few minutes be / l""he constable who arrested lleed. The defendant here rested. nMM? fo linpeMh Mrt. ^u^SMwV.te Kfi^er^d^oa^ Court of Common Pleas. Full Bench. Mat 10.?Deriiioni?Jot htm Underwent n. Frmnrit .1. Palmer, tl at.?This wu an action of trespass brought ?gainst the ow ner of an omnibus, for the carelessness or negligence of the driver, by which the plaintiff's horte ana witon were injured. The cause waa tried last March, before the Hon. Charles P. Paly, and a verdict for 4 US wa? rendered for plaintiff. The defendant moved for a nonsuit on various ground a, amongst which were, that there was no proof that the omnibui waa under the care and management of the defendant!' servant, and that there was no proof of ownership of the wagon, fcc , bjr plaint iff. V Motion denied, and verdict confirmed, with costs. Mtxmnitr M. Ururn ??. Wn. W. Chttltr.?This was a demurrer to the defendant's plea to the second count of the plaintiff's declaration, on the ground that the plea only went to a part of the count: and, secondly, that the plea itself was no defence to the action. Jndgment for defendant. Plaintiff may reply on payment of coats. Consr **n Ksai.?During the present engagement of the Keans in Ht. Louis, the widow and stepdaughter of the great tragedian Geo. Frederick Cooke, in token of their gratitude for Mr. Kesn's revival of the monument at 8t- Flal's, New York, presented Mr. K. with their de ceased relatives watch, an old-fashioned time-piece, the outer cose of which bears the initial* O. F. C. It waa h delicate and a merited compliment to the mantle wearer of the greatest tragedian of his time. ; Anniversary of the American Protectant Society. The anniversary of this society was celebrated oil Thursday evening last, in Dr. McElroy's church, at the corner of Grand and Crosby streets, in this city. The exercise* were opened by an impressive prayer by the Rev. Mr. Dow ling, in which the reverend gentleman solicited, in the most zealous manner, the conversion of Pope Gregory VI. m! De Motte, Esq., then road an abstract of the Treasurer's report lor the year put. It ap puars that the receipts of the society during the year 1845-'4H were -Hi, and the ca?h on rand at the date of the report, 50. The Rev. H. Norton submitted an abstract of tin* annual report. We teamed that the number of Irish Roman Catholics converted within the year was thirty-five ; and there were seventy-five moro who it wag thought would noon renounce Popery. The eltects of the labors of thia society among the French and Portuguese Catholics was still more encouraging. The Rev. Mr. Chiukkrinh then addressed the meeting as follows :?He said he had the pleasure, a few years ago, of addressing the first public meeting of this society ; and that meeting was far different in numbers from tho one he saw here assembled. Ho rejoiced to see so large a congregation assembled together this evening, showing as it Joes, evidence that the people, of (iod understand their duty in thia matter. It is true, that one man cannot do every thing, and, of course, it was not the duty of one man to try to do every thins ; hut he believed that every man could do something. To one and all ho would say, whatever thy hand findeth to do, that do with all thy might. Thus, one man cau labor at home, another abroad. One can feod the hungry, another clothe the naked ; and he is very glad to find that the members of this society have got this great work to do. It is my opinion, said Mr. Chickering, that (.tod has brought this work within our reach tor his own purposes.? The object of this society is to convert tho world from error, and to do this we should perform long sea voyages. Here, then, wc have the work brought to our own doors, withoutlundertaking those voj ages.? The gentleman then spoke of the feelings of the Ameri can people, when the flood-gates of Kurope were opened on us, and her population rolled in a strong tide to Ame rica. You know, said he, how wo all felt when God be gan to bring this work to us. We were afraid of trouble, but (.tod directed it for good. A christian friend from Russia said, he thanked us, Americans, for the care we had taken of thefr children, to whom he said we had dis charged the duties of a mother. I am afraid, my friends, that we have not done our duty well?that we'have be haved more like a step-mother than a mother. At a con vention of the friends of seamen, recently, he heard a beautiful thought expressed?it was, that a ship in a fo reign port was like a floating fragment of the country to whlcl> it belonged ; and that a ship with missionaries in it, might be regarded as a fragment of Christianity. 1 would carry this beautiful idea farther, and say that the mass of emigrants might be regarded as a fragment of the old country?a specimen of what we read of?a spe cimen to be approached and improved, so that they may bless the land thev come to ana the country they left. But, again, the thought occurs, will not this lump of leaven, leaven the whole loaf ? In animal magnetism, they say when an operator attempts to operate, it depends whether he has moro animation about nim than the sub ject whom he intends to operate upon; and if he has he can influence him So it depends whether the leaven that comes over hero will change the whole, or the whole change the leaven. It is delightful to me to contemplate this society, and the beautiful means it employs to carry out its purposes? leading 11s, as it does, not to indulge in hard words or re crimination, but to use love, and love alone, as our weapon. I can only say, if this society has done nothing more than to publish the catalogue of works that are now on thoir shelves, it is more than enough to pay them for all their exertions. This society is but an infant?yet if I might refer to a military illustration?not spreading devastation all around its operations, and like those of the Voltaic pile, prepar ing to ignite the sub-marine battery. I would say to this Society-, go on in the name of Jesus,who died for the sons of the earth, tto on ! You recollect what tho good man said when he erected a sanctuary to (tod?" when the first soul shall be converted there, the building is paid for." If there be in this assembly one Koman Catholic, let one of the friends of this Society say to him, comc to Jesus?don't believe in priests or saints?come to Him and Him alone, who is ready to accept you?come with us, I elovod friend and brother?for although you are a Cath olic, you are still my brother?come with us,brother,and have yonr soul redeemed by the blood of Christ?come with us, and we will do you good. The Rev. R. S. (.'famptox, after making a few prefatory remarks, addressed the meeting ai follow* : Kacts have come to our knowledge which lead it* to believe that if we unite our prayer* and our ettorts, those disciples of Popery, deluded as they are now, may bo led to renounce their allegiance to the man of tin, and enlist under the banner of the Cross. The reports which this Society rcceive from our missionaries and colporteurs inspiro us to go forward in the work of tho salvation of thoso men, and as the souls of thoso who are here at home with us. are as important as the souls of tho inhabitants of Asia, Africa or any other place, this Society appeals to all tho noble feelings of the heart, not only to the benevolence of the Christian, but directly to the patriotism of the country, to aid them, for unless these millions that are coming to us are con verted to Jesus Christ, and renounce their allegiance to foreign dynasties, there is danger that oar institutions will De jeopardised, if not destroyed. I appeal to. those of you who are acquainted with the increase of the Catholics in this country within the last ten years, to corroborate the truth o f what I state. In the year 1839, there were but six hundred thousand Catholics in the United States. The increase has been so rapid and so great, that in the year 1845 the number was two millions ?an increase of two hundred and thirty-three per cent in ten years. And, what was the increase of the Protestant population within the same period f Thirty-five per cent! The governments of F.uro|>c, if they but combine, and send the Catholics here as they have come for the last few years, what will bo the situation of our country ut the end of twenty years, unless they are converted / I leave the subject with this enquiry. I put this question to the heart of every man in the Lnited States?what will become of our country unless these Catholics be con verted? Kev. Jules Drlaukat, an alleged convert from Ro manism, spoke as follows (This gentleman spoke very unintelligibly?indeed, if he were tried on tne capital charge of murdering the Knglish language; there is not a jury in Christendom, that would not find him guilty of manslaughter in the first degree.) Libertr of speech (he remarket!) liberty of the press, liberty of conscience, and separation of Church and State, arc the proper wea pons to be used against the errors of Rome. These four principles are the comer stones of your civil and religi ous temple. Pope Gregory the 10th, in one of his last bulls, declares that these lour principles are four of the greatest evils by which a nation can be cursed. Hence, we declare that tho Pope is the enemy of the civil and religious liberty of America. The Pope objects to the civil and religious liberty of this country. Romanism has two heads, but one heart. The Jesuits are the agents of the Pope every where?they hare been expelled from France by the power of the press?they have come to the United States, and when France has stamped its feet on the viper, will the American eagle allow it to brood here ! This is the Roman Catholic rosary (exhibiting one.) Here you see are six prayers for theVirgin Mary, and this is the cross which was sent to the United States to con vert the Americans with, by getting them to bow down, before it The Jesuits come to this country in disguise, Permit me to allude to a fact, which a friend of mine in Louisiana related to me a short time since. He was tra velling in that State, and two men addressed him in bro ken English, and represented that they had been ship wrecked, and were endeavoring to reach Vicksburgn. A few weeks afterwards, my friend visited a person in Vicksburgh, and he introduced him to a reverend father, lately arrived from the Continent My friend recog nized him as the man that was shipwrecked, and saw his countenance change rapidly?he did not exchange ? word with him, but disappeared, and was never heard of in that region agaia (laughter.) They come to the Uni ted States, go to the valley of the Mississippi, and there select the Dest places to build academies and colleges It is asserted by the Metropolitan almanac, that the Catholics have only thirty convents on this side of the Alleghanies, and one hundred and three female academies in the valley of the Mississippi. Their object, they say, is to teach the people, but they are agents of the society for the propagation of the faith, and they do more than this?it is known they do all they can to entice young persons into their church. A gen tleman in Kentucky told me that they were in the habit Qf taking Fox's Book of Martyrs, and making alterations in it, so that where the word Catholic was used, it was erased, and Protestant inserted in the place, and in the same way with the word Protestant, so that fthe pupils would think the Catholics were those that were persecu ted. My friends, we hear many say that it is not time to wake up from our slumber; a little more sleep, they say, we want a little more slumber, and folding ?f arms ; but my friends, when the enemy comes, what do they say 7 The Ca'holies plead toleration, in order to be intolerant; they preach freedom of conscience, in order to make another Rome of America. A tiger chained, is a tiger still. I tell you there are three millions of Roman ca tholics in this country?the field is large and can sup port a thousand societies. May Ood give you a heart to use your riches to the conversion of these three millions of our fellow beings, who are deprived of the light of the gospel. They are ready to receive it 1 know they are; lor I have ministered to them myself, and whenever the gospel is preached to them in love, they come to me willingly. 1 know this fact?when I use the weapon of controversy, they dislike me ; but when I speak of Christ Mid him crucified, they listen to me with attention. 1 will not detain you any longer. I feel, my brethren, that Ood is with uain our labor of lite, and with him on our side, Rome must faU. Ave, the city of the Seven Hills is tottering, and must fall Rev. M O. Cn*SALVKi, another missionary, next ad dressed the meeting. I feel grateful, my friends, in being permitted to attend the anniversary of this society, and I should like to sa) a few words, although I know that what I hare to say will not be of more value than a few pennies in the contribution box?still, I would like te ?ay a few words. When 1 know the principles of fhis society are to send the gospel of love to the Komsni, I feel it mj <ln y to bow my knee, and pray from my very soul for tho blessing of Ood to rest on it, and those who are praying for its success. The society is not now a mere experiment?no, we have living monuments otlts successful efforts. I can point you, my friends, to a ship where one man was, through the influence of this soci ety, able to convert thirteen souls to Christianity The H<v. Mr. Hendriokson, of Sag Harbor, told me that four of his countymen wero converted, in consequence ol Hie tracts of this society thst were put into their hands by ami twenty"of thi PorniKuew 'Ivor's will,we,ve- fift"en' a time, to enquire for and nee the mini1? come to me ?* him their joy in having Cnd .L ,'^^10 "F^4" In the island of Madeira, I ,od has ,fonJ , *"** P.r,ce H?re we have ? young man before u., from tSLf'^uSd who wai cait away by his friend* and fonHli w- ,,land this country. Where do you supjxjse |le camo to" the mo' ment he arrived t He asks for the ?rr,?r,T?l. . mo" tahimV "h' "n<J" ^eir ,ecret?r-v -and what doeThe^STy w??Mt iHe gave him money, and said that the society would take care of him until he got a way to live m his So a [r'r),t? Vere he " ; 'The gentleman he^puHed audienJ?^ n l?Un* ran* and e*h?bited him to the ii u i Here lie it?he can scarcely cay water vet anyone to *ithoutfath?r or mother. sister or brother, or hit breeches hut u11".0""" hi' coat, or mend a hole ?i have nr01.?n,7l . ( " h?PP>'- ??? '? a Bible that 1 of .hi. niM t0 h"nTa"d lot me "?y that the history of this llible m somewhat curioui. When 1 waa in Ma S&TTd&T'' c?iled u"?n? ft wai thi- Bible 1 "naJI, t? Sf """if* ' "nd tenant Bible here." "v?? ^dhe- *hJ7 V " to me." Said ., "is that the'on^B bie S . -e^ ??Th" ,hc, only one," ho said, and I donTwant it-it d^a ZrH,Mrm, 'anrn-Vt,hi"g eUe " 1 immediately bough! the Bible from him for eighty reuti. Here my friend (addresiling the young man whom he pulTe'd uVw un to the gaze of the audience, and whoww standing all the time on the pulpit,) 1 give you thii Bible SodT^nlH^' r,1KrePat'?n/ "nd in tf.e W*nce o"' have SLathlf^l' **yJ am for ,hc Bi,)'e 1 '-f us Texas nr m i 7,? M?d not care a,,out the I'ope, or Texas' if h? J| (Laughter.) The Po|>e may go to VaUev but ^!f!*,|' ?r Ut Me*^0' or to the Mississippi v aiiey , out 1 say, let us keep the Bible. fTh* sn*iik*r was very much excited at thi? time and spoke witli irreat Hrsm vo^r rnbro,,he' when I lair tfm ?gf.? ' ? *\?Ut nineteen yean of age; wnen l law him a few minutes ago, he was brinsriiur benches for the people to sit on. I said to mysel/1fe.? doing some good any way; if he can't understand what the P?ople say.he can bring seats for those who can under ? h ?i J ">,on1- .' fe?? my friends, as if I want to go someUmes'nia 1? p?'r? ^l0,e 'onS. '"O' speeches, that ?e sometimes made at anniversaries. in? fn ?h-,Tr n"1' <anoth#r missionary, addressed the meet ing in the following strain My intention is not mv trie mis, to make what is technically called a speech' but to (UtZT tHe f?eli^ ofmy heart! and my'grSutu^ wh?.A,iiJ ,m P.crm,tted to be a living testimony of n. whn hl h" done'0r "?? Vou are astoidshed to hear us, who have come from the churrhfof Rome so zealou* in speaking against that church. My friends to speak of Popery is one thing, and to read of Popery is anotfier?to SSh^K Pith .Pa.P81 Ch,in,> ?n,, to hav? your minds in ver exMrienrerf t>'ran">'1perhaps what you have ne i desirous for the prosperity of thia i. nlf? ?' i j? Fole reason that it is based upon love Tt but on th??h h" * Pr,inciJP\e of denouncing Popery, allarmod wfthrt? ? p,? ?' lovo ,f ''^tostants we7o all armed with the samo weapon, the arm ofPonerv tw?eUen Jr^l^h " between CJo<l and man^be srran?.? hwr ?0,'>eI' a" ?s between two strangers of a different language; it is necessary that an wn^'nVfh ,hou,<1 c.ome between them, listening to the .onf1 ,nd tr8n,lating them into the language n *1 ^ other; between (iod and man and between the Oos Pne'"d?u,r. ?<"???. *?" interpreter is necessary-i^th^ hAortTf ?'j 0 a,ono can change the heart; the th? r??kni"n ,iUndJth? hcart 1 recollect, before tn?t?n? m ? . ?^ #"u m,a e the ac1 uaintance of a Pro Ir^i .^.tl n 1'u chaplain of the Swiss embassy, 1 waa armed with all the arms of controversy, as I thought- but conttoversy6w?th n?n W ^ controv ersj with mo, he said, " let us pray " We kneel ed down and prayed, and he told mo ali he knew of the Bible, and said I must pr?y, and pray in loveAAll mv i?r#? see hfm ISv?*? im,nc,lilite|y- ^? invited me to c^i and ThJ.ri K,V"~ W a1a,n and ' foiI,,d 'ovo there again frim n i? ,"P occurred to mo when I was obliged toflv from Italy-. I have lound that the principle of love that "0 ,nuch ffoo'l, must do others good too. I was t?n u!i pi himS'Si iSl?S5S.,cJby?K " sr tics got on. Oh, said ho, two of them come reiru love' ? my ('^urc,l?'' 8uch. my friends, is the power of I ?%! )e olone can engender love. Onlv nin<? miU? from Philadelphia?Mr. President, tell mo if l^m too lone I have no time to look at any watch-(Laug?,te7)-tlfey and'when one^'rathoHw " 1 thore- 1 ,ectured there, blasphemed with all his mTgW'tobeta^^ to that man who cursed so much. I was introduced ?? pray'er"" 1 ll?cnU? f}?' ""r' ,aid{ " Lct u" kneel down to li Jif .lHo cnl,cd his wife, and we all prayed together llw noved him JnT'h n0tthe he tho"Kht ? was; he , , him, and he was obliircd to love m? T?i? next time he saw me. he told me that I was a good ma.r He invited me to dine with him the next day. f did a ml ^ 1 n?t join the church He said he a " W ^cnt't0^' ^e,did Vot ? ike thc co nfessio^' i #AiU i ? to confession, but he did not like it I told him that was my predicament, and he must break made Z'JX ^ nans:"thp?od?he w^"l l""^ n?T' ?r Join ,he Presbyte jections to them C ?* ,?b membor of the Methodist chnrch now aild ow of thl noisiest members of it. too u_i ? found that love is the best weapon to use. Now 1 would say to you, Messrs. Jesuits, fllthWe are any of you W and there arc some of them here, no doubt, for they aro everywhere?they say we talk a great deal, and we do nothiiig; but I can tell them we do something, and a ?1?? ??' v >ou' Me"rs. Josuits, that if you get money from Kurone, wo have Protestants here with hearts ; and when the heart is open, tho hand is never hut. (Laughter, in which the speaker participated v In one montE, Messrs. Jesuits-(LaughUr)-7?s? ?e'n received everywhere ; and althougli you hire to m? your way wherever you go I have a " - 10 P*y feft j an/ when we\?r??<bo h.7rt gS Sd i?qJ f Wl'. W? overturn the man of sla But mv Jesuits, lean caress you, notwithstanding?I 'lore > ou pray for you?and I hope and trust that at the nn HnnM,Ver"Br^l "ome of >'ou wUI 4o1" us ; and I have tonight. ,0U W Wy amen t0 ever> ",ir* ' have spoken Rev. Mr. Bcechc* then stated that he had come to one the sLmlfenn"! i? tho"5h'the "udience would arrive at the same conclusion, and that was, that if the Protestant Proti*ltan? 'm ,Uelf from tho ( a,holic world, the Protestant world must turn itself into a day of Penticoat the'w'hofe eit'' ('"d ho,) at,,ho tilne Christ was crucified,' the whole citj was arrayed against him ?that city which vni?r.CrU|<i ,1 !um' crucify him?his bloo<l be upon us ) ou recollect that great fear came upon them?we hear Protest?0mpan>' of ?rie,t* wa* converted. The Protestant world is comparatively weak in numbers? take the two hundred and fifty millions, and then take the trve?!dCth?v ?ig <?<Vn ""'"ions of Protestants in this coun *"d,^'hey can defeat us?they intend to do it. Now iTr ?h? r .> * wc "*^n?t them ) With the spirit T.t ,k ?! r.ent,co't'1 we have all heaven with us Take the I rotestant world in numbers, and we are out numbored-take the Church and State Protestant world them all' Tn |mUC ,><!ttor th,n ,he <''P?1 world-take them all, and we are outnumbered?it is onlv in love that we are strong. II the Protestant world wUl wfn^if^K ?n '^e principles developed here to-night, it w ill put thousands to flight. There is no limit in ??.? conversions that fol .?mi ?' c ?[ten Mud ,f 1 wa" standing aa a single TlilI'J W,?" ,,ot b?.?fraid to oppose thousands. >1. Jd g ? ? "? continued a few minutes longer, when enc^dissolved#r a',dre""ed lh? Appoittmexts by the (Governor.?May 12,1846. ?State?George W. Clinton of Buffalo, Krie coun ty, Attorney of Beneca Indian*, vice Cephaa R. Leian<l Abraham Bockee, Daniel Cady and William K. Havemey. er, commissioners to aclcct a suitable site for ttie erection of "The Weitem Houac of Refuse for jnvenile delin quent* new appointment*. Militabt?Ephraim Barnes, Brigadier Major and In fpector of the 6th brigade and 3d divi*ion of artillery, vice Joel Amadon, removed from the State. John Oroce beck, Major Oeneral of the 9th divifion of infantry, vie* L. O. Ten Kyck, resigned. New Yon a.?Peter 8. Wandell of Cwtlaton. Rich mond county, ipecial port warden of the poit of Naw Vork, to reaide at the quarantine ground, Richmond county, re-appointment. Joseph M. McCoun and Addi non M. Burt, commUaionera of Deed*, vice William 8. McCoun and William II Janaen, resigned. Stephen Cam breleng. William II. Elting. Jamea Maurice, Lucius Ro hinaon and Philo T. Riipgle*, niaater in chancery ?re-ap nointmenta. laaac V. (?owler, mailer in chancery, vice Benjamin K. Hherman. term expired. Nathaniel Jarvu, cemmiiiioner of U. 8. money*, re-appointment Charle* H. St. John, commiaaioner of deodi, vice Stephen Van Dyck. decee*ed. Andrew Fallon, notary public, vice Sa muel Cockroft, resigned. Jame* D. Mornn, notarv pub lic, vice Abraham D. Ditmar*. resigned. John F tian non, measurer of grain, vice Thoma* Jame*, resigned Lewi* H. Handfonl, vice chancellor of the flrtt circuit, from and after the Ar*t of October next, vice Wiltiam T McCoun, who will have reached the age limited by the law, on that day. Anthony L. Robertson, assistant vice chancellor of the Arat circuit, vice Lewi* II. Hsndford. from and after the flrat October nest, promoted toofllce of vice chancellor. OIL PAlNTINf'N uiK Picture* only, which will be eaecuicd (as IUtortoLinithe best possible manner. Refsreaces firtn if req?ire<l2Ji Broad way, New York. KKMOVAL. A I riTMNiNflHAM ha remortd liii itMkof Witchii, . ( Plated and Bnunnis Ware,from Mi m i7JUBnwerr (new stores) oppoa'te Delancy a treat.? (illd u.&r .inl Steal Spec*clea from li rents to fit: Perifo ^f^mMUm?lM>lsi??''f?ll kind, and sit aiahu. Jroind aa"? fitted; "atchea, Clocks, Jewelry and Mas.c rfjw* %ired snd warranted. MAtilC HAIR DYK. REP OR OREY WHI8KER8 denied to a beaatifal black, instantaneously, by the application of Phsloa's ma fic Hair I)ye- Country lentlemen can hare a bottle forward ed then) by eapress or otherwise, by sendina their orders,cssh enclosed, to K. Pbalon,6i, under Jndson's llotel, Brosdway. Pri|e f I yer bottle, with f?R directions for use aecomi*a?in? "city centlemen are mvited to eall at the depot, w^'reihey can hme a superb |>air of black whiakera *ubsututed for red or arey owes, in leas than fife mmutes. mI MAHOGANY, ROSEWOOD, XE?KA WOOD. fcc. L^OR RALE CAEAP, by K O. PTACT, No. Woyter r street, between Broome and 8pnn?JJJ- The a * jomposed of a larce assortment of eroteh. mottled an. ahade I Mahoeany Veneer*, Ro?wood M.h?*any, ' Hl'? * Eye Maple and Black Walnut Uy Boards, ' ' ' ll?., wia ? ftnerwl wwK?rtmenT of i'?m rr ^ ^ hofmny ymr4? in this city

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