Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 1, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 1, 1846 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. xn, Ho. 1?1?WfeoU Mo. ?3T4, NEW YORK, MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 1, 1846. Mm Two Cnli. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR, Circulation-- -Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?Every day, Pneal canta P*r copr-91 13 par an nam?payable in adv&ucc. WEEKLY HERALD? Every Saturday-Price 6* call par copy?tJ l*k centa iter annum?payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the aaual price#?always cash in adranee. . PRINTINO of all kinda eiecuted'mth beauty and dea pitch. 2^" All Irttera or communicatioua, by-mail, adilreaaed to lb* Mtablishmeut. muat be poat paid, or thp postage will be ,ro" Fames' ffiUCTISftir. Proprietor of the the New Tore Hcrai* EtTABUaHMBNT, North-W?at comer of Fulton tad Nuau (treat* LONG ISLAND RAILROAD COMPANY. SUMMER JIRRJINQEMENT TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS. COMMENCING WED NESDAY. MAY 13. 1846 : Leave Brooklyn at 7 o'clock. A. M. Boetou trr iu for Green port, daily (except Sundaya,) atoppug at Varmiugdale and St. Georfe'a \miot " at 9% oxlock, A. M., for rarmiu ilale and intermediate placaa. " at 3 P. M., through to Oreenport, air i ping both waya at Jamaica, Branch, Hickat ille, Farmingdale, and all the atationa bet wo en Farmiugdnle and Green port. " at i P. M.. far Farmingdale and interna, diate placea. Luti OaanwvoBT at J o'clock, A. M. Accomodation train, daily, (except Sundaya,) through to Brook lyn. " at 3 P. M., Boaton train, or on the arrival of the steamer from Norwich, stopping at St. George'a Manor and Farmingdale. Lbavb Fabwihodale at 6KA.M', Accommodation traia for Brooklyn. " at iV A. M. Oreenport train for Brooklyn. " at 2m P. M. Accommodation traia, for Brooklyn. Lsavn Jamaica at I A. M. Accommodation traia. for Brook lyn. " at 9% A. M. Greenport train for Brooklyn. " " at 3\ P. M. Accommodation train, for Brooklyn. Far* to ? Bedford I cenU, Eaat New York UK. Race Conraa 18V, Trotting Course 18JK. Jamaica 25, Bruahvilla 31J4, Hyde Park (17 milaa) 37K. Clowsville (during the ses aion of court) J7k. Hempatead J7 W, Branch 37%, Carle Place 44, Waatbury 44, Hickaville 44. Farmingdale <Ik, Daar Park 00, Thompson 88, Suffolk station SI, Lake Road station Si 18jj(. Medfordstation Si 18V. YaphwkSl 37W, St. George'a Manor S> Rirarhaad $1 OU. Jameaport $1 624$, Matte tuck $1 WW. Catalogue SI 82J4, Southold SI 62%, Oreenport Accommodation traia Si 73, Greenport by Boatou train S3 2i. Stages are in raadinaaa on the arrival of trains at the several atationa, to take paaaengera at vary low farae, to all parts of the Island. Baggage Crataa will ba in readineas at the foot of Whitehall atreet, to receive baggage for the several trains. 30 minutes before the hour of starting from the Brooklyn aide. The steamboat " Btateaman" leaves Oreenport for Sac Har bor twice aach day, on the arrival of the trains from Brook lya. myl> rc TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS. iTIormed that the recent break -a. in tne uanai. caasea by the late fraahet, having been re tired, the PIONEER fc EXPRESS LINfc, via Railroad and Canal from Philadelphia to Pittaburgh. commenced its rwtalar trips for the aeasoa on Monday, tne ?th of April, leaving the Depot, No. >74 Market street, DAILY, at 7)f o'clock, A.M. By thii route pasaengera will avoid all the fatigue and dan gar af night travelling in coachea, both Railroads being pasa ed in daylight. For farther information, apply at the old-eatabliahed Office, 374 Market atreet, i doora above Eighth atreet. alt 6ro*rre A. B. CUMMING8, Agent. TO EMIGRANTS AND OTHERS GOING WEST. ? Itomllr, and emigrants particularly, that they art now prepared to forward pumien to all parts of the Western Butes and Canada, at the very lowest ratea, and with a cer tainty ofpassengers experiencing no delay at any place oa the route. Being interested equally in all the modes of convey ance into the interior, impartial advice will be given to those ?boot to proceed Weit, aa to the beat mode of travel, aa well ai the beat routes to take for any inland towna in the United Stale* or Canada?the Emigrant'! Travelling Qui it, which not onlt gives the ratea of passsge.but alio the distance to all pirts of the Weet and Canada, together with the time usually occopied la performing a journey to any given place, may be had gratia, on application at their office. From the superior manner in which this branch of their bu siness has hitherto bean conducted, the Subscribers can with ? certainty guaranty that no difficulty or delay can possibly be experienced by any person going by their Line, and the numerous frauds daily committed by irr?sponsible parties on persons going West, should deter those about securing their paaaue Trom engaging any where, but at an office of estab lished responsibility. The Subscribers would here state, S their various conveyances, via: Railroad Cars, Canal ts, and Steamers,are such as cannot be surpassed, if equsl Por further particulars a|>j)ly^(if b^letterjjwst^wd) to K South street, one door west of Burling slip. N. B.?W. St J. T. T. continue to dispatch first class pack ets to London, Liverpool, Glasgow, New Orleans, Mobile, Savannah and Charleston, with pnnctuality. Also to make tfraagsmeuts for bringing oat passengers from any part of the Old Country; and five drafts lor any amount payable on de mand ia any part or Great Britain or Ireland. my5 lawtw LONG ISLAND RAILROAD COMPANY. EXPRESS MAIL Trains leave Whitehall, South Ferry, at 7 A. M., for Boston?for all parts of the Island at 7 and A. M., and 4 P. M daily, ^^^^^^^rxcocept Sundays. ail Imrc MORNING LINE AT SEVEN O'CLOCK. jMM FOR ALBANY AND INTERMEDIATE ^Cj3febS3*LANDINGS?From die Steamboat Pier at "WralTI *11 foot of Barclay strset- Breakfast and dinner ou uu?is the boat. The sew low-pressure steamboat TROY, Captain A. Gorliam, Monday. Wednesday and Friday Momin?a 7 A. M. The steamboat NIAGARA, Tuesday, Thursdayand Satar day mornings, at 7 A. M. Landing at Caldwell's, Westpoint, Newburjrh, Hampton, Poughkeepaie, Hyde Park, Rhinebeck, Sr. Red Hook, Bristol, Catskill, Hudson, Coxsackie, and Kin erhook. All goods, freight, bank bills, specie, or any other kind of property, taken, put, or shaped on board this boat, matt be at tne risk of ;he owners or inch goods, freight, baggage, lie. For passage or freight apply on board, or at the office on the wharf. mv?7 rrc PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY Daily. Sundays excepted?Through Direct?at 7 o'edock, P.M. from the pitr between Courtlanut and Liberty iti. Steamboat ROCHESTER, Cape Alfred r Houghton, will leave on Monday. Wednes L, day, and Friday evenings, at 7 o'clock. Steamboat HKNDlilK HUDSON, ( apt. R G. Cruttenden. will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, at f o'clock. United States Mail Line. At 3 o'clock, P. M., Landing at Intermediate Places, from Ike Foot of Barclay it., Steamboat HUDSON, Captain C. F. King, will leave on Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday aftcrnoous.at i o'clock. Steamboat SANTA CLAUS, Captain B. Overbagh, will leave nn Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoons, at i o'clock. The above boats will, at all times, arrive in Albany in ample time for the morning cart for the east or west. Freight taken at moderate rates, and none taken after SX o'clock, P. M. All persons are forbid trusting any of the boats of this line, without a written order from the captains or agents. For passage or freight, apply on board the boats, or to P. C. Sennits. at the office on the wharf. myffrc TW? MOST DELIGHTFUL OF ALL EXCURSIONS. A SAIL acroaa the Hudson river te Hoho ?ken, and then a walk to the Elysian Fields. ^long the exceedingly picturesque shores of tSe place, will prove the most easily accomplished and attrac tive of all rurual excursions that can be made from the city. The rrouuds now preaeat a charming aspect, the uses be mi ni leaf, and the soil covered with a rich turf The walks are ia excellent order, having beau considerably embellished the present spring. _ , The Kerry Boats from Barclay, Canal and Christopher eta., are completely fitted up with awnings and seats. Night Boats run from Hoboken to Barclay street until U o'clock. .. _ Femave cents. ml hs*T FOR ? . ST ATT EN ISLAND. , Uu ud alter Monday, Ihe 20th day of April, the Steam boars SVLPH and STATEN islander will leave New York and Sraten Island as follows, until further'notice Leave Staten lslsnd at 6,1, 9, I#, 11 o'clock, A.M.; 1, t, S, 4, * Leave^New York, front Whitehall street, at 7, ?, 10,*11 o'clock, A.M.; I. a, J, 4, i, 7 o'clock, A.M. . On SnmlaVs, the Brst boat from the laland ^11 leave at I A M. and the first boat from New Yorkatl A-M ^ B?All freight at the riak of the owners thereof, ailre NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY LINE. ,,, , L| ft>R ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT, * ~ ^Ts from the foot of Courtlandt street. SEZSHmK. Paseengers taking this Boat will arrive in Madras# cTOM, Capt- Wm. H. P.ek, will leave the_Pier foot of Courtlandt street, ou Monday, Wednes day and Friday evenings, at 7 o'clock. For Passage or Freight, apply on board, or at the Office on Kreuht mnstbe putia charge of the Freight Agent, or the CoUipenv will not he responsible for loea. ?_u _ ML FARE ONLY ONE. DOLLAR FOR ^nZ3a^3*.Deck Passengers to F^ovidencej-tiic well ?iid aplendid it?amer RHODE I8L* AtNU, Captain Manchester, on Wwiliifl **>d Fridays ; and the MASSACHUSETTS, Captain Porter, on Tnrriays, Tharsdaya tad Saturdays. Leata pier No. 1 North River, at 5 o'clock. P. M., for Boston, via Newport and rroridenee. Far# to doaton. $2 cabin; $1 60 deck. rare to Providence, SI JO cabin : SI deck. Freight taken at the |nwe? rates. and immedmtelv forwarded mvin lis re Hie Froprietors of Steainbonu wishing Bells hunt, would do well to par a visit on !J^IIjBZ3fc-bnard the Steamboats Niagara, Iron Witch, Governor, ir..n boat John Stevens, Wouster, Traveller, ke., anil examine H. Homer's improved style of Bell Hsnging pat up neat and strong, and warranted for one year, by H. II., jgn * inn street. mrtt ltna for Liverpool?n?w Lme-tteguiirpark JUiel of the 26th June -The eleeant, fast sailing pack; my^tt ship OARRICK. B J. H.Trask, master, will sai< saw 8K- -Hriasswi ^., my?Tre NEW FERRY TO CONEY ISLAND AND FORT HAMILTON.?The steam _ boat PROPRIETOR. Captain H. Mallan, will, on ami alter to-morrow. May 27th, commence running to the above places, leat mg the Pi#r No. 1 North River At 1 o clock, A. M. lor Fort Hamilton. At 10 " A. M. for Fort Hamilton and Coney Island. At 4 " P.M. for " ?* Returning, will leare Fort Hamilton at I o'clock, A. M. Will leave Coney Island 11 >? o'clock, A. M., and 6 P. M., touching at Fort Hamilton eacn way, going and retamiug.? Fare each way 11X centa. my27 4t*rc BRITISH AND NORTH AMERI CAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS, of 1*0 tons and 440 horse power, each un der contract with the Lords of lias Admi rally. HIBEKMA Capt. A. Ryrie. BRITANNIA Capt. /Hewitt CALEDONIA Capt. E. O. Lott. ACADIA Capt. Wm. Harrison. CAMBRIA.. .Capt. C. H. E- Judkins. Will aail from Liverpool and Boston, via Halifax, as fol lows :? FROM BOSTON. raois LircarOOL. Sibernia June 16, 104S. I Hibernia Mar IS, 1SI6. aledouia July 1, 1816. | Caledonia June 4,1646. Passage Mokkt. From Boston to Liverpool $120. From Boatou to Halifax 20. These ships carry experienced surgeons. No berths so cared until paid for. No freight, except specie, received on the days of sailing. For freight, passage, or any other information, apply to D. BRIOH AM. Jr., Agent. m> 21 rc At HARNDEN It CO '8. 6 Wall st. BOSTON STEAMERS, FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. TUB British and North American Rorw Mail Htwim Ships CAMBRIA. BRITAN NIA, and HIBERNIA, will leave Boston for the above ports aa follows, vie CAMBRIA, C. H E. Judkins, Com'r, on the 16lh May, 1(46. BRITANNIA, John Rewitt, " " 1st June, " HIBERNIA. Alex. Ryrie, " " Wth " Paaaage to Halifax SM Passage to Liverpool |U0 For freight or passage, apply to No Berth secured until i"\iu lor mri tf W BLACK BALL OR OLD LINt. OF LIVERPOOL rA( KF'.TS FOR LIVF.RI'UOL.?Oiiiv ragular packet of the 1st of June.?TV m.igmficent and celebrated fast jsailing packet shir OXFORD, burthen 960 tons, Bamuel Yeatou, will ; ,ri\ c I y sail on Monday, the 1st >une. The accommodations ol thr (Oxford are fitted out in a most superb and costly manner, tviih every modern improvement and convenience, that cannot but add to the comfort of those embarking. Persons visiting the old country, or sending for their friends, should call and see this splendid specimen of naval architecture, before encagiug elsewhere. >or passage in cabin, second cabin, and steerage, early application should be made on board, foot of Beekman atreet; or to the sub scribers. ROCHE, BROTHERS k CO., m!7rc 3} Fulton St., (next door to the Fulton Bank.) FORTREIOHT OR CHARTER.- The fine British brig KATE, Caddell, master, is ready to load, and have quick despatch: apply to JOSEPft Me MURRAY, my<9 lwrre Corner of Pine and South streets. FOR FRtlOHT OlCCHARTER. ? The new Brst class British ship JANE, Milligan, master, is iready to load here or proceed to a Southern port for cargo. Apply to JOSEPH McMURRAY, my591 wrrc Corner of Pine and South streets. ONLY RROULaB LINE OF PACKETS FOft GLASGOW?Packet of 1st June.?The well known B_M*nd fast sailing packet ship SARACEN, Captain liawkins, will positively sail as above, hsr regular day. The SARACEN has excellent accommodations for cabin, aecond cabin and steerage paaaengers. Pertous about procceeding to the above port, should net fail to secure passage on board this hue ship, to do which application must be made on board, or to W. k. J. T. TAP8COTT, BE South street, my27 re one door west ol Burliug slip. nmruuie diapatcfi. Asplvto *?"' can ,l?Te BROOK8, K and 17 Namm*n lt. chamber!? ir p5s?v,ply to mvM I Ton tin# B? y/^'^NOKEN. ? ? tontine Building. gg Wajl &w?r Pa..*,,, apply to "botdic hsncken ^ "? No. n Wall .tract. ^Hg~loK LIV^APOOL-fh^^?r^ fe??rwskc s^^wik jg ssr'c"i??a.i.h1i.52;: ^sssassjsfsasslt?-" Bl&!??^?!!J?g!%^ -1 w'ihss? U abate, her' r^dar day*ht' ^urth,a >.??> cabin, .'- ^ T.C.rJl-!^*""^ i*"""'"'"!!''0"' ,0'e?bin. wcond &.??='* 3 Penona wuhing to .end for t?irrrirad.P,i!!e.i!nd ftmth ,U' can have tham bronght oat Imtkl .k^L . i 0,d coon try, of the line. he apply ing ?boy? reaeel, or any oti?? mvltt IN * oat ptuenger. by any of th?TJn.Zr ?j.pr"p*r*,4 K> bring Bre day. ; and Sr.nJ cmu ? * ?f ?e?eU "J"'"* ?'?? throughout the United Kigalnn r ?>* fnruiahod, payable joSf^RiH, JWcr*"'? Si!. Otuitirt-SLINE OF livekfutll*" for a"eonTcabVnPpMw"g,^j^o';e"^.|heI J(ceommodationi >'i"ited numbar ofCjSSieJf^ whith' will 2^1ll*" bnt ? r?te. J eariv ?M>lie!^ KIT'^ljf,.7^Ui^* ???*"*. Pier No. 4 North R.r.roTlo * be rlUKl* ?? ?>o?j-d, at . tt^Pric.0fP>M^nNth^.RK?^N * CO- ?> -t. illfcj??.-avhi'?5 f:!.Y*iRP9PL-p?ckafof'nr., /tftersa ti country, to take puaueinh.V- ,V?i' to Pr???*d to the old cation muat be made onboard ?T?l m W k 0?i ^p9rot,x' * ??* ??? ,-nH ,T|TrT|--?V"? w?w pfBurliuc .Hp. jf&The .1^? ffl* K.iLJ-nr -:-igui or paa.age, haring 'apleu/id ?boT*' For wjTTeiifTa above, her r?h-nW j*. " F ' ?",'the" KM tone, 1 ne accommodation* lo,- cabin ufnnJ ..i;. j pa.aengera. are unequalled by anr ??.a??lL jjlt? of bertha are already e?i?d ??? i IK,rt;" ' number 5*. ?h<>uid iSikSssz:t*i?:ppuejz?s trs*?" ?s" '?"?? or ?? ^tewrw/00' ~ L-np i ,. ... ? "" ?nd ?onth atreu'ta. Buraley, will auccred the Roche.t'fV'v*pu,n ,n day, ?lat July. "ocneater, and tail on her regular ?ymi^wff-esssisffct TtAT5*Jrne|-Thr f?" wiling packet aMp'SxR ?treet, ? ' r,plyon ^d.c,i)P',|eJ?' wharf,Yogtof^Wall ' oaitirely no Moda k , 9?-' *?*th *t. ?'?g. ith Jnne. "ceired on board after Saturday ere ^,s^bjft'm2?iwotf'who w,n h*?c them brought out. in 00 r??a*nable tema, to sjm"~d^trr2atis^?;: nient than ah??aof a ?mall?r claaa ? fjf,kltabl* ,nd crw"* m*T h? ptaeed in thtir punctual it* 'in uiu "W*" reliance ;:r ^ i* ?.?? ? T* Bnuth at., cor Maiden Ian. r.1? ra?^^MiLM BOOfs; !?L M ^'NE french BOOTS for >3 JO eirr ~ a m 5T* Wlhoae told la o til e r?t or M 7nrA *' J*?d M French Calf Boou for $4 JO, equal to ,h! w *?. .r,B? 4F thl?c"ty forfgor |7, at YOUNO k Jf?l?r?"S!? '? Boot and Shoe Manufactory one of tha wmnmt # French Afj'tT Our Boo,. h.Tine been jndged " ii. l^"^1' ? All Baata ^ 'h' "" ?"?<1 ? lhi. C ^ F*" M All Boota warranted to aire entiafaction Mending, kc., done in the Store. -?!*"? v"':s" *~jg&^ricri'i Jf .k ? *"d Miaae. Boou, Shoea and Oaiter. in .fi 4'JC, "? i 8 rt.a rnm?r 8ollivp, ,.?vijok AT THIS! ladies r? *ll * j. iiio : 'sri.rsra.tsa Bro^w,^?0fTrwa?at?s?. ^ ,m,fcw'?7 ftg,na. PIANOFORTE FOR SALE. A NEW and superior toued Instrument, ?BBBHMI 6>? octaves, modern stile, baautifully finished. nTTn I' wu bought from oue of the bait maken in Its 1 I ? the city last April. Will be sold low. Ap ply at 136 Spring meet. _ _ my? 5t*r I KNOX'S SUMMER STYLE 0# HATS f* ARK NOW READY, they are extrrmely light and Jpa liry, they are got up io a style that neither oil or per ?juration from the hair will aoil them. Those that prefer a Black Hat, can have them made to order in the wine atyle and as light aa the aummer hat. ir C/? KNOai myJ9#tis*rc No. 1M Fulton street, Bun Building. GENIN'S GOSSAMER HATS, HI WEIGHING from to 3)i ounces. Price only $3 JO. It ie about two yeara aince the Gossamer Hat was first 1 introduced by the lubicriber to the notice of the New York public, aa the lightest, the most desirable, an i the most tasty article for summer wear heretofore in use. The astonishing success attending them, evinced by the i extraordinary large amount ofaales, and the popular approba- ! tiou bestowed upon them by the many who have given them , their patronage, have uot been lost upon the subscriber, who, to show that ne is ever auxious to excel iu his art, now pre- 1 sauu for public patronage the Gossamer hat, much lighter and more pleasant than any other ever before offered. Tliev are not liable, like the Leghorn and Panama, to lose either snipe 1 or color from exposure to the rain. They cannot be soiled by either persiiirrition or nil from the hair, so commonly the case with other Hats, for the much admired atyle of trimmings, originating with the proprietor, effectually prevents all this. This is a decided advantage over all other hats. The public are invited io call and ? e this article at J. V GENIN'S Hat and Cap Store, myJ7 lm*re 214 Broadway, oppomte St. Paul's Church. ~ WA'l IKIPONT ?k CO., _ rm FASHIONABLE HATTERS. ?1 12 Nassau straet, uaar Fulton, Nfw York. THE sabseribera (Jig to call the attention of the public to the quality of their various kinds of Hats of their own manu facture. They have just received a small supply of superior moleskin, now used by the most (hahionable hatters in Paris, a sample of which they will feel mueh pleasure in showing to those who will favor them with a call. The undersigned do uot pretend to sell at tS or area 10 par cent leas than any other establishment;neither can they boast ot having a splen did store: but they flatter themaelves that the quality and finish of their Hats will give entire satisfaction, at the prices charged. They have adopted the French style of trimming the sum ?er hats, which is a preventive to the perspiration coming rough and spoiling the beauty of their^'Pj>'q j mv 25 Im'm WM.H. JAMES. ' ' SUMMER HATS. ECONOMY AND FASHION. r? ROBERTSON'S PHENIX HAT AND CAP MANUFACTORY. 103 Fulton street.?The under signed bespeaks the atteution of the public to the quality of his Summer Hats, possessing the various properties usually sought for by the man of taste, they have the additional merit of being 2} per cent below the standard prices. Thejr are es sentially similar in material, workmanship, and finish, to the articles manufactured by the more splendid establishments of Broadway; and on a close comparison of their respective merits, no material difference can be pereeived, except in the single particular that the subscriber has adopted a style of trimming, which effectually preveuts the perspiration of the forehead lrom striking through, and impairing the ap pearance. Their average weight it from V\ to ounccs?being much lighter than substantial Leghorns, or Panamas. Persons of taste and judgment, who are influenced in their purchases by considerations of coat, are invitea to exam'ie them, and to establiah, by the test of comparison, their rr^cise value, com pared with the productions of other manufacturers. my 2:1 Im'rf ROBKHTSON. mt Km I ton itreet. GfciVJ.L.?.iVl?.iVO * AOHlUiN. C% BEAVER AND SILK HATS of the best quality and Jpk most spproved shapea, are now ready for inspection and sale at the old established prices. Best Beaver $4 SO Best Silk < 00 HOWE, Merchants' Exchange, al7 lm^rre <? William etreet. J. rtllUli & UU. FASHIONABLE HAT STORE. r? the SUBSCRIBERS having onenad a HAT STORE Jpktt No. 110 Kulton street, corner of Datch street. respect lally solicit the patronage ol tlieir old customers and the pub lic. They will constantly keepou hand a complete assort ment of Hats, Cape. Umbrellas, he., lie., of the latest style, and will sell at the lowert prices. Single hats made to order at the shortest notice. ICHABOD PRICE. myS lm?r THOS. SHANNON. SPR1MG FASHION. ("? BROWN k CO., 1TI Chatham Square, corner of Mott J0*itreet, wish to infora the public of their recent improve ment in the manufacture aad finssh of their $3 Hats, combin ing fashion, beauty and durability, three important considers tions to the wearer. The proprietor* do confidently assert their hats to be much superior to any ever before sold for the same price. Call andsatisfy yourself of this fact. m30 lm*rb SPRING STYLE. GENTLEMEN'S HATS. ft WHY will yon pay $4 SO and $3 for a Hat, when yon can go to ROBERTSON'S PHCENIX HAT AND CAP MANUFACTORY, 103 Fulton Stroot, And get as good one for $3 30 ? Go, and examine for your .selves. null lm*re METROPOLITAN HAT AND CAP STORE, NO. 171 1-3 GRAND STREET. PLUNKETT It CO., have just opened this new estab J^lishment with a splendid assortment of HATS and CAPS aot to be suri*ssed either in quality, elegance of shape or du rability, which they offer to the public at the following very low prices -j? Hats. First quality Nutria Far, at S3 SO Second do do do do 300 First quality Moleskin, do 3 00 Second do do do 3 30 Cars from I7K rents to $1 73 each. Wholesale and retail, orders punctually attended to, and customers' hats ironed and kept iu shape gratis. a7 lm'rrc J. PLUNKETT It R. PARDE8SU8. EXCELSIOR. ROBERTSON'S PHCENIX f* ? HAT AND CAP MANUFACTORY lOfVULTON ST., BETWEEN NASSAU and WILLIAM THE proprietor of this establishment has recently added to ?his eiteusive stock of spring goods, an assortment of Moleskin Hats, of exquisite finish and superior elegance. The price of tnese really superb articles is ouly $3 JO, being $130 less than the same goods (manufactured in the same manner and of similar material) are sold in Broadway. The secret of this great disparity in price may kffiMaily conjectured. The advertiser's expenses being but a Wine of those of the more splendid establishments in droadway, be is in consequence (O^JI enabled to offer gooda of a corresponding description at lower rates. a 23 1m* re LADIES KANCY FASHIONABLE STRAW ^DH ATS-Paris Straw Gimp Hats, of the latest shape, for s^sale at CARL KING'S, No. 17 Division street, at $3 SO Mch. N. B.?A general assortment of Straw Hats and Paris.Rib bona, at the moat reasonable prices. a34 lm'rc CARL KING. 17 Division street. mm TO FOREIGN GENTLEMEN arriving in tne (PSvUnited States, or others, desirous of purchasing a per ?J^maiient Country Residence in Pennsylvania.?The sub scriber, desirous of changing his residence, offers for sale his Farm and establishment, situated in Montgomery county. Pa., 14 miles north of Philadelphia. It contains 308 acres ofland, 2(3 of which are in the highest state of cultivation, producing wheat, rye, Indian com and ha?, equal to any upland farm in the Union?the remaining 2(1 acres being woodland. On the Sremises is s fine stone mansion, GO feet by 43, with a veran ah attached, LS feet wide, extending the length of the honse, and a large piazza on the east : the whole tiring ample ac commodations for a family of twenty persons. The pleasure grounds surrounding the house are shaded with elegant ever greens, and very beautifully laid out. There are on the farm three stone houses for farmers or tenants, together with three large stone barns, containiitf stabling and conveniences for a hundred head of cattle, and for the storage of 230 tons of pro duce, with coach house, wagon honse, granary and corn cribs attached. There are also the advantages of a fine spring house, ice house, fish pond, a garden of two acres, orchards stocked , with the finest fruit, Veen house and grape wall, a stream of spring water in every field, a daily morning and evening mail to and from the city, by which the Philadelphia .and New York papers of the same day are received, and an om nibus passing the gate, morning and evening. In the immediate vicinity are Episcopal, Lutheran and Presbyterian churches. Further description is unnecessary, as all persons wishing to purchase are iuvited to call and examine the estate. It may. however, be added that for beauty, healthfal situation, and advantages of every kind, it is not surpassed bv any in tba Uuited Ststes. To save trouble, it may be well also to men tion the price, which is (333 per acre. Apply to GEORGE SHEAFF, Whitetnarah, my!7 3taw 4w*rrc Montgomery Co., Pena. FOR SALE OR TO LET, The Modem built three story brick hoase, 313 Adams street, Brooklya. if not sold by private sale, it will be ,disposed of at public auction, on the 13th day of May next. Half of the purchase money can remain on mortgage,, for a term of years. Application to be made oa the premie** 113 Adams St., Brooklyn. M lm*rt TO LET OR FOR SALE. A MODERN BUILT COTTAGE, Stsble aad r '? < oach House attached, with aboat an acre of land, the Ji4& principal part ef which ia well stocked with Trait and luty throbs, aad enclosed with a picket fence. The stages ms every ten minates within five minutes walk of the house. Sitaation?between IHKh and lllth streets. For further ia formation, apply to JOHN BATHOATE, 134 Ninth street, or Dr. WOODS. Harlem. mrl3 lm'rc MR. PALMO, so long known to the citizens ofNew York, has taken the place known as the residence of I John H. Howland, Esq. t?uiilies esu there be sccommodated on more reasonable terms than they can get in the city atom fashionable hotels. There are nearly 30 seres of ground attached to Mr. Talmo's country place, and the residents can walk aboat the garden; in fact, can act as they wonld ia a country seat beloaging to themselves. my33 Iw*rc A HOUSE AND BARN, w'ith aboat sixteen lots of ground, situated in the village of Hastings, Westchester JirilflLr^unty, State of New York, within a few minutes' walk ol the stesmboat landing. Said place is 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 ly st the store of Mr. Schloeeer, Haatiag's Landtag, or of al lm'rc MR. KCKERT, 73 Marray St., New York. Rooms, furnished ok unfurnished. JmA TO LET?la a small and most delightfully sitasted I house, near the Washington Parade Ground, one or I J^Jltwo rooms, with or without fall or partial board. No | oilier uoarders or lodgers are ia the house, nor will be tsken. i The fsmily st present consisW of only three grown persons. I To single gentlemen, or a gentleman and lady, desirous of ltriaiin a private family, and in a plea?aat, qniet. and soonlocation, this offers an opportunity but rarely mer with. The entire half of the house will be let to a desirable

tenant, without children. Address B. T. at the desk ol this office, mylttfrre CoUnTkY KbSlutNC^ Kt ?K. THE SUMMER, wit Hrdftrd, L. |.f ffcree miles from Soulh Ftrry, and near Me Railroad Drfot. A COTTAGE, containing two.parlors, (? feet,)a library and dining room on first floor, eight rooms on _____ leeond floor'and attic, with kitchen, Itc., stable and cn.n.ge house, gardener's house, kc.,with four seres, in eluding large garden and paatnrage for a cow. Conveyances frequent, by omnibus and railroad to the city. It will be let for the summer months, with or without fumitnre. April .to OtCO. B. FISK. 41 William street Also, a new {?read. ' ottageoa Oxford street, near Parse su tler's Garden, Imiles from ftonth Ferry, with stable and twelve lota of ground suclsasd- TRie cottage has a aarsery, kitchen,he.., in aueamaat: two parlors aad breakfast room, oa first fioor, and four bedrooms oa second floor-will bo m teuasit m two weeks. Apply as shove. THE WAR ON THE RIO GRANDE. MILITARY EXPEDITION TO NEW MEXICO. dte., 4kc. We have received the following intelligence by the Magnetic Telegraph. It does not amount to any thing in importance. There is nothing from the seat of war. The New Orleans Jeffertonian, of the 23d in?t., states that the steamer James L. Day had led the barracks for Point Isabel, Willi General^Worth, Colonel Davis and start", and several companies oi volunteers. It is reported?a re-vainp of an old report?that the local authorities of Texas had been called upon to raise a force to expel the incursions of the Comanches?(reported Cherokees, by the tele graph.) Serious apprehensions were enter tained that Mexican emissaries had been among them, and that the whole tribe were in arms against the United States. Incidents, Ac., of the War. [From the Boston Journal, May SO.] The battles recently fought between our little army under Oen. Taylor, and the greatly superior force of the Mexicani, place in the most Tavorable light the skill and determination of the American commander, and the nerve and energy of our brave officers and men. They showed in those battles that ther possessed in a superior degree, the physical stamina wnich is an a'tribute of the Anglo- | Saxon race. In tho course of those fiercely contented battles, the charges by the American infantry, often brought them into action, hand tehand, with their oppo nents, and many individual feats of valor and address, were performed by officers and men, which, if recorded, would excite the admiration oi all the friends of the army. In the heat of the batde. where each American had to fight three or four Mexicans, the resnlt must have appeared doubtftjl? and each man fought as if vlctorv hung on the efforts of his single arm. In the accounts of these engagements, among the list of wounded at the batUo of Resaca de la Palma, appears the name of C. D. Jordan, of the 8th regiment of infan try. Lieut. Jordan belongs to Canton in this State. He is the nephew of Commodore John Downes, and is a young man of highly estimable character. When the eighth regiment was ordered to advance, to support the bold charge of the Dragoons, led by Capt. May, the com pany to which Lieut. Jordan was attached, rushing on the enemy, compelled them to break their ranks, and fight in dctached squads, which, after a brief, but severe contest, were destroyed or dispersed. Lieutenant Jordan seeing a group of five Mexicans firing on our forces, rushed upon them sword in hand, expecting that he was supported by three soldiers of his regiment Two or three shots were discharged at him, when at the distance of only a few paces, but they for tunately missed him?and at this moment he perceived he wm alone, his men having met with other enemies, and his foes were prepared to receive him with the bayo net. It was no time for hesitation?he made a blow with his sword at the nearest Mexican, which wounded him severely, although it was partly parried by his musket? and at tnis critical moment, his foot struck something, he stumbled, fell forward to the ground, and lost his sword. Before he could recover his feet, he received three bayo net stabs in his body?but he instantly threw himself on one of the Mexicans, wrenched a cutlass from his hand, when he was fired upon by another, and a buck-shot was lodged in his arm near the shoulder, and on* passed through his arm. He fell upon his back, and his enemies were about to despatch him, when Lieut O. Lincoln, having vanquished those previously opposed to him, has tened, with others, in good time to the rescue. Lieut Lin coln cut down one of the Mexicans, whose comrades were immediately subdued. We are happy to learn that Lieut Jordan's wounds, although severe and painful, are not considered danger ous?no bones are injured, and with care and attenUon, he will probably soon recover. Military Preparations. MISSOURI. Yesterday, Col. Davenport, we learn, mustered into the sorvice of the United States, the three companies of the Legion now at Jefferson Barracks. In the afternoon he readied the city, and during the evening mustered into the service of the United States the fivo companies now encamped in the rear of the city, at what is termed " Camp Lucas." The companies at the Barracks number over two hundred and fifty men, and the companies here a bo tit four hundred. These constitute the Legion, and will go as a regiment. They are now ready for the ser vice, and, we are informed. Col. Kuton, commander of the Legion, will make an immediate requisition for trans portation to the South. The Legion is composed chiefly of the officers and some of the privates of tne St. Louis Legion, and the volunteer companies of the 64th regi ment. The residue is made up of recruits, who are taken from our yonng men and citizens, and we hazard nothing in saying that they are as fine looking a body of men as were ever mustered into the service.?St. Louit Republican, May 30. Naval Preparations. The sloop-of-war Dale, has received her sailing orders, it is understood, to join the Pacific squadron, and will drop down from the Brooklyn Navy Yard, on Tnesdsy, preparatory to sailing on Wednesday next At present, she is engaged in taking in her stores. Her officers are all present at the yard, and among them are the follow ing Comander, William W. McKean ; 1st Lieutenant, Edward M. Yard ; Purser, C. O. Handiy ; Surgeon, Da niel 8 Green ; Master, Nathan C. Bryant Her crew, amounting to some one hundred and thirty men, are shipped. The repairs upon the sloop of war Preble are nearly completed, and will be in complete sailing trim by next Wednesday. Great difficulty is expected in procuring enough seamen for her. This vessel was expected to havs bean rsady ere this, but while rigging Iter some defect was dircovered in her foremast, which it was found necessary to replace ; and this retarded her comj pletion for some days. The sloop of war Albany, is in full progress of being finished, we understand that ne will be launched in about two weeks. The splendid picture, presented by the Albanians in honor or her name, has arrived, and will shortly occupy a conspicuous place in her cabin. A North River sloop was engaged on Saturday in landing some eight or ten Paixhan guns from the West Point foundry, probably intended for the Albany. Workmen are likewise engaged in making ready the store ship lis lief and the sloop of war Boston. Nothing is said about preparing the frigate Macedonian, Lexing ton, or the frigate Sabine, the latter of which is on the stocks. There ars now employed some eight hundred addi tional hands of all kinds, who have been placed in em ployment since the arrival of recent orders for fitting out the government vessels. The navy yard, conse quently, presents a very animated and bustling scene. All the works are in full blast, while the air resounds with the deafening noise of the hammer, and the atmos phere is filled witn the dense smoke of the forges?the whole presenting a striking contrast to the peaceful looking green lawns which here and there ornament the yard. Military Expedition to Mew Mexico. A gentleman,who is understood to be the bearor of im portant despatches from the government to the Gover nor of Missouri and Col. Kearney, reached here yester day. He will, ws learn, proceed on his route as rapidly as steam can carry him. New cause of excitement was given to our citizens yesterday, in the information of the requisition for a thou sand mounted men to be taken from this State, and to be employed in an expedition to New Mexico. We have placed in another column, a letter from a member of the Senate, written with a knowledge of the movements of the Government in this matter, which sets forth very plainly the objects of the expedition. Col. Kearney, witn three nundred dragoons, will soon be in the saddle, snd s thousand Missourians will follow him in very quick time. As little delay as possible will attend the move ments of the acting Governor, in carrying out the expec tations of the Govsrnment. and be will hardly have issued his orders before the requisition is filled. At the suggestion ol several gentlemen, yesterday, a book was opened at the counting room of this establish ment for tbe enrolment ot the names of persons desirous of entering upon the service. It contemplates the forma tion of a corps of one thousand men, to serve for twelve months. Wben the number is completed, an election will be held by the members for officers, and they will take their departure as soon as possible. We invite those who have a disposition to serve their country in this way, and to partake of an enterprise full of adventure, if not of danger, to snroll themselves. CoL Grim slay's regiment of mounted men is rapidly filling up. Yesterday he had between four and five nun dred enrolled men, and we have no doubt that the com plement will soon be obtained. His head-quarters are at the corner of Market street and Second. The only difficulty which presents itself to us, is, that the number ordered in the requisition bears no propor tion to the number who rsaily want to go. Several thou sand can be readily raised; indeed, tbcre will be diffi culty in restraining them, rather than to fill up the ranks. There scorns to be a very general desire that an oppor tunity should be givsn to the St Louis Legion to lead olT in tins expedition. They volunteered to go South when it w as supposed that their services might be important in tendering succor to Gen. Taylor. It is not supposed, now, that they will be required in that direction. The several dstacaments of the regular army which have ar rived at Point Isabel?the hosts of volunteers from tbe southwestern States?the new requisitions which hsvs now been made on States other than those first named by- ] <?on. Taylor?make it quite certain that aid will not be I required from Missouri. While it was supposed that he ! ?mi his gallant army were in peril, there was ao hesita- J tion on the part of the regiment in offering their ser vices, although the season is the most unpropitioas of , any which could be choeen ; and all of these men were j liable to encounter sickness and death in the totally dif- , feront climate of the Rio Grande Now that there is n | call from another quarter, and all fear of danger to Gen. : Taylor is ovsr, it would ho no more than right that these 1 volunteers should be received into the expedition form ing against Santa Ke. They can soon mount themselves ?quicker than any other body of men?and are pre pered to do it, if permission is granted to tbesn bv their superiors. They have the meens of obtaining horses, fcc., as readily ss anybody else, and we think that the public will jtwtiiy such ckaoge in their iWetiartien. A letter was received by mail yesterday morning ttvm ' a member of the United State* Senate, in the confidence , of the administration, addressed to Col. R. Campbell, Aid to the Governor, from which we have been permitted to 1 make the following important extract. It will be seen that the direction of the troop* now raiaed here will pro ! bablr be changed, and that they will be employed in a service to which they can adapt themselves with great facility. The Government has acted with great prompt ness and judgment in this matter, and, in so doing, will afford effective protection to the caravan of trader* now ready to leave for New Mexico. WtiHimiToi, May 14, ltUfl. The morning papers will let you see that the state of war was declared to exist yesterday, between the United States and Mexico. Our first care in this sudden change in our relations with that country, waa to try and take care of our Santa Ke trade. For this purpose, it will be proposed to the people of New Mexico, Chihuahua, and the other internal provinces, that they remain quiet, and continue trading with us as usual, upon which condition they shall be protected in all their rights, and be treated as friends. To give effect to this proposition, and to make sure, at all evenu, of protection to the pervons and pro perty of our traders, (besides the proclamation of the President to that effeot.) Col. Kearney will start imme diately with 300 dragoons, to be followed, as quick as possible, by 1.000 mounted volunteers from Missouri, and with authority to engage tho services, if necessary, of all the American* in that part of the world. This military movement will be to make sure of the main ob ject, to wit:?peace and trade, to be secured peaceably, if possible?forcibly, if necessary. Kor, unlos* they accept these conditions, the country will have to be taken pos session of as a conquest. This, however, we hope will not be necessary, as it will be so obviously to the interest of the inhabitants of that part of Mexico, (too farolT from the central government to bave any effect in general hostilities,) to enjoy the benefits of peace and trade, with the full protection of all their rights of person, pro perty, and religion.?St. Louts Republican, May 32. Opinions In Canada. "The glorious victory of Matamoras" is shown to have been an affair of no moment whatever. The people of the United States have, however, availed themselves of tho engagement to render themselves ridiculous as brag garts in the eyes of the whole civilized world. It is sincerely to be hoped they may not push their victory too far. General Taylor, on his return from Point Uabel has yet to be accounted for. The correspondent of the Commercial Advertiser characterizes the splendid affair, about which so great a pother has been made, as a "glo rious humbug." He speaka truly. The "great engage ment" was stamped as a humbug by the announcement that in their exultation the American "boys had thrown an eighteen pounder SO feet into the airQuebec Mer cury, May 30. /->; i. ? Austin, Texas, April 22, 1&16. C ele brat ion of the Annivtrtary of the Birth of Texat ?Triumphal Movement*?Emigration, Qr. Ten years ago, yesterday, was a proud day for Texas, lhat day concluded a series of splendid triumphs, that pave the acknowledged right to Texas, to be counted among the nations of the earth. The battie of 8an Jacinto proved to the world that tho little abuied band of Tex am were invincible' where liberty wa* the stake. From that day Texa* cea*. ed to be reviled, and no man instructed hii friend to ?ay that he had not O. T. T. The anniversary waa celebrated here with great pomp and circumitance, and greatly to the credit of the new aa well at old Texana; all seemed to vie with each other whom ahould moit honor tho day. After the uaaal num ber of gun. at sunrise, the whole city waa on tho alert* and one hour after, the ardent citizens of the neighbor ing country thronged Congress avenue in immense number*. At 11 A.M. twenty.eight guns were discharg ed m honor of the twenty-eight States, under the super vision of Major Beall, commanding at this post The capitolwaa now hung with State and national flags, and a? would seem superflously, but the stars and atripea compared no way in numbers with the Mexican ensigns attached to the same pendants, and quivering in the aame breeze?trophies of Spartan valor of chivalrous willing men?fathers and sons ; many of whom now sat with swollen hearts, listening to the thrilling eloquence of the orator, and gazing with conscious pride upon the em blems suspended above their head* ; so lately the cost of ?erstf human blood, now the sport only oVthS breith ? J"*1** Williamson,* tho venerable judge?venerable not for his years but for his services to his country?of ten glorying in the cognomcn of " three legged Willie " ?the last ot the Alcaldes?waa the happy orator of the 11 fniisthave been a proud day lor the eccentric Judge. Standing in the midst of assembled thousands of the sons and daughters of Texas, " cool as a summer's morn, portraying in most eloquent and garnished language, the thnllmg o\ enti or Texan struggle, he "rTAtr mMb"' ^oart" of ?ex-the tears of the old jwldiers, and the unbounded applause of the young civilians and grave senators. Al ,lf?1concluVon ^ the address, tho 44 pounder sUll worked by men in Uncle Sam's Uvery, ag^in uttered a anguage not to be mistaken by the enemies of our"oun trv, reaching tar into the bosom of the mountains of the Th; !^V*h ? ,UD?y ?laiM of tho South ?n?l K?at. The streets, during the dav, were Ailed with a hannv joinin* ?nd pledging each ottier, J P* or cocktail, until lour P.M. when the city waa deserted for the Austin race course on* ??<< fl ? U*r #ki,UOt The hor,M entered for this day? ? ? wert " Hail storm " and '? Sir Drunk," both sorrel. The race, owing to a very heavv l?k'*as not made in so good time (a m. 3s.) as Is usuaf wu It ? WM Tictor by two lengths. The betting At? KM. the, large hall of the House of Represents tives, which had been cleared and expensively ornament ed for the occasion, with every ingenious device, began to be crowded with the beauty and bravery, talent and wealth of 1 exas. No person, with re-uonable ambition would wish to be found amidst a more brilliant and cat^ tivating assembly. Amongst the ladies who honored the party, were the wife of the Treasurer of the State Mr Raymond, the wife of Col. Ward, Commissioner of the genera! land.office, wife of Mr. McKenney, Galveston wife of Mr. Hayle, late private secretary to the President' Mrs. I-apt. Stevenson, Mrs. McLoud, wife of the oost master, Mrs. Hill, Mrs. Hector, Mrs. Wooldrich, and other married ladies, many of whom were dressed exquisitely and even goigously Of the single ladies, were Miss r anning, the amiable daughter of ihe lamented Col Fan ning, Anns Johnson, Miss hate Ward, Miss Moore, Mis* Atwood, and many others, whose acquaintance I have not the honor of claiming. The distinguished Gentle men numbered amongst tliera Gov. Henderson, ( olonel Ward, r.x-Governor Runnels, collector of the port of Oaiveiton, General Burlenon, Colonel Greer, actins Secretary of state, Gen. Cazeneau, Hon. M. Crump Speaker, and other distinguished meml>ers^>f the House Judge Jewett, McKenney, McNeal, Grimes, Wallace' and finally the cream of the Senate, which, by the wav' was very deep ' Major Beall, (but for a funny accident,) Doct. Levrlv surgeon, and other distinguished officers of the armv were present DisUnguished and private citizens and strangers made up the party, and a more merry, happy, jovial, joyful, contented, elegant, and brilliant mais o humanity seldom assembled, everybody was on the best kind of terms with himself, and all was present of both sexes. The ladies were burdened with aTl^tion., and the gents, if they found themselves minus a partner wero consoled with a promise for the next; but if the* were again disappointed, imbibed " slightly," or " bought out with consent, and figured in the next cotillon. It may be worthy ol remark, that the supper was worthy not eoihaimed^ ? ' th? radishes and pickles were The country about Austin looks as beautiful and fin ished as nature could make it Kvery breeze from the adjacent prairies wafts in the sweetest perfume from the Wild, flowers, and the air is ever loaded with the most delicious music of wild birds. Such varieties of tho leathered songsters it has never bssn my !^to wftneM as is almost every day, aye, hour regaling the ear anti captivating thehye at>ove and about this lovely city. 1 he Colorado, from recent heavy rains, i* * wollen to near twice it* usual depth, and would now float with credit the Knickerbocker or Oregon. Large herd* of cattle are already fit lor slaughter?their side* tremblinr JLi^ #Ut,. Vorn 11 thirtJr toches high, and grows beyond belief. Cotton never looked better, and the herdsmen farmers, and planters aie happy. The legislature is still in session, doing(T) what sueh bodies usually do, but it will probably adjourn about the rnhfty-UoMh it had once (or Uie House had) fixed "wil?Miave^t so th"r*rnor " content H the people VhmIiiAuLw up rapidly, both with men and merchan dize, but the great influx of the latter article looks to me too much like the times ot IMA, *36 and "37. Why don't Mnaibie men learn wisdom ? There is not a shadow of doubt but that twenty times the amount of goods are ai ready on their way, and have arrived in Uie country, than will be needed lor eighteen months. I have been here I '' ka?7 tnm th* b,,t "formation that ten Umes the value goods, are here and close bv i wei? h#re * 7ear 8*?- Who w?u be the suffer ers ? a fine Jot oi clothing, from the new block in Wii. liami street, N. V., has arrived, and the owner is realizing handsome profits, being nearly first on the list?" The devil take the hindmost.' Liquors and wines, the coun try is actually flooded with. Would emigrants be wise i he j'would turn their attention to farming-they could not help becoming rich, were they industrious, lor there can be no better countiy for this purpose. . * A* f' lf"owa' #l?ht y*?r? a*o la Uie times of the " rml,. tors, civil law was hut little rt-garded la some parts oTV.l ss.andthM, when * judge h.d the fifmu^Tto W ?2L hf." bench to dispense Janice, he ou*ht, bv the laws of .?Vr defence, to be armed, other (tun "heord.n.Ty w*? ufl tice. At the triaj of a iie?per*tt caoie Jud*# V^ilham "'d' 5J w" he'' ""l? r.md of show. Mid IS, withal, a modest maa So !!* r scl rouclnded his pathetic apnesl he back'??th?'?^ his rHeat, pnli.d l?om his bin a^'JKiJKSm b.^wJirV-d thruslina H la the direrno.. of the Jud^aVcWmed ? the Uaii;; *"'l'he self tv"*' I *da SarTe hnlit a? ..?i. Jud??? '? 'escaet, present- 1 ? J ' P 'tOl )( the fOUuifI iivmir?" And hfrf, I tasHt*?"*" " ,'lf' and'hiitt-rnd of m, , Imal in 8c!i"tt,ir.'S.- John Burnett | was tried before Judge Parker, ou Wednesday, snd con victed of the murder of <ieorge Sornberger. The prison er wm defended by Mitchell'fleafont, ?*q. The Attor ney General appeared for the j-eople He was sentenceil J w^httB|oii^U?e 14th day of July??f*e?y Xerainj. i Reformed Dutch Chnnh-Or. De Witt. A numerous and fashionable congi ugution iu in bled, last evening, at tikis place of worship, to hear a valedictory uddress from the Rev. Dr. Thomas De Witt, previous to his departure lor England, where he is to attend the convention to be held in London, in August next. lx>ng before 7 o'clock, every seat in the church was crowded, the congregation being principally composed of ladies. In tlie course of the performances of the evening service? Da. Dk Witt dellverod an impressive discourse, ta king hi* text from the ltith chapter of John, lttth verse " A little while and ye shall *ee me, and again ye sb*ll not *ee me. becalm I go to the father." The ditciplon of our Lord were addressed by the Saviour before his lea ving thin life, in the word* of the Gospel. They gave consolatiou to man. The Saviour died for the sins of man, and hit disciples were overcome with grief, when they were thus addressed by the Saviour ; but kmi their sorrow was turned into joy, when they were made aware of his resurroctiou ; and he ascended into (lory, hidden from their view. Christ then was hidden from th?ir view, and his words consoled and gave them confi dence. He promised " where two or three are gathered together, in my name, there am I in the midst of them." Christ was everywhere, and parted though ther were, still Christ was in the midst of them. No matter how scattered the human family in every quarter of the globe, the children of Christ would be gathered together. Death may separate them : but still they would be united in glory. His intended voyage across the Atlantic was not sought for bv him: but he very cheerfully would comply with the demand of his spiritual friend*. He would go iorth in cheerfulneu, and rested hi* surest trust in Ood. He intended to go to Holland,and hold some intercourse with the friends of the church there. He would explain to them the state and prospect of the church when no went there. The Reformation dawned in Holland, and flourish ed in Oermany ; and they had reason to bless Ood that the seed that had flourished would again take root He would then attend the Convention of the Chri*tian Alli ance, to be held in London in August next It was de signed to advance religion on the broad baai* of Christian truth and love, and to devise means to advance the spirit of Christianity, to extend the light and power of the gos pel. He would, in conclusion, take occasion to express the deep regard he felt for the congregation, after 18 years' connection with them; and though his absence would be but a temporary one, still it would only in crease the deep regard he held for his flock, to whom he wished joy and happiness in Christ Jesus. Ti*e Rev. Mr. llervey'a Lecture at the Tw bernacle. y i*11?J?!?' ,nf' crowded auditory flocked to the Ta bernacle,last Thursday evening,to hear the above vtun. Teltr o?thm"?? deliver ? ??cture on temperance The no velty ol the attraction, from the fact of the extreme ace of drnwilm ? 'fi 000 hundredth and eleveathyear drew together a lull assemblage of the votaries of tern ?^Mn00^0?- of true genius, though. In the lean and slippered pantaloons," there . aTiEunct to l?Xmwnhbnrrt'Jhat prompts a reverence for ! ?truggling with life in its decline or teaching those lessoos of moral truth derived hv a Ion* nerahlaand i|n'?iC0U?e with the world ; bu? the nerahle and aged old man, who can count back and son over, with his " mental eye." the ?,?i, A?. ProVi Un00 i.ndlvi(lua' i favored, as he is Providence with the 'just reward of a well spent lifa^ No subject could, therefore, be mow wpXiate for peraiu-eJ? Jfavor^ th" thSt of tern .*?.' ,htme could afford a more apt illustration asspssx',sr?5 zw 1s "SixxrssgxiriTfii andgray head of hair. He ascended the pulpit, and soar marked interest as ho jtory feeling an evide'ntl^r m.^ uS,nrwWcHh-D0WL'"0 *? old rJif: "**vtr "cended the pulpit, and said he w?. . My life ? JSJlnn,^rfw0d1ttin5'- He bre,thed "to ?s^"85 tiinSiSKS cs? turej'and the W? every one was intoxica^SLi^^^SiSS reS^' 2"JSS ?m?J8!T WV rith0Ut A ?an "may d?? 1.?^ d?nk. j"?t as well as drink himself r"i" ;. "ted* no ditfcrenco?some one may throw out .if' "rJ?ln' "S* ? ?n<l a *ow may come and drink it up?the sow will get drunk. (Loud laurhteM ! tleman gets drunk, and he is just like tho ho* ?!? ?f.?i Ket drunk, and when ho ia drunk the <ievS will alii* lZ? (R,?eCkVJ,U,t Likc ? We'""i w?11 *Hp iatoa rat fittErtt'"r: ':ievthe mud-hoT0^^ enjoy?not te^bET ?' i , ?f ,bo earUi for ra*n to was the ?lnrv ,r^i t*od mB(le woman for man?she Ood mtmsd tvi to m' ,,L^y?<t "?? h?r'ot have beea a beautiful^ blei?e.l her; the mint name of 8arah, whJeh^rSSskl }?? V?4 .c^*?Bed th" ?aid that ite ?n21 JUS? . " ?f n?tions. Adam s?: sp?*E^3 luT. ,?,? 0a,<1 ^'till amongst them and it wm like smut among wheat (Loud laurhterl l# w.. .V SS^2.IuTSl"H~?d .??2i 3ffi.?sars ai^ss&rsff ^ ^*S!iZXSiE^iU2?&*r SAS S-r*-"?s?S?s:? ?- KSfw^Q?S ,Wh-?hPUrCh*- ^?0r ?? w" they that upheld h. L.(M?hTnn.7lh* M?Jror ?"?' AJdirma. 2nd the deacon in* it Th?^!JytK?'n' b7 count?"anring and support rw'? "r'w,;51,,-" ?rS5:?!? 2 wjui K?cr sr^ra?sa sriiK' agaraas "? iv.yp gained the freedom of their country Thev il?nh.at;h'ir d^?nJ?uTouV/be MeV, wfuTsuch" glorious offsuring. (Loud applause ) He considered that Zt ZtT H ? "Kht to defend his own co^ b 't not to go and worship the golden calf by stepptoi'iato and recommended them to learn their hible He d'id'not believe there were four in the company who could reTd four chapters in Revelations and apply them. There * 4B?roat,<l0*' of sputter about religion in America? L V.i /T Jhrou*h ,h* '????? of the tree and made a g< eat splutter ; but John Baptist said apply the " axe to the root of the tree" ir/"w utw ii*V MrP??L'"a h?n announced the intention 0/Mr. Herver to lecture on Saturday evening on the members of the Revolutionary War. " ?* The Rev Mr. Heaver then concluded by prayer amid ,?tJon ?nd ?r>P'",l,? of ? highly delighted auditory, consisting, it was estimated, ot .omethimr be tween ??"?n and eight hundred, several of whom rushivi forward to congratulate him at the end of thr proceed ?JnArf?,TnU'vl Mut*" ?hip Vorktown, Charles II Poi 'Pre?m!n. /"V6!"1 ,hi'' f?" thta f?r?rl'mn1 from 1 ort t ray a, t ape de Verdt, in twenty neven divi !>?? "b* fort Pr?y? the flag shin Jamestown ommodore Mkinncr, Commander Ctinninffhan tloon nf -^&s?5Dis?s; C nhto anl-lTl t?, ?",h*r ?**""? to the coast The Do I VDril ^ -.^? t^e windward coast on the aoth of rv Ulands YXt **' ??> the Can. onih^l .^Vl n,Ud 8taUs brig Hoxer was fnmiug h2^kh ?f?K' U*.TtctaitT o( the Congo The general tk ? "I"4? was good. , * orhtown has been absent from the L'nited State-, twenty month*, during which tiaie she has not lost one (.11.b>' ?'chiles# or accident *he has visited the |o| to wing places, vii: Kunchai, .Madeira, .Santa Crtir, leneriflcj Porto Praya, Cap* de Verds ; <;ap* Mount Monrovia, ttenon, Lettra (;ron. Half Cavally, Tabon Rirnr, Half hereby, ("ap* Lahon, IM* Cor*, F.I Mina Cape Coast, Accra. Sierra l.eone. Qultta, l.agos Prince's Island, Osboon Hirer, Amhris, 8t Paul de l^aodn m. Philip de il?ngu*la, Kabinda, Louisa Lango, Kilo'neo and .viagumba, ail on the coast of Africa. ' Most of the *bov* pieces hav* been visited twice and som* of them oft*ner. She captured three ?***els ' thn schooner Pstuxent.of New Vork, and ship Panther of Providence, Rl, on Mspicion of being engacedinthe ?Isve trade, and berk Pons, of Philadelphia with *i*ht hundred and ninety.i, slav*. on Is^Ut number stowed in one veesel, that ha* ever been can tur td on Ui* coaat of Africa. neenc ap 'ftiL*'0**!' ? "rt. of *>"? officers of the Vork A JLl! ( harle, H. Bell ; Lieutenant. Ilenrv i?i. J" \,Ac"?? Lieutenant, Isaac N. Moms ; Pureer, J.ohfLjN. Haaibleton; Surgeon, Will.m L. Van Horn, ?Su?r*?on, Lewis J. Williams; Midshipman, t^ranoi* A. Roe ; Boatswain, Joseph Lewis ; (>unne>, CraclteTj Carpenter, Hugh Lindsay. i a* following officers were passengers In the \oik t?wn ; Midahipman Thomas C. Kston, and .'"'1 1 v 'a us. LapUta'* Clerk, both from th* Man ) ? - ,