Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 3, 1846, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 3, 1846 Page 5
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HE HERALD SUPPLEMENT. = ?sat. floroon bkmwktt, Proprietor, > Corner of Fulton and huwd ita. ( NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 3, 1846. < herald curcvlatiow?rokty thousand. (Dally, Two Cants Per Copy, Weakly. t<m? i * Year. U iSi-iA IN U HA1L.K.UAU GUM.*" AN * . BUMMER JW&ANQEMKNT Unas follows, commencing wed r-n NE8DAY. MAY IS. 1I4?: ttrit at 7 o'clock, A. M. Boatontr-in for Graen port, daily (except Sunday*,) itoppkfit Farmingdale and Sc. George'* Niiaor. . 1 ?C !?X o'clock, A. M., for Fannin dale and intermediate placea. atSP.'M., through lo Greenport. at/-r ping 1 both way* at Jamaica, Branch, iliekav ill*, Farmingdale, and all tha atatiooa between Farmiugdale and Greenport. at i P. M., for Farmiagdala and uterme _ diate placea. , pa KroKT at 5 o'clock, A. M. Accommodation train, j daily, (cxcapt Sunday*,) through W Brook lyn. at 3 P. M., Boaton train, or on the arrival of | the Kramer from Norwich, atoppi'g at St. George'* Manor and Farmingdy*. ?inucalk at A. M', Accommodation train for Brooklyn. ' at ??< A. M. Greenport train, for Brooklyn. 1 at p. M. Aac?nunod*tiou tram, lor Brooklyn. iiCA at ? A. M. Accommodation train, for Brook lyn. ' WM. Green port train for Brooklyn. M. Accommodation tram, for : ?afaW1 Brooklyn. Bedford B cant*, F.a*t New York UK. Race tft?. Trotitng Course 18J^, Jamaica 25, BaMaliville yde 'ark (17 mile*) 37lj. (lywarille (duriug the *e*- I Inuii) IPS. Hamixtead J1K, Branch tfh^Carle Place I lltu t 44,llickaville 44, Karmingdale Deer Park | kn-j n ttfl, Suffolk atatiou SI, Like Road atation i M'.ifordatatiou t! 18k YaphtnkSI 37W, St. George'* I 62 (, Riverhead $1 62W, Jameaport $1 S2K, Matte- I A'\ Cntchogue f 1 62K, Southold tl 62)*, Greenport 1 taw- ion train $1 75, Greenport bv Boaton train $2 25 j *r. n readineaa on the arrival of trafoa at the aeveral t< ke paaseuger* at very low farea, to all parta of ' ' ja Crate* will be in readinea* at the foot of Whitehall j , i rec>ire baggage for the aeveral trains, 30 minute* IB hour of starting from the Brooklyn aide. | Umbnat " Statesman" leares Greenport for Sag Har tacii day, ou the arriral of the traina from Brook- ; ' m rc ] O WESTERN TRAVELLERS. ~ i reapecnuii) ^firmed that the receut break il. eauaed by tm late freahet, having been re __)f>IEKR Ic KXl'flfcSS LINfc, riaRailroad MB Philadelphia to Pittaburgh. commenced ita for the aeaaon on Monday, the Stli of April, Pepot, No. 174 Market atreet, DAILY, at 1% rill aroid all the fatigue and dan wilJ ??oid all the fatigue and dan- I * ,n C0Mhe?' Railroad* being pu* mformat'oo, apply at the old-e?tabli*hed Office rati,? doora abore Eighth .treet. Ce* 1 A. R. CUM MINOS. Aeenf 'exprf^IH*^ ^UMPANY. ? SouUi Ferrv a^TA M^'n .eicecept 8undava. a2l tmrc CAN'rOVA r Am a rtN AMERI of IM0tn?y^,?,HIL ?TEAM 8HIPS, oi igDOtons an (I 440 horse power, each un dercontract with the Lord. of theAdm^ '*NNIA ?,pt-4' Ryrie. V,**1'- J. Hewitt* .. ?**?&?? L?? |>apt. Wm. lUrriioQ, rom Liverpool and Bo.&\C& &lJiffi?- ^ | MOMBOITOIV. rilol, _ _ , Mousy. ' w V Boaton to Liverpool _ ti? . Roeton to Halifax .. 20 ,t rjTJ;ie-Cud ,ur*eon'' No berth*' te rn j^Elm, ?cept apecie, received on weight, pauage, or any other information, apply te h f " At HARND^V^^/i,- ^;,r.t. [' ^MORNING LINE AT 8EVEN O'CLOCK. il ANniNn^J ANP INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS?From the 8<eamboat Pier at of Barclay atreet. Breakfaat and 'teamboar TROY. Camaia A. 7kYfriZa\y rp" i r,d?XMornings 7 A. M. '-".'AGARA, Taeadajr, Thursdiay and Sa&r i?' L ^?"?''ngat Caldwell'a, Weatpoint %I^S' ff'5' HI"d' P*rk- Rhiuerieck, ?Bristol, Catskill, Hudson, Coxsachse, and Kin r j "^T^a'iyAMBOATS FOR ALBANY ?? ik/^7!^tZTn0'1*!) ?'7?-r?To'clock, P.M. Courtlanu* and Liberty ate rr ^OM, < on Tueiday, Thur?day u>d Saturday x < United Swtea Mail Line. 7" wJdi^?^??Nt?C3PU,,, ^ will leave ou ? Wedneaday, Friday and Sunday afternoon*, at J ,-srM^t 8ANTA CLAUS, Capuin B. Overbagh will f y* Thnraday and Saturday aflemoona, at ^ *"'?at *" time*, arrire in Albany in ample J ' p* morning cars for the east or we.t rap,e f. m" " mod,rMe ?"<i none taken after 5X oZw^Srl!* "y ?f the bottM of thia line, ?fu ? -? ffom the captains or sfents. THE MOST DELIGHTFUL OF ALL EXCURSIONS. km h.Zfl0" It? Hod?on rirerto Hobo th"1 ? . to the Elyaian Fielda, ;j.r, _. .fl >' picture*que ahorea of a of ??f niri.S ? moat eaaily accompliahea and attrac r . excaniooa that can be mad* from the city. aownreeeut ? chitrmsng aapect, the tree* be '* tra??d the eoil eovemd with a nch turf ??celW order, having been conaiderably ?Toawepreaent apm*. i ' ?*yBoata from Barelay, Canal and Chrittopher *ta f ? .r. ??*y flMed up with awning* and *eat*. NiitK' ran from Hoboken to Barclay atreet aatil 11 rimi-?V.? Vc^nt*. ml STATTE^WLAND. WiTVH^!d?Z.I^April the Htaam i.i.-j ??ii 'SLANDER will leave New M ?' *? 9?"?.' ""o'dolck, AnM.';ei,T I, 4, MW, " 7l *' U?U aya, the firat boat from the uland will leave at ( A i Brat boat from New York at* A.M. ^Wl-'rei,.,, at the nak of the owner* thereof, all re YORK, ALBANY AND TROY LINE. ?+> ?OR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT. 0 frpm the foot of Conrtlandt atreet. . r^*aeng?r* taking thia Boat will arrire in ^ 'o*uiv7 Train ofCara from Troy wrae to i north 10 nn.'Uova, Whitehall and Lake Chaxa ?Ht EMP1R CaptvHi R. B. Macr, leave* the foot Sardt street. Ok* Tiesdkjr, Thnraday and 8aturda> (?taeveno'c\ock. P-M ? _ ?* n L taaaaboat COLuS.'BIA. Capt. Way. H. Peck, will mr Toot of Covtlt ?dt street, on Monday, Wedues eeenioM, at 7 i^'clock. ?e or Freight, apply board, or at the OAce on met be tmt in cham of the Freiffct Agent, or the will not be reaponsiole for loss. a20 tf FARE ONLY ONE DOLLAH KUK Deck Paaaenger* to Providence ?The weTl ?Mbkaow* and aplendid aManer RHODK ISL afitain Manchester, oa Moudaya, Wedueadaya and Ul^nd the MAS8ACHUSKTT8, Captain Porter, on 'JTiundaya and Saturdaya. Leave pier No. I I rer, a.' p- M-v/or Newport f deuce. Fare to BoaMn W c.fain ; ?1? 4a?k. Fire hence. Si u' oabin : $1 deck. Freight taken at the Wee. and tain, ediately forwarded. myl* lm?ra The. "Y.oprietor* of SteaanlKiiua w jal,,?, -Bell* hung, would do well to par a viait on .board the Steamboat* Niagara. Iron Witch, koat John SteveO*. Woofer, Traveller, he., . Homer'a improvea. 'fKlc of Bell Hanging? atrong, and warranteh for one year, by H. H., n. mrlt lm* FOR LIVERPOOL?Regular racket of ?ch _ one.?The aplendid, new, la?t tailing packet ahip SMiii ENKY CLAY. Cant. E. Nye, burthen J4?0 tona, ? ?if ae above, Ser regular day. ?? a?r4 .mniodation* for cabin, aecond cabin and ateerage -? tera . are nnrqaalled by any veaael in port; a* a number * t'*are already engaged, peraona deairou* of *ecuring "* '? ihoold make immediate application on board, foot Made i I aire, or to JOSEPH McMURRaV, MM corner of Pine and Sooth atreet*. FO? LI VERPOOL-New Liae-Regular Packet if ill {June.?The auperior, faat aailing packet ahip 104'.1ESTKR, **) ton* burthen. Capt. John Brit 'ail a* U> rre. her regular day. '? if |ht or , ?n??age. having elegant and auperior accom tllK t , apt ly osi hoard, we*t side of Burling *lip, or to WOO'DHULL It MINTURN,? South atreet. '?t 'Vrtahiv* HOTTINOUEH, 1050 tona, Capuin Ira 'c> v'.ll incceed the Rocheater, and aail on her regular f 'I" 'lily. my2l .<;?? . FOl I FRKIGhT OR CHAR I KR. - The new 1>yV*Tst cl. us British ship JANE, Milligan, master, is WHnready t o load here or proceed to a Southern port for Apply to JOSEPH McMUKRaV, 1 wrrc Comer of Pine snd South streets. Ji.NI? \ED STATES k GREAT BRITAIN k RELA.WD OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT Jp KICE*?The Sub*erib*r* are prepared to bring i . o agera by a.iy of the Line of Packeta aailing every e "M* ; and draft* can, aa aauai. be fumiihed. payable nn.-Hoat the United Kingdom rot further particular* i :o JOHN HERDMAN k CoT <" ? ?' S^ntn atreet. , TiVI;S(r7OTT'3 OKNKHAL KMIGRATION nV-OVHI fc. TJ South atreel, New York, and 9S Wa mmmm*Road, Lie^rimol ? Prrso<M sending for their >+ >** * any part of the old country, can malte the necessa ' wrm leineuts with the subscriber*, on reasonable terms, to lee ih?*tn brought out, in TH| NfcW LINV. OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. Thawjip* comprising thia line are, it ia well known, un ! ' br any, and their iromenae aue (all being 1000 tona, J*" J*^rd?) render* them more comroruble and conve ahil>* of a amaller claa* ; and the greateat reliance ?ed in their punctuality ia aailiag. The aubaenb agent* for (he St. George and Uaioa Liaea o| Packet*, in any of which paaaage caa be angled Tk lywforow!"- ">t,lr ,o 7) South *(.. cor. MaMaa laae. Important Letter on Texas Affklrs. [From tha New Era, Austin, April 4.] Austin, March -2D, 144?. Te the Hon. Edwabd Bulkiois. prt$idtnt of the Senate of the Stale of Texai : Sib?I cannot leave the teat of government of jrittf Ita(a u- itKm.t ? _a ? . ._r..I ManA^tlnl .s%re me seal 01 goTeroiueui ?? J r \ State, without returning ray moat grateful and respectful acknowledgment* to the body over which vou preside, for the very distinguished honor they have done adopting. wi(h an unanimity which greatly enhances its value, a resolution expressive of the gratitude of the poo Iil(? nf frtH ??.. - i.. r: J_L : - a.. . I III V pie of Texas for .... defence of the character of Carolina I J'l C??l ? P Ul U>? gieikaiM"*' ? ? my early friendship to the country, my liaracter of ita people in the Legislature - w- snd (as the Senate ia pleased to say,) for m^ability and auccess in procuring a recognition of >onr independence by some of the principal powers of Europe, With whatever ability mv negotiations may have bean conducted, I will not be guilty of the absurd affectation of saying that I do not feel that I have a just claim to the residue of the applause which you have so generously accorded. Vas, air, 1 was your early and fast friend.? wnen your star rose over the surface of these verdant prairies, full of the light reflected from your arms, South ?Lklu"* ?'u,t ?u,?rg?d out of the fearless struggle, , .'7 ?'ngle hant'ad she waged against the whole Union, in defence of the Constitution of the United States, asex pouuued by him who drew the Declaration of Indepen dence, and those principles of free trade which are at ence tno vital element and just reward of human industry. I confess that I flung myself, without scarcely a mo ?? ." relaxation from the tolls of a distinguished post, wnicn I had occupied in my own Stuto, with an irrepres sible enthusiasm in your cause. Independently of the JUV 'ynpathy I fejt in your heroic struggle, 1 could not out venture to anticipate that what we had contended for in South Carolina, was to be realised in the auspicious lortunes which wore dawning on your country. "'J'purse, pen and tongue, in the exerciso of all the laculty of speech with which Ood had endowod me, were dedicated to vour vervice. My arm would not have been wanting (feeble as it may havo been) if the reapera whom you sent down to the harvost of death at San Ja cinto, had left a single enemy to subdue or a single gar land to be won. But valor had left nothing for ambition to glean. Of Uiei events connected with my civil and foreign ser vices to the late Republic, I am admonished both of the * delicacy of my being brief. Such as thev ; yrwere renJereJ with fi.lelity and zeal. The re ot y?ur independence by Great Britain eavo " tovlerc^n Acuity 01 Making the compact ol an y?u have consummated with the gov fhl? 0 i? n'tc<1 State?- Vou are, doubtless, awaro of J'our domain had been mort KffJL y ..K??;emment of Mexico to the British bond noidert; and but for the recognition of Great Britain of ioiJ ??iWer.t0 contract treaties and form olliancos, some questions might have riseu/onsome new or i? points of public law, which the sword alone could havo solved. And hero you will permit me to offer some explanation oi an apparent inconsistency that I, who ha/ been so trenuous an advocate for the recognition of your sov and independence by other nations, should sub 1Jave been an ardent champion for their being of this' confederac'11 * qUa^e<* *enw) >n the government n?ti!lSVe inov?.r ba<^ an opportunity of giving this expla J will now do it briefly and explicitly. On my "^P?. 10 1MJ, after 1 had ceased to have any ??i^rIiL0I\!ie*lon wiUi >'our Povcrnmcnt, I satisfied mv in. cou?? of public opinion there, that Texas, ,oon become the fulcrum on which nf ?i?Vi?rr " European politfcs would be planted; that out y?niorl '!'? v??t preponderance of European emi f^,.??mmK,,ntoher terr'tory would separate her in JESTZS* fffoction from the people of the United Swouiik th',n ? Of a century her in mon countrv U aKain,t those ot our uuw com ders of the V',,r?i? 1" " * woulJ soon become the Flan 7 VAmerican Sun.., .? once an object e ,truKKlo?. ambition and policy of other States On my return from Europe, p^g through vTa"^f^n ,.?the au^mn of 184S, 1 comrt^icated these ? h!?,'dentT>r.,er. fo?nd they had been antici &ow ???^ nnWn P?triot',m. sagacity and just ambition Brave hnVr? |X* .u f been consummated, and the EESEM ?Ver. fhe bri*ht and unfinished labors ol tha lamented and highly gifted Upshur, I may aay, with out violating the semblance of confldence, that my pri vato correspondence with that gentleman,on this subject, would more entirely sustain the opinions which I have uius ventured to give you a hasty sketch. These opinions may not have belonged to the comprehensive views of a *' w looks far into futurity, but 1 believe they will find a response in every American bosom. In refeience to the subject of my pecuniary negotia *'0"' 'or yoar government, 1 havo but a few words to say: money is undoubtedly a very pleasant thing tc posseis, but it is rather a stale and flat subject to write about. It is sufficient to say that I never negotiated i loan tor you except at par, when your pai>cr was at i heavy discount in the stock markotof the United States and *hat is tar better, I have, in obedience to your or der, Bled my accounts with the Comptroller of your trea !-!? accounting for every farthing I ever received. My contract with Messrs. Laffite 8c Co., of Paris, in 1841, hui fj**" Krossly misrepresented by those who never rea. ?tr?Ch U Wtt* a fi-'ancial projet drawn, as 1 hav, ^r i?K i1 nVC,J0,.,tb>' Jamc, L#mto'that vuli*nt chain f.!? of liberty, and distinguished lianker, to convert even tually thirty-seven millions of money certificates inti wo. at K,ven '?ncs pcr acre. This measuri r y the Po^dy and injustice of the Krencl .u . 0f without, as I have the best reason to think, consulting hit government, and I believe, witl i- Vi?* of lVe onlightenod King ol the French and hi. highly accomplished Minister of Foreign Affairs, M. Gui zoc, of whom nothing more need be said than that hi great public and private virtues are on a level with hii distinguuhcd genius. But enough of this subject It has given me infinite pain to appear before your Le gislature, holding and representing, as I do, large claimi against your government. In reference to the former It the interests of others were not involved, 1 do nol know that in the self-sacriilcing affection of mv children I would not have found a justification so entirely in har monv with my own inclination in abstaining from pre sentlng them. But in reference to the claims of otheri tn J ; ,n darkest hours of your fortunes J? money in your service, 1 have a higbei n!!!,i??iKir.or.m^aiJuty which ' could not neglect, with ' P them, anil dishonor to myself. I?av eilv?r?Y,K ,a,i!^!?l,the?l,il'tjr anJ the willingness U mh Wlfh a f,ir and equitable examinaUor fhn.? Jh ?? brouBht against her, cannot be doubted bj atmn Vu knowledge of her intelligent popn f of..hor P?b',c resources; ami as the l.os means of meeting the legitimate demands of her credi n?? (who, like yoursolves, is a landholder ireeholder, and tax payer in Texas) to suggest the pol.c} ffsSSy&j"' y?Ur ,>UbllC lanJl to thc government of tht United States, upon such terms as would place the cha racter and credit of your SUte upon lofty grounds, am! secure to her an immediate prosperity. The public do main, now an inert mast far too unwieldy for your State government to handle, would become, under such an ar rangement, a source of value and beneficent usefulnesi to yourselves and the whole Union. Their purchase, by ?? u 'i- Statel> ? a great measure of national policy Tiv ..v J10 more to do with thc assumption of State debts than the purchase of Louisiana from France neces s!gnats'nV0 aU a",lmPUun ber revolutionary as iwi' srT^SUI? in,material what ordinances of annexatioi . 8?t" may have ^'"cd: they cannot tak< your custom houses, appropriate to themselves iu reve nues with all the attributes which belong to the sover eign faculty of indirect taxation, without providing foi i? .?r T ^o*? T?rr revenues were i)leilged when, therefore, you propose to surrender your public domain for the purpose of paying your public debt, you make a gratuitous concession to the sacred object o: your public faith, equally creditable to your honor and integrity. H ith a renewed assurance of my gratitude to yout honorable body for the distinguished compliment thev have paid, I am, with greatest respect, your oliedient JAMES HAMILTON. Police OAlce. The Adopted Child.?A very graphic and amusinc scene occurred on recently at the Police office, before the sitting Magistrate The parties were of the lowesl order. The complainant was a little short-nosed Irish woman called Mary Brown, with sore eyes, pitted will, the small pox, no upper teeth, and withal, a head of hail of the reddest kind you could imagine. She stated to thc Magistrate that a black gentleman had her baby, (point ing to a strapping big black-eyed negro, who is a nighl scavenger by trade, which was very evident from thc I^*r"nce "'at was diffused throughout the court room.) name of Jo McGregor. At this time our atten _ W"* drawn to a very dark mulatto baby, of about si^ ? ? laying ia the arms of a black woman, thc TtxtL*,)!?; iTu Po^tWely refused to give it op. Jo thcr . .,?. h? had paid Mary Brown 10 "shilfin" for thc InfAml**? ba*'ng no children of his own; thereupon he ? .,,? .'?.*^?Pl lJ>? babe and bring it up respectable^ rlnth?t?^ 'aid^ut a "shiuin" more in bnyina Vl*- ,he ,ittle ,hin(i While all this si who ahould come running intc h.j!.n.fiVh^ man, who proved to be Mary "hut ??hH..Br0^n- ,11 ,ecm? h? b?d J"" returnee Zm*. r?K-,nl fur hi" Wif? learned she was ai lot (Thl* b"b?- rou must understand, wai ."n? a nirt ^ Ih-"? went to sea.) Jack, catch L ?ory,- fe,t indignant at th, abduc^onofhisdesr offspring but on turning aroun. h? f> l1f ! .u'"P of " bUck womar whereupon he said, Marr, ji thia our child?" "Vai ' said Mary, "that is ours/ With this rep, ' jBCk ta I completely confounded; he strained his eye's to the i? most, opened his mouth, turned his quid, hitched im hi trousers, and exclaimed, "shiver mr timbers Marv win ; thafs a nigger." "Oh ? no !? said Mary, "don't be mad 1 John, it's only a UtUe Brown , ' "That be d-_d " Jack, ' you can't come that load over sae no how vot can fix it." With this Jack got into a terrible rage, an swore big guns, he would have aatisfaction out of all thi niggers in New York, and boiling with ar i ger ho ran out of the office, denouncing th virtnes of all married woman This burst o ! feeling from Jack raised the ire of Mary, whe with the maternal affection for this little dark respons bility, "grabbed" the child froi* the arms of the blac,1 , women, and bolted out of the office after her husband, a, parent!)- willing to give the best possible explanation t her liege lord, lor thr wrongs lie had evidently i.ustaine<f the negro and his wife following close after, making demand of either the child, or the 10 "shillins." In thi way, the parties left the office, it being out of the jurii diction of the magistrate to settle such matters-, an whether Joha became reconciled to hit "Brown" chil we are unable to learn at present. But we certainly ai Get to hear something more in a short time respectin, is matter, through tbe rev'prds of t|)? police. For "nil far" will be nigger," any how you can Ax it ur?|ii vanxi]ianiunc? 01 "? Vienna, (Austria,) April 22, 1W6 Extraordinary scenes in Austria?Ancient Customs and Ceremonies?Passion Week in Vienna?Po land?S* gar Smoking?Novel mode of preventing the same?Shooting at a gentleman fmr smoking in the streets, by one of the Guards, 4"c The Spring in always a joyful and proline sea son, and the present one at Vienna is most lavish in its gifts. It has brought charming weather, die richest green, and fragrant violets?the Italian opera, and three new German cmes, with a pro mise of Jenny Lind as prima donna, und thou sands of llowers to wreath garlands far her b?ow. It has drawn out the silk, stocking aristocracy into the open air, and made them more accessible to plebeian eyes?it has given them an opportune ty, in their afternoon drives, to show the number of their liveried servants, whose business it is to un- ; tie the latcliets of their shoes, and blow the dust j from their tender feet. Poor troubled souls ! I1 j has also brought a healing balsam, in the shape of Holy Passion Week, preceding Easter?a week of | rest, during which their ears, eyes, bodies, souls and purses, have not been tormented by the im portunities of concert givers and their music. They have had one week of reapito to gather new farces, collect new sums, and make new bouquets mid verses to greet the Northern Nightingale on her visit South. | But the cessation of life in one sphere, has been only to give life to another; Passion ArV eek is rich in attractions, and devoted to the cause ol religion. Ilavc you tickets to see the "foot washing!" inqui red a number of my Austrian friends. " 1 have not." " Well, you must not miss the sight, by any means; the Emperor leeds twelve poor old men and washes their leet, while the Einnress performs the same office lor twelve poor old wo men." This ceremony is performed on the day preceding Good Friday, and is intended to repre sent the humility of their majesties, notwithstand ing their elevated positions;?it was a sight not to be neglected, and 1 was accordingly present On entering the coronation saloon of the palace. I found a brilliant assembly collected, composed mostly of the nobility and military officers, in their uniforms; the ladies of rank and civil officers were seated in the galleries, occupying the sides of the saloon, while the centre was filled with the military?the whole making a gorgeous display. Here a Hungarian nobleman, in the peculiar ana dramatic uniform of his country; there a knight *1 the order of Malta; here a group of Austrian gene rals, covered with orders; there a party of the Ita lian noble guards: here a company of Hungarian hussars, all noblemen; and there a group of knights of the middle ages. These were the ?i>ectators chosen by the Emperor to be eye-wit riesses to the fact diat he follows the example ol humility given to men by the King of Kings. In a few minutes twelve old and decrepiil men, dressed in dark garments of ancient style, enter ed the spacious halls, accompanied by a child or friend, who assisted in bearing their trembling limbs to the row of seats assigned to them. . Twelve old und feeble women also entered, and were seated opposite. These hod been selected | from the old, the maim and the infirm ot the lanes and alleys of the metropolis, and great pride is shown in selecting the most aged who are able to bear the exertion. For ten successive years a patriarch ol mprc than a hundred wint<*r? U?o Imiid, t)Ut during the last year he died at ihe age ol one hundred and twelve. The oldest, this year, was ninety-five, among the men, and their combined ages were 1039; the oldest among the women was ninety six, and their combined ages 1031. It was a rare sight to see in one company twenty-four individ uals who possessed collectively the experience or more than two thousand years. The Emperor, on entering, was accompanied by the Archdukes ol die House, Chamberlains, &c.,nnd the Empress by the Archduchesses and ladies tif the Court. After some familiar conversation with their aged guests, a repast of the richest kind was brought Tn, and their imperial majesties turned waiters, performing the duties of their oflice with tin auui iy which might pre-suppose experience; they not only fed the hungry, but also provided them with ample stores for hungry mouths at home, by fill ing a large basket for each one, winch rorminrti two men to carry it. It is a principle adopted, to ifive the old folks every thing they use at their meal?consequently a handsome silver wine cup, knife fork, fee.?and these are preserved as me morials of great value. The repast being finished, the tables are removed, and the Empress, with the laches ot the Court, 12 in all, proceed to take off the shoes and stockings of the old women, when the Empress washes, dries, and kisses their leet?The Emperor performing the same duty lor the men; after which, the imperial " foot wash ers " arranging the shoes and stockings ot their ancient guests, present them with thirty pieces of silver each, and kindly take leave of them, express ing the hope that their days may be lengthened to share the ceremonies of another ahniversa ry. This religious observance is of great impor tance, and its object is to prove to the people that he who rules them is ready, when occasion re quires, to wash their feet and feed them, as did, the Saviour of men to those who loved and obeved him. And I may l>? pardoned for observing that, however much religion it may contain, it has not neglected to spice the dish with diplomacy. On the afternoon of Good Friday, all classes of the Vienna population Hock into the streets, and ilie latter are fairly swarmed with human beings, whose ostensible object is to visiuhe churches, in all of wliich is represented the Holy Grave at Je rusalem. Some of these graves are realljwbeauti ful, being so arranged as to have figures, as large as life, of the dead body of Christ in the sepulchu;, guarded by angels, and the weeping women at the entrance to the tomb. The illusion is height ened by the aid of perspective, and is arranged in *uch ii part of the church as to lend to every thing the appearance of reality, and almost convince the spectator that he is looking into the sepulchre of the Holy City. At night, illuminated crosses are seen on the mount of Calvary, solemn masses are performed, and the people pass in crowds from one church to the other. On the next day, the procession ot the resurrection takes place, which is composed of all the members ot the imperial ceurt, and moves within a hollow square, surrounded by the palace buildings. A permission to witness this is, therefore, of valu?, as it can only be seen to ad vantage from the palace windows. The empress and highest ladies of the court, appear in this procession, dressed in flowing robes, whose long trails are borne by pages. The emperor and members of the imperial family, chamberlains, secret-counsellors, court-singers, and administer ing clergy, all appear in full gala, bearing torches and chaunting masses, amid the blast of trumpets, covered by canopies and enveloped in clouds ot frankincense. No other city in the world can [ present a proecssion of this kind, that equals it in i ? | ?plendor ; not even Rome, for the holy father has i ! not the fair sex to grace his ceremony; and the 1 noble figure and majestic bearing of the empress 1 I of Austria, and the Archduchess Sophia, her suc ' i cessor, adds much to the dignity and solemnity ol ' i the scene. The entire procession enters the im ; perial chapel, where a high mass is performed, and the religious ceremonies are closed. , i The zeal that the Austrians have shown to-day, i in religion, they will ?how to-morrow in amuse > j ments ; to these we will leave them, and proceed ' ! l0&nc<Tmy last, affairs in Poland have been com , paratively quiet; but there is still much smother ed tire that must have vent sooner or later ; and 1 it is worthy of remark, that though the revolution t was commenced by the nobles, the^ greater dan 1 cer is now apprehended from the peasantry. ? I The latter have learned their strength, and now

?, demand their rights at the hand# of the govern inent. which they assisted in the hour of trial. ? And in making this demand, they say, we wish . to deal directly with our rulers, and not through I- men who would gain advantages only to retain ? I them for themselves." The peasants have just r refused to perform a portion of their soc d ? service which the',. .according to law^ owe to the owners of the so.l, and it is rumored Tn Vienna "that he government is about to mak. I ] a movem^n in the.? favor. If so. it is sheer ne ' ceofty? and will be onposed by the anjocracy ? here and throughout tfic empire, this class Ibeing ,f the conservatives in all countries. Il ^p^tsants !? of Gall,c.a receive an increase of pr.vileges. the L peasants of Hungary will expect the same, and Mn proportion as they rise, tVe^racy must 0 come down, which fact causes the Intti r cla I; shudder at any thing like a grant of rights to those * by whose labor they arc supported in pomp an? 1 luxury. It will, therefore, be seen, that the go K ; verninent, in calling in the aid of the peasantry *1 in the late contest, has nourished a viper . that is now gnawing its vitals. The asser tion that the peasants were rewarded by the go vernment, for delivering the insurgent nobles, dead or alive, into the hands of the authorities, ha s P?Sltiyely denied by the powers j uf' Kiven P"nce Mettemich a gr?at AnJf^i m "e8P?tch?iK diplomatic notea to d.r! ?pr?^?n^t,ves a"r?ad, containing or to deny the charge otfieially at their respec stations, and has f*en the cause of 3m ,T wa" ,?lno"K the gentlemen of the con tinental press. C?ood, good tor the cause of hu {?, ???? i .any e.nll8h|ei}ed Kovemment would n,??n to acknowledge such a movement; but a still, small voice whispers that there is vet perhaps some truth in the insertion. I honestly believe that the government in the capital de serves no such censure; but it is still believed, by many, that the underlings in Gallicia issued the 1 order, and when they saw its lamentable conse quences, shrunk from assuming the responsibili ty. And how are we to arrive at the trutn 1 The newspaper press of Austria are ordered to scout tlie idea, and then remain mum ; they dare not doubt?they dare not investigate/if they do, the Strang voice of the police says, "Halt," while their doubts or investigations are still in manuscript, arid the iron arm of the censor "expunges" every ; hne that is not i>ro forma. 7 1 1 here has been a strong effort made here lately to create what they term a college of censors, and I t i presidency has l?een offered to a gentleman I who possesses the full conlidence of the govern-1 ment. This gentlemen has refused to accept the : said position unless nil powers of censorship are invested in his hands ; and particularly in trie af- I fairs of the newspaper press he objects to all in- 1 terlerence ol the police, which has hitherto had the nutliority. II the government creates a college ol censors under this condition, it will be equiva lent to casting censure on the president ol" the police, which is not good policy, as everv Aus-1 tnan will allow that he has faithfully performed his duty^for, in the beginning of the present year he denied to several privileged societies the right I of continuing their subscriptions to several rather liberal papers ol North (term any, ami literary pe riodicals, although the liberty to receive them had been previously given by special permission, as I they were always forbidden sheets for the mass. I lie Austrian government seems to cherish a pe- ' culiar animosity to any thing that presents the least appearance of reform ; and, curious as it may seem, the police authorities have always re KArded, with a suspicious eye, an endeavor which has been made, several times, with in the last few years, to establish societies to prevent brutal treatment to dumb ani mus. "It it the business of the police to attend to such matters, and it desires no interference." Ul late, several cases of most brutal treatment have accurred, which have called the ktteution of the public anew to this subject; and the " powers that be are now lending their aid to form societies lor the suppression of this vice?why, nobody knows; a stroke ofdiplomacy no doubt. But relorins travel curious roads sometimes, and the first pub lic demonstration that we have of the progress of humanity, is the fact that the military guards at public stations are amusing themselves by firing on quiet citizens as they pass along the streets.? It is lorbiddeii to smoke segars in the streets of Vienna, and it a guard sees a person smoking, lie orders the segar to be taken out of the mouth. A lew days ago, a guard at one of the city gates perceived a gentleman with a segar in his mouth about to pass out; the soldier ordered him to tnrow his segar away, but ho passed on without paying attention to the command; the brave soldier raised his piece and fired, but instead of striking his intended victim, lie shot a gentleman in the arm, who wn? walking along in company w*U? h.s lady, hucli severity is nothing short of bar barism, and may justly demand the attention of those whose nerves are shocked at tho cruol treat ment to dumb animals. It caused considerable SPr.?00* to ,whom ?hall the citizens apinsal T Will the authorities punish themselves1! Comity Court. The Hon Michael Ulshoeffer. Pr?.ident, in the chair | J UN 2 ?Trial of Wm. W. Drinks, one of the Special Juiticei ? Lt-rirs fr.CoMiToci, recalled. .hi!th," U)forc lhe examination, he wished to make a simple suggestion, the substance of TlH"' ^'Uds?au,e war commenced at a former term of Uie court, and was adjourned over to another ?n?'ted that at the end of the term the first pro secution fell to the ground ; arid, therefore, it would be illegal now for the court to take any further noticc of the proceeding! in this causa. course'Ur!,T'~~Th? Di,trict Atlorncy may Uke his own were* naodib'le' ATTOW:,r r."V.Vr-T There i? no motion before Uie court. ?jjT" "Hkish.?I Khali put the motion in form. The mohon to dismisi the caie was then put, and the ayea and nays were about to be called, when Alderman Benso* said he wiihed to hear some argu ment from the legal members of the court. Pkeiiokkt.?I see nothing in the objection. Judge I m; bah am.?There is no difference between tho law members of the court, and its practice is the other way. Caaeaof impeachment have been invariably ad journed from term to term : if it did not adjourn, the bu iiness could never 1*6 got through. I Mr-,w"'T"?o?I can. if the court will allow me, ?how that there ii not any court in this Stato under the common law, that can nut off a criminal trial from ono term to another ; and if the court will adjourn to another iJ? B? ai ? ? me an opportunity of preparing mvieJi' with the points which I intend to aubmit, and the au thorities to auatain them. I think I will he able to con vince the court, that it has now no power to proceed fur ther against Jiutice Drinker. ?[ ?.le ^C0.rJer' c<>?rt was adjourned to 1 hursday at 4 o clock, to hear tho arguments of counsel on the subject. !?? t'hanefry, The Chancellor has adjournod this court to the next term, and gone to the Court of Errors. Superior Court. i Before a full bench. costs""' Aforr'" _New trial ranted on payment of ^Vnion Bank of I.oui,iana? ?hL .ufn.ii- . 0n 1,10 demurrer, with liberty to daya tfter Miotic0*0 f ru le! ? W'me,,t ?f C?,U Wilhin ,en r-L , ? n Be lore Jadge Oakley. r Ber?ard T* Wm- M. Tile.Cn, impleaded ft. 1 his suit was brought to recover too-l, the amount of a promissory note, on which defendant was an endorser. ^ i*n'1 ,he Court or:ered Sir t Tain ptaU,Uir' No>,e, ^ Hudaon ; for defendant United States Circuit Court. Before Judge Betts. I 'a ' p-rdon.?\ncT the court was opened, ! , ?orn">K. the United States District Attorney .h gLBe'U th",he had receive'> ? commuiiica tion from the Secretary of State, recommending a nolle protrqui to be entered on Uie three outstanding indict n k'T*1 ,h* pr,fonfr' which w" accordingly done, and Babe thereupon discharged. Common Pleu. Before Judge Daly. * Jew* l-John Winter and Eleanor hie Wife v. Sam uel Dunlap and Dan'l JtekrrThis was an acUon of trespaa, tor an alleged asiault and battery on Mrs. Win ter. In December last, a man named Van Winkle was robbed at a house in Sheriff street, of his clothes, watch, sn<l some money. He made his complaint next day, at Uie ataLon houte of the 13th ward, and the defendsnta were laatructed by Captain Tilly, of that diatrict, to take meaaursa to arrest the thief. Shortly after, the delen danta were paaaing through Division atreet, and met ano tner po,iceman of the same diatrict, named Voung, com ? ?hoa,?o' refreshment in that street, and told hun their object. Krom him they ascertained that short, ty before he came out, a female left a watch with the man in the bar, and the descripUon he gave of the female agreeinj with that given by Van Winckle, lod them to auppoae that ahe was the thief. Youag, with the defen dants, returned to the refectory, and examined the watch; and found that it was the one stolen from Van Winckls, and that the female waa to call for it at eight o clock the next morning. In purauance of thia discove ry, Dunlap, Acker and Voung wero in Division atreet in the moraing, and at the appointed hour a man called at a2 M for w,toh> "P011 which they arreated him. ?"*r ths arreat, he pretended to give them information of Uie robbery, anjl where they would find the remain der of the property, and took them to No. ?W Roosevelt street, the houae of the plaintiff They opened the door, and walked upataira to the attic, but found nothing; and the man whom they had arreated, and waa really the thief, thai told them that he had made a mistake?that he had net breught them to tho right place; they were then returning down, and were met on the stairs by Mrs. Winter, who had, in the mean time, learned what they wen about, and aome ahuaive language paaaed be tween thsm. At thia point of time, another policeman, named Kston, came up. and upon looking at Mrs. Winter, said that the waa the lemale who had t^ien the watch, ana desired the defendants to arreat ner. Upon this, Acker desired Dunlap to arrest her. They both followed her to the back parlor, and caught hold of her by Uie arm, and were in the act of dragging her away, when "?y were apprised a aocond time they were under a mistake; and they then desisted and went away. The defendants put in two pleas?one the general iasue, and the other juatiflcauon. Sealed verdict this meriting. V? 9. Comiulssloner'e OHIce. Before f'ommiaaioner Wardiner. ^ ?Ckarfe of Rnoll.?A man named Jamea Boyle, who had heen a sailor on board American ship Mehowka, waa committed yeaterday for examination by the Com miaaioner, on a charge of having attempted to make a re volt on hoard said ship, on the *Jd of April last, while ly ing in the port of Havre. .Inoiker?Henry Stephens, Wm. Taylor, Peter Wil Uama and Robert Lee.aliaa Johnson,w ere also committed VL,u?"pt,0 commit a similar offence on board the ?hip Tusluaa, in this port, on Monday last New Publication*. Lives of Men op Letters ano Science whc FLOURISHED IN THE ReION OF OEOB.UK V1' ^ Henry Lord Brougham ; second series. Uarey cv. Hart Philadelphia ?This is a republication froni the English edition o! this very interesting work by one of the greatest minds of the age There isno doubt that Lord Brougham, with a tau faults and eccentricities, is a most profound think er and a polished writer. Still his political subjects cannot be relied upon with much confidence, as it is well known that ho sin fers his party prejudices to bias him, e\i.n on it portant fubjects. The present voliinitcontam. the lives of Dr. Johnson, Adam Smith, bir Josepl Banks, Gibbon, and D'Alembert. The Southern Quarterly R*viEW, for Apr 1846 Silas Howe, Charleston, S. C., Wiliiaii Taylor, 2 Astor House, New York.?The numbei before us contains a number ol well-written cles, on a variety of subjects. There is one pow erful and slashing article, entitled Our Texas," which pours a furious broadside into Uic war department, and points out the errors an inefficiency that marked their conduct or the pre sent campaign as its commencement. It sliowi that the greatest danger existed of our army being cut to pieces, had tliey been attacked by almost any other force than that ol the Mexicans, and the blame of this it charges upon Mr. Secretaiy Mar cv rWc. ho far, coincide with the writer, tor we know that the conduct of the war department was marked by imbecility and inertness, until i was gmded into exertion by the universal voict of the oress of the country] ... Columbian Magazine, lor June, lost, 14t Nassau street. New York.?The g contains papers by Tuekerinan, Mrs. Cln d, Osgood, and other popular writers ; an engraving by Matteson, and a plate of fashions. Captivity ok Napoleon at St. Helkna. n) Count Montholon. Part 4 ; Ferrett k Co., a, Broadway ?It is unnecessary t? speak ol tin merits of this interesting work. Songs of the South. By W. G. Sunms Rus sell, Charleston, S. C.?A number or very power ful and spirited compositions, not quite equal merit to Moore's lyrics. Blackwood's Magazine, for May. A"ler^' edition. Leonard Scott & Co., New \ork. 1 ? number contains the last part of "The Student o Salamanca," and a number of other powerfu papers. The republication is a fac-simile ol tin Edinburgh edition, and the magazine itsell is tnt most powerful monthly in the world. Chronicles of theWt. "The Ruinedi Mer chant," and "The Turnkey's Daughter. Care) fc Hart, Philadelphia.?Two interesung tales or a very fertile theme. City Intelligence. Thi Mysteries of New York.?The old , '"one half the world doe. not know how ^eother ha live.," better application any whore, than n th very city of New Yort. Her. we are packed on to thi ittle island, ?ome four hundred thousand '"^abltsn f t, , and the manner in which many of the member. <>r th 1 community livo, i. a caution to all -decent and re po people. The my.teries of New \ork,a. } . . written, and when .ome master mind arise ? .hall faithfully delineate them, a picture of cryUM misery, wealth. ?adne.?, and merriment, will be esh"'1' ell which would wake a cynic smile and a .tolc|??Pi* tween the honest, honorable,toiling meivhant. wh incessantly at hi. de.k, and the low m ?rable Uilef wh watche. the .lightest opportunity of or the beggar who .tops you at the corne , PV rate, you for Uie gift of a penny, there i g ety of grades. There are men living in this city w not j hand, have never known hone.t labor. and j et I in luxury and wealth, men who strut "JS? way, drewed in the fine.t fehnc, and ^ine dai'y on th most .umptuou. foed. Among the many imode. n?u.ue by men in this city for obtaining a livingi? JTMihling. Sot toeing pennies,or throwing dice in low damp> on the Five Point., but betting flfue. and hundreds o the turn of a card, in splendid rooms, garnished with th most costly and elegant mirror., carpet., and other lorn] ture; where wine, flow a. freely a. water fountain, and where the mo.t dellciout yfcnds t ^t th palate could wi.h for, are .erved for 5f customers. Kew persons are .ware of the extent t which gambling i. carried on in this city. Pans, inn palmiest day., was probably never more prolific of fasr Enable hell, than New York is at P^jent. Mwp these houses are public ; .ome of them strictly pnvi?t? In the former, seated around a faro-table. watc, A '"tensest interest the cards a. they are dealer's box, are men of every station in hf^Mm uh clerk in the counUng-house, with a ?al*ry ? , cient to clothe him, up to the merchant ?r ?('1 hi. hundreds of thousands. And here may n?Ui in no .mall number., who, in years gone b^ewflou. creasTng bus^-me" who wen- worth their thousand, Md .ome their hundred, of thousand., red^ednowt hnnirerson at these e.tabli.hment., w atchiug w n ewerne??hT winner., in the often hone of nr. curing from them a .mall .urn of money wifti wfcteh the i,?M u in The keepers of the.e establishment. ar? ^.eaTlS th ta* fluV, gentlemanly fellow., who thnir earlier year., became addicted to the vice of gamt 1 hnr id hav ng saved ?me little money, adopt this court as^a'means for getting rich, which they generally do J the up?? part of tRe city are strictly private, where none are allowed to enter out an introduction, and a regi.try mAprhantt whose reputations are still dear to tnem U, indulge ,0 (???"? csaSMiri: And this i. not .uch an unprofitable basinet.. A the smalle.t of these e.tabli.hment. we "^?^dfro. one of the proprietor., a f?w day? since, t ^ Mf'b "..j. S!'! K n~r ? mon-placc. J"1? ,, f * n up iia# about him, and allov SHSSSHissSatw rie. of New York. .t?,tios TO EtiioaAaT..?Most of the Liverpoo narkots when they arrive at the wharf, have arrange menu made for the convenience of i?*Wghly*^^n*enda^^*an?l)U.hould don? noticed, however,. ihip arriving . f-w tays smc where no attention of thi. kind was paid, the emigrant beiuiTobliged to get up their baggage with rope, an lug It on snore them?elves. . __ Vi-htilaTHO 8LlEFI!tO"*OOM? A!f to, firi , . .....j supply of an amount < MUraM Sufficient for iu the .lemands that can now k?Hi. noon it." Doctor OriKom recommend. Oi following meAio 1. for ventilating and^ heating ^?a u.n . "There are variout mean* iay* he for e L??T?!n!^b?. air from a room It may be drawn oft eith? from "5 t?p or the bottom, and the motive power ma bo7he.amePin either case Viae, in the wall with ape turo* into the room will answer the purpose, if aufftcier iv numerous if they are heated, which they mutt 1 u> be of any iervice Hchool room, in private dwelling may t>e ventilated in th.s way , by chimney-flues as al may t>c chamt.eni and parlors." I he most available ph of A?hau?tinff the impure air of a school room, and kee ing up a current of air thoroujhout it. would be to co centrate the flue, in the wall into one flue in the attic, the building, in which a flr. .hould be kept hurninf (lu ing .chool hour. The termination of the air-fluet .ho i Klowtheftre, as then , would necessarily com* from the school room, and a co simut unu|iu uum um room r?? in us niaiouioea. fhwi air ihould be supplied in * regular and systematic man oar, so a* to be diffused ai equally at possible. If admit ted into the building atone or mora po'att, it thould enter the room through perforated floor* or waintcotinr, to that no curreut cculd be felt, while it would be diffused through the whole arei < f the room. In winter it ahould be warmed by hot water fur::ace*, and not by the ordi nary mode, at thereby it is very much injured. The same apertures may be used for introducing the air both in winterand aummer. Exhibition.?The Sabbath School ut I.oug ItltnJ Karma will hold an exhibition ut the Broadway Taber nacle, on Thursday, the f.urtli Ujr of June nest, com mencing at 4 o'clock, 1'. M. The children will perform the loinu exercises as tbey do on the Sabbath, in addition I to which, will be several interesting pieces spoken and ! sung. Krom four to live hundred children will be pre sent, most ol whom are orphans. Who will not be in | to res tod enough to attend this meeting of the children at the cost only of I -ij cents for the adults, and 81 for the children ! A boat will start from the foot of llouaton ' street, Eatt Iliver, at 8 o'clock, A. M., and proceed to the 1 H arms, and receive the children at half past eight Krom there it will proceed to the Alma House, from there the children will walk to four large and splendid cars, which i will take them to Harlem. They will return at half pelt I 12 I'. M. and call on the Mayor. Then they will march | around the Kountain in the I'ark, and from there to the I Tabernacle. Kxtra cars will be in readiness to take I those who wish to accompany the orphans to Harlem, at the I'ark, or at 27 th street Honour.*.?This delightful retreat has undergone con* sideruble improvement within the last few months, and several now buildings have been erected, and are going up, under the enterprise and industry of the ownan of property in this vicinity. A new and commodious hotel has just been opened by Mr. T. Swift, immediately at the landing, near the ferry. It is called tho Atlantic Hotel, and ia constructed on a plan calculated to aflord infinite comfort and satisfaction to its inmates. Hudson's House, and a large range of new stabling, where horses and wagons are always ready for hire, immediately adjoins this hotel. Several private dwellings have been and are in course of being built, also, in thia vicinity, by Mr. Stevens; and the entire appear ance of this part of Hoboken has been completely metamorphosed. The hill and large clumps of ^artn that were to bo seen immediately near the entrance, have all been cut down and levelled, which add* considerably to the improvements. " Otto's Cottage" still survives, and looks on with dignity at tho change* that aro daily being made. Some bowling saloon* have also been fitted up, and a new church, of simple design, has been erected. Tho rich and luxuriant foliage, u>e magnificent and classic beauty of tho scenery in the vi cinity of the Klvsiau Kields, is enjoyed by none more than by a New Yorker, who has been closely cooped up during the w<\ck at his daily vocation. This is, indeed, a little T'aradise ; ami we know of no luxury equal to a quiot lounge through its meandering groves, or a short hour seated on one of the rustic sofas belonging to Mr. McCarty's Colonnade, with the mind freed from the care* and toil of life, the oye feasting upon the gorgeou* scenery that surrounds this retreat, or resting upon the glassy surface of the smooth expanse of water which lies before them?the scene occasionally varied, and tho eye relieved,by the majestic appearance of some "trim built wherry," that '? Walks tho waters like a thing of life." There has been some murmuring occasionally raise't against the enormous high charges for refreshments hL Hoboken, in some of the saloons. No doubt, moJeinto charges for refreshments, while it would be more ta tin factory to the preat bulk of the visitors, would prove more profitable to owners of the saloons themsel o*. Tho old ndugo, that " liiflit gains make a heavy purse," could bo satisfactorily illustrated by the introduction of the system ujion a cheap plan, by which those who fre quent these grounds could be accommodated. If one et tlieso new aud cheap eating-houses were opened at Ho boken, the proprietor would make a fortune in the sea son. We were happy to see the Knickerbocker Cricket Club in full operation upon these grounds. Their play ing excited much attention, aud ihowed excellent training. THE PAVILION, NEW BRIGHTON. THE PAVILION, New Brighton, having undergone con siderable repairs and einbelliahment* since the last sea son, is now in a more perfect state than it has ever been siace it was first opened. Everything that could tend to the com fort and accommodation of parties who may honor it by mak I in? it their summer residence, has been added, and the pro prietor feels assured that he does not in any v>sy presume when he asserts that it is the most elegant and nplete tam iner establishment on this continent. To persous from distant parts of the Union, aud foreigners, who have never visited the Pavilion, it may be necessary to state that New Brighton is situated on Staten Island, st a dis tance ofless than six miles from New York. The Pavilion commands magnificent views of the bay of New York, the Hudson and hUst rivers, Loug Island, and nearly down to the Narrows. Its |>osition is at ouce beautiful and saluorious, the temperature being in summer several degrees cooler than in the city. Excellent steamboats are constantly plying between New York and Staten Island, the average time occupied in the pas sage being only from twenty-fire to thirty minutes ; so that I oery.ii. mt M.u. m,, lit, InuiaMl part I or the city more speedily than from the upper part of Broad way, and the delightful tripe across the bay are highly coada cive to health. The Pavilion will open for the season on the 14th inst., and the proprietor will be happy to treat with parties who may wish to engage apartments for tiie whole season, or for a shorter period ; and if they will please to addreas a note to the undersigued, care of Mr. C. C. Marsh, M Cedar street, in forming him where he may call upon them, or makiugaa ap pointment, it will be immediately attended to. The Steamboats for New Brightou start from Ne. 1 Pier, North Kiver. ? ' K. BLANCARD. Pavilion, New Brighton. May S, 1M<. myl lmrre ! I SARACEN'S HEAD. 12 L)EY STREET, N. Y. ? ' JOSEPH SMITH, lute of Worcester, England, begs leave i, v to inform Ins frieuds,customers and the public ia general that he has receutly fittH up his house ir. a very superior f manner, aad calculated to please gentlemen of taste. He ' | will always, as heretofore, keep Ins Mar and Larder supplied 1 | with the best Liquors and Provisions thai ihe market affords. Dinners from IS till 3 o'clock, and Cold Cats, Chops, Stake*, ; Rare Biu, lie., at all hoar^ Hit supply of English and city newspapers ia eceeUed by no house in New York, and his Ales, Wiaes, Segars, lie., are of the most superior quslity and the atteodauce prompt. Pri I Vfie Rooms provided for parties, and the comfort and aecom . modation of castomers always atteigled to. Lodgings, he. mylj Im'r TRITON HOUSE, OLEN COVE, LONG ISLAND. THE Subscriber respectfully informs his friend* and the public, that he has improved and enlarged the Triton ! Hotel, at the head of the steamboat landing, and it is aow thoroughly fitted up, and ready for the reception of Boarder*. The situation of this establishment for the purpose of Salt Water Bathing, is amongst the most eligible on Long Island Sound, aa the/lands attached to the premises have a very ex tensive water front, and * tine beach for swimmer*. The out buildings sre new, and the Bar aad Bowling Alley are entire ly unconnected with the house. Having a farm of SO acres appended to the hotel property, the subscriber cau offer his friends the inducements of a plen tiful supply of good milk aud butter, and such other comforta aa he trusts, together with his unremitted attention! to the wishes of his guests, will rcndcra reeideace at the Tritov House extremely desirable. Horses and Carriages to hire. For terms, which will be moderate, apply to WILLIAM L. JONES, Triton House. Olcn Cove. Long Island, May I, 1146. my} lmrre RED SULPHUR SPRINGS, MONROE CO., VA. This celebrated waterinu place win b? open the next summer, as usual, for the receptiou of ri iter*, lu fame in the relief and cure of pulmonary diseases, extending over * period of fifty years, is so sustained by faeta and evidence, that it no longer admits of dispute. For the ex tent and peculiarity of its medicinal virtues, however, the reader is referred to a work on " The Miuerai Springs of western Virginia," by Wm. Burke, to be had at Wiley It Putnam's. The ohject of this advertisement is to say that ar rangements are made to accommodate visiters in the most comfortable manner, and that they will be treated with ani form courtesy and kindneas, while the charges will be found as moderate aa at the most moderate of the springs. There will be a respectable physician in fttendance. The roads are in good order, aud the beautiful Tnrnpike Road to the Blae Sulphur will have stages upon it plying between the two Springs, which will afford an opportunity of visiting, in a week, all the Springs of Western Virginia. my! Im*re TIIE PROPRIETORS. BON SEJOUR. THE SUBSCRIBER has the pleasure to aaaoaaee that his house, at Bergen Point, is now open for pnblic accom commodation. A hotel en the Jersey side has long been * de sideratum which is now supplied. The hoase (the old Me lany mansion) hss been re-fitted in elegant style, with maay new rooms and other important additions The grounds are beautifully laid out. and what with lax* riant shrubbery, charming walks, agreeable drive*, aad plea sant boating, the place will challenge competition with nay rural residence. Kamili** who wish to pass a cool and qaiet sammer, can be provided with rooms or suits of apartmeatn at their choice. Kish of almost every variety abound ia tn? " Kills,' and the neighboring woods sre not deficient inlgaane. The steamer Pasuic, plying betweeeNew York and Newark, stops at the landing, in front of the hoase. foar times a day, and the citnens or New York cannot find a more beautiful drive than that between Jersey City aad Bergea Point. In fine, all viaiters, castomers and boarder*, may be assured C that no pains will be "pared to make the place merit the t? \ tie givea it o( old?Boa Sajoar. ' . BAN1EL W. LOCKWOOD. i The Passaic, for Newark, leave* the foot of Barclay *tree > at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M., landing in frrmt of th* above place. The Port Richmond boat leave* pier No. I at ?. It, }){ and ? o'clock. At Port Richmond there will be boat* in atteud , an re to convey pauenger*, and land them at the boa**, m] lm*r MANSION H OU8E, TM1DDLETOWN CONNECTICUT. HE UNDERSIGNED beg* leave to announce to hie friend* and the public, thtt ne hat leaaed the above hoaae lor t term or years, and hopes, by long experience snd strict attautioa to bntiae**, to merit a liberal share or their patron 1 JOHN L. MONROE, j mr> 1m?rc Kormetly or the U. S Hotel, Boston. THORN CHAMPAGNE, f A FRESH INVOICE of this delightlnl < hampagae i* t? xV store, to which the sttention or merchants, hotel koepara. , snd private gentlemen is invited The stranding of this Wiae is now superior to thst of any in this country, tad at no higher ' pnea than thatef th, beet *?\lvlNOHTOf. h rQ r marl 1 i*tf re " Wall street. -- LEFT-OFF WARDROBE AND FURNITURE i. WANTED. o nnHE highest price ean he obtained by ladies and gentleman a J. who wish to dispose n( their left-off wardrobe aad fumi ? ture. By sending a line to the snbarnber's residence, " through the Post Oftire. it will be promptly attended lo. n J. LEVENSTYN. 4?* Broadway, up stair*. v Ladies c an be attended to by Mr*. J. Levenstyn. I- my!4 lm?rrc :! wrapping paper. A Q/lAn REAMS Straw aad Rag Wrapping Psper.(Crown ? all lmja

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