Newspaper of The New York Herald, 28 Haziran 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 28 Haziran 1846 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HEKAED. w?a. xix, ur-whM a? ??oi, NEW YORK, SUNDAY MORNING. JUNE 28, 1846. THE MEW YORK HERALD. JAMES 60R00N BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. Circulation?Forty Thotuaad. fane*. sue*. ADVERTISEMENTS at the uul pricee?always Man a advance. PRlNTUfQ ?Tall kind* egecuti d wok beaaty aad dee> patch. All Irttm at eommanienUon*, by Mil, addraaaad (a 'he Cbllahmeut, must be pom paid, or the postage will ba da tad irom the *ab*c*ibtioa mooay remitted. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. Proprietor of tha N*w Toil Hiial* EmiiiMMiiiT, lonlkWMi rnrner of Fnlt/>n and Naaaan auecM ? , . _ JOHN HEROMAN It CO.. United State* and Oreat Britain and Ireland, Old Eatabliahed Emigrant Office, <1 South street. New York. ?1 Snath St., New York. SERDMAN. KEEN AN U CO Liverpool, i for any amount can aa usual be furnished, HERO.V1AN, REF.NAN ft. CO.. Lirerpool. Paaaage to aad (Vom Oreat Britain and Ireland, eta Liverpool by tha Old Black Ball ^.ine, or any of the regular Packet ahipa (ailing every Ore days. The snbseribera in calling the attentioo of Old Conn try men and the public generally to their unequalled arrange ments for bringing oat paaaenger* from the old country, beg leave to Mate that the buainesa of the House at Liverpool will be conducted by its braaeh. Those aauding for their friends will at once see the greet Importance of this vraagement, as it will preclude aa uane caasary delay of the emigrant. The ahipa employed is this Hue are well known to be of the first ana largest class, com manded by man of experience; and as they sail every five dsys, offer erery facility that can be formatted. With thoae superior trraiiiemeuts, the subscriber* look forward for a continuation of that patronage which has beau so liberally er ended te tJtem (or so many years paat In case uiy of these eugaged do not embaak, the passage money will be re nudtd a* customary. For farther particulars apply by letter, poat paid. J HER OMAN. It CO... N. B.?'1 , , , _ , _ .. . K . . payable ?t all tba principal Banking Institutions throughout the TT ii rd Kin* me. o> upplicati'm as shore. DKiilort NUM lit AWtKI CAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS, of 1*0 tons and 440 horse power, each un der contract with the Lord* of the Admi HIBERNIA. Cape A. Ryrie. BRITANNIA Capt. J. Hewitr CALEDONIA Capt. E. O. Lott. ACADIA ..Capt. Wm. Hamsoa. CAMBRIA Capt.C. H. E- Judkin*. Will sail from Liverpool aad Boston, via Halifax, aa fol lows FROM BOSTON. FROM L1TIRFOOL. Caledonia July 1,1S4C. Britannia " O, " Britannia " 16, " Passao* Memev. From Boston to Liverpool $128. From Boston to Halifax ... 10. These ahipe carry experienced surgeons. No bertha se cured until |xid for. No freight, except specie, received oa die days Of sailing. For freight, paaaage, or any other iaformatioa. apply to D. BR1GHAM. Jr., Anal mvtl re At HARNDEN ft CO.Hl. ? Wall at. NOTICE?TAPSCOTTTl GENERAL I emigration OFFICE. Removed from |7J to M South street.?Persons sending for their friends in any part of the old country ?can make the necessary arrangements with the subscribers, oa reasonable terms, to have them brought out, in THE NEW LINE OF liverpool PACKETS. The Shipe of thie liue are unsurpassed by any other, and their immense size (all being MOO tons, and npwaras) render* them more comfortable aad convenient than snipsof a amaller el ana ; and the greatest reliance may be placed in their punc tuality in sailing. The subscriber* are also agents for the St. George and Uaioa Lines of Liverpool Packets, in any of which paaaage can be engaced oa reasonable terms. Drafts for any amount, payable without diacoant in all the principal towns of England, Ireland, Scotland or Wales, can also be obtained. For further particulars, apply to WIT/ T. TAPSCOTT. teSTrc M Mouth at. Id door below Burling Slip, N. Y. People's line of steamboats for albany. Direct? '>aily, Sundays eaqdpted?at 7o'clock, P.M JV?? SttmwUoat pier betveen TZovrtlmnut and Liberty tt?. Steamboat ROCHESTER, Capt/Alfred Houghton, will leave oa Monday, Wednee . day, and Friday evenings, at T o'clock. ENDRIK HUDSON. Steamboat hendrik HUDSON. Capt. R. G. Crutteadaa, will leave oa Tuee4ay, Thursday aad Saturday eveaiaga, at 7 o'clock. ?Theabove boats will, at all time*, arrive in Albany in ample time lor the morning cars for the east or west. Freight taken at moderate ratea, and aoae taken after 5)4 o'clock, P M. jA.ll persons are forbid truitiag aay of the boats of this line, without a written order from the captain* or agent*. For paaaage or freight, apply on board the boats, or to T. O. Schultz, at the office ou the wiurf. United Bcitgi Mail Liiis* At 3 o'clock, P. M., Landing at Intermediate Place*. from the Foot of Barclay it.. Steamboat HUDSON, Captain C. F. King, will leave on Monday, Wedaeaday, Friday and Sunday aftemooas, at 5 o'clock. ? Steamboat SANTA CL\US, Captain Baverbagh, will leave oa Tueeday, Thursday and Saturday afternoon*, at 1 o'clock. Apply on board, or at the office on the wharf. Je J4 TROY MORNING AND EVENING LINE. MORNJNU LINE AT SEVEN O'CLOCK. FOR ALBANY AND TROY?Fro* the ?Steamboat Pier at the foot of Barclay street. SIGSHQI&Landinr at Peekakill Weil Point. New butiu, Hauiium, Milton, Poughkeepeie, Hyde Park, Rhiu beck, U. Red Hook, Briatol, CaukiU, Hudson, Coxsackie, Kinderhook and Baltimore. Breakfast sad dinner on board the boat. ... . The steamboat NIAGARA, will liars osi Mosdiy, Wed. neaday and frnday Moraines 7 A. M. _ The steaninoMC THOV, Captain (Jorham, on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday moraines, at 7 o'clock. Returning oa wppome <1sts. For passage or freight apply on board, er at the office on th? wharf. NEW YORK. ALBANY AND TROY LINE. FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT. Froia the pier at the foot of Coartlaadt street. 11m low-pressure steamboat EMPIRE, Captain K B- Maey, leave* toe loot at Cowtkudt street, on Tueeday, Than day and Hatnrday ?veaing?. at seven o'clock. The Steamboat COLUMBIA, Capt. Wm. H. Pack, will leave oa Monday, Wedaeaday and Friday evenings, at 7 o'clock. Passengers taking these Boals will arrive ia time to take the Morning Train of Cars Irom Troy wset to Baffalo, aad north to Saratoga, Whitehall and Lake Cham plain For Paasage or Freight, apply oa board, or at the Oflka ea the wharf. No freight taken after J>? o'clock. NOTICE?All gooda, ireight, bank billa, specie, or aay other kind of property, poaitively at the owner's risk, jttr DAILY LINE OF BOATS BETWEEN NEW YORK AND STATEN ISLAND. The steamboats SYLPH, Captaia JT Brais teu, and SIaI'EN ISLANDER, Captaia D. Van Telt, will leave as follows I? Leave Huten Island at (, ?, f. I* and II A. M; at 1,1,9,4, J, ? and 7, P. M. Leave New York at 7,1, II, aad 11, A. M. aad 1,1,1,4,5, ?,7aadKpast 7 P.M. All freight at the ruk of of the owners thereof. jell THE MOST DELIGHTFUL OF ALL EXCURSIONS. A SAIL aeroes the Hadaoa river to Hobo ken, and then a walk to the Elysian Fields, , ialoag the eiceediagly ptctureeque shores oi the place, will prove the most eaaily accomplished and attrac tive of all rurunl excursions that can be made from the eity. The grounds sow preseat a charming aspect, the treee be iacin leaf, and the soil covered with a rich tarf. The walks are ia excellent order, having been considerably embellished the present spring. On every pleaaant afternoon there will be ia attendance at the Collounade Elysian Fields, an excellent Band of Music, which will perform selections from the favorite Operas, popu lar airs, marches, walttes. lie. The Ferry Boats from Barclay, Caaal aad Christopher su., are completely fitted ap with awaiags and seats. Night Boats raa from Hoboken to Barclay street natil 11 ?'dock. Ferriage W centa ml tai*r LtlNU ISLAND HAlLKOAb LiovesaMai") Train, leave* Whitehall street Fern, New Yoib side, every morning at 7 A. M., lor Bostoa.? \lso, trains from Brookl n side at 7 o'clock and five ?nd I% A M., aad 3 aad J P. M.. daily. Tim 7 A. Vi , and 1 P. M tiains go through, the foraier atopptag at Famingdale and maaor, aad the latter at all places ea the JeM r? _ Regular Net Julv.?The splendid, new? pg sailing packet ship ?__jIiNDEI'ENDENCE, Car* P B All ea, burthen Me , will Mil ss above, ber regular day. H ving very superior accommodations for cabta, second tJt*- frott LlVm66L-Wlar t>aehet of Ith ?Bee to ??, will H Viae 0m - , ( ihoald mtk? imBke&kM ?pplic?ioo on board, foot of >Uid??i lane, or to JOSEPH Mc.VIURRAY, H vmg very superior accommod?tions lor cabta, second and staemge passengers, those intending to embark, C j?|3 corner of Pine and South streets KUH LUNDO.N?Kaanl sr packet of Ihe 1st Julv ftSVVy The first class, fast sailing packet ship W KLLINO SmmmTON. Capt. L hadwick, IX) urns will sail as above, hei regular day. liatiug very superior accommodations for cabin, second ca bin ami >teerage paasengers, persons intending to embark ahould make early applieatioa on hoard, foot orMaiden laae, or to JOSEPH Me MURRAY, Jrtl Comer of Pine snd Somh streets. FOR MVEHl'OUL?The superior ship NaR HA'JANSETT. Captaia Dertebecho, ean take the julk of Ml barrels ia heavy freight. Andy to BOYD k HI Nc KEN. Brokers, }?r? 4tre ? Tontine Buildiags f FOR L| VERPOOb?NewLiae?Regular Packet ivpf nor iceta or to met of ptMAIt a |n0 The packet elTip Liverpool, ItM toes barthea. Captain Jo ha jPdridge, will succeed the Hottiaguer, sad sad oa her regu fct ear. list Aa ? jeUre FOR OLABOOW?The new, first elass skip RVUM, J I tons, H. Robinson, master, having ?at of her cargo engaged, will meet with deepetch. >or i>?iauce of freight or passage, haviug excelleat acrom jell r 17 South street, -fiflfc LirtRW>OL-F.^t Packet wy. dupateh. aJMfc. I he first diss last sailing ship ELIZABETH. Cape aHKaBarclay, burthen 1MI tone, will sail aa above, her rtHuitf d|T. Has very apaeioas secommodotioas ia the Bret cabta, ? which pMeeogers will be taken at the caetosaary ^ charged for the second rabia. Peseoas latenAag u. r~ fchould embrace this very favorable oi>portuaityJ by immediate application on board, at or to JOI ill* 3CENE AT THE BATTLE OF THE RESACA DE LA PALMA, Just Before the Capture of O-eneral La Vega. Foreign Correspondence of the Herald. Visit of Ibrahim Pacha?Politics? Thiers and Gui xot?Louis PhiUippe?Prosecution of ths Press Oregon Question?Railway Mania?Theatricals and Music?Express Business between Paris and New York?Intended Visit of queen Victoria Postponed Indefinitely. Paris, May 16,1846. The event of the month has been the visit of Ibrahim Pacha. At Court, in the Chambers, on the race course, at the Theatres, and in the Sa lons, the Egyptian Prince has engrossed all atten tion, and beoome the focus of ail looks. The pa lace of Elys4e Bourbon, in the fashionable quarter of the faubourg St. Honorl, has been assigned as his residence, and a cortege of royal equipages have been sent from die King's stables, for the use of himself and his sutte. He has been the frequent guest at the Tuilleries, and the Duke de Moutpensier has been his chaperon to all the public places, an appropriate return for the hospitalities lately shewn to this prince by Mehemet All, dur ing his visit to Egypt. Of all the various specta cles visited by Ibrahim Pacha, that which seemed most to cxcite his admiration, and to impress him with most astonishment, was the Hippodrome ? The splendid horsemanship of Laurent Franconi excited his just admiration; and well it might, for a more beautiful piece of equitation has never been witnessed. In the political arena, here, interest flags, from the unanimity which prevails on ail really essen tial questions. Guizot and Thiers, die two greut parliamentary rivals, and the leaders of the two parties which divide the Chamber, have been long proceeding in convergent lines of direction, the one combining more and more liberalism with liis conservatism, and the. other combining more and more conservatism with his liberalism, so that, at lost, it requires a political microscopc to discover the differences between these two political genera. It is by no means unlikely, that at no very remote period, a fusion and coalition may ensue. At pre sent the difference is reduced to that of tweedle dum and tweedle dee. Small and ineffectual at tacks have, however, still been made on the min istry, in the Chambers, which are repelled by overwhelming majorities. No one attends the Chambers except loreign visitors, who go thero to see the political menagerie. The popularity of Louis Philippe has been vastly increased by the late detestable attempt at assassination. Addresses have poured in troui almost every city and town, not only in France, but in Great Britain; and letters of congratulation at his safety have been sent by die sovereigns of Europe. Meanwhile Lecointe, the assassin, is being fattened for the guillotine, in a smull build ing attached to the Chumber of Peers, the tribu nal before which he will be tried. Hie Gazette de FVance, a legitimist paper, lias just been prosecuted for an attack on the King and the government, before the Court of Assize and a common jury, and a vcrdict of guilty hav ing been obtained, die editor has been sentenced to three thousand francs line and four months nnprisonment. The interest, small as it was at any time, in the Oregon dispute has altogether vanished, and the question is voted a bore. No one in fact believes, or ever did believe, in tho possibility of two nations like the L nited States ana England rushing into a war on a cause so utterly absurd. Such a catas trophe would be a travestie of modern statesman ship. The railway mania has in a great measure sub sided, as well in England as here. Meanwhile the execution of the works upon the bona fide and sound lines is fast progressing. By the time that this letter will have reached you, the great artery of communication from Paris through Amiens, Lille and V alencicnnes to Brussels, will have been opened as far as Lille, and a very short time more will see it in operation for the whole distance. A branch line from Amiens to Boulogne is in pro gress, which when complete will render it possi ble to run from Paris to Boulogne in four hours. We can then breakfast in Paris and dine in Lon don ! In the theatrical and musical world there is no thing new. At the Theatre Francais, K aohel con tinues to attract crowded houses, and during her conge ol two tnondis each year, she commands foreign anil provincial engagements to the tune of an hundred and filty pounds sterling per night. The means of safe and expeditious communi cation between this city and yours are about to be gwitiy augmented. An establishment has lately been Set up here for the transmission of parcels iri correspondence with Adams & Co. of New York ; so that a parcel may be booked here for any of ?lr? i cities, or vice vena. to be trausiuit tod by the English steamers with perlt ct safety, in audition to this, you will have heard that tho liriush mail steamers will ?oou sail weekly, both ,111 tngiand and America,departing iiom each place every Saturday. * llie late abortive attempt at nssassinntion lias produced a decision on the part of Quren Victo ria against the expected visit to Pans, although it has been given out that this circummance hud no reference to the change of determination. The actual circniii-tanoe* were dieses?When the of Nemouri were on a visit with the Queen of England, the latter expressed V2!en.l,0Pi,0 ra"ke her Promised visit to Ire land and Scotland previously to coming to Paris lest lier subjects in those countries should feel the precedence given to France as a slight o To red to them. It was, however, fully understood that J?*' these domestic visits, the royal party was to fulfil the promise given by the Queen to visit her mend, Louis Philippe, in his good eity o( Paris, u ! r* r?3*Ption. of the news of the attempt on the Ida of the King at Fontainbleau. and of the narrow rscape of the royal family, in the very car nag* and on iust such a pleasure excursion as '?ose m which he would have been accompanied by the Queen, a resolution was at once formed that the life of Victoria was too important to be nsked by the proposed visit and festivities. An autograph letter from the Queen was accordingly sent by a confidential officer on the 5th or 6th of this month, announcing to the King of the French the final determination of the British sovereign. This has causod great disappointment in Paris, especially among tie tradespeople and shopkeep ers, who counted on a rich harvest during the royal visit. The number of foreign visitors to this eity at present does not amount to a tenth part of its ordinary amount at this season, which is as cribed to the fact of so many having postponed their visit until the expected arrival ol the Qut-en. Since the above was written, intelligence his reached tins of the arrival of tlie Boston mail at Liverpool on Wednesday night. The resolution p.issea by both houses of Congress has only cor roborated the impressions previously entertained here on the Oregon question, and has entirely dis pelled the doubts ot the very few that wavered upon it. __________ Ciwcih*iti, June 15 18-lfl Expentet of Travelling?Inconvenience!?P au y Stage -Pittsburgh?Urt. Mawatt ? Shou t oj Silvt ? Tra vel ?n th* Ohio?Cin ?Th? (. ernm?C ? Thmm'it, of Maryland A? the travelling season i iauJ, and you are an out to place your readers ii <cssion of such intell igence ai will facilitato th veiling movements, I concluded to write you a fc . with my route and expenses to this "Queen city > 10 Wost." 1 left New York on Tuesday, at 4 J P. M., by mail pilot line for Phil adelphia, and reached that city, via Bristol, at half pait nine?fare $4. I waa much pleaaed with the comfort, elegance, and speed, of the new iron ateamer, the John Stevens, which you go on board of, on the Delaware. 1 left Philadelphia at 10 P. M., by the rail road, and arrived at Baltimore at 6 A. M.?fare $3. I found the Baltimore can very uncomfortable for night travelling; thoy were erowded, and the passengers p.-nt up in o limited space, without any room to stretch tneir limbs. Feeling pretty well jailed, after a night's travelling, in surh ati uncom fortable position, I concluded to tal.u rest in Baltimore, and remain over until next morning; I left Baltimore Thursday at 74 A. M., by the can for Cumberland, Ma ryland, distancn IriO miles, which place 1 reached at 6 P. M.; passengers have twenty minutes to dine on the road. Tho cars on this road are very dirty and disagrco able ; atonement is paitly made for this want of comfort, by tho conductor, who is a pcrfect gentleman, and one of the most civil and respectful men that I ever met with in that station. At Cumberland, I took stage, at 7 P. M., for Brownsville, for a ride over the mountains, distance 7 J miles; a ride over the Alloghanies, at night, generally forms a night's adventure in a man's life. Previous to taking seats in the coaches, each passengor's baggage has to he weighed, fifty pounds beiug allowed each one; over that weight is charged four cents a pound. This system of rveighing baggage I protest against ; why, the large substantial iron frame trunks which are now made in your city will weigh nearly tifty pounds each, with out'any thing in them. 1 had one of those trunks and a valiso, the two weighing together 130 pounds, to that 1 hud to pay for baggage $3. This 1 felt as very severe; if baggage is weighed. 1 in sist U|>on it, passengers should bo weighed also?for instance, a man weighing 303 pounds, carries 50 jouu.ls baggage, and has nothing exti a to pay ; but a lady, weigh ing 116 pounds, and carrying 135 pounds baggage, has $3 40 extra tg pay ; doss this scorn fair. Quite a haul is made by the proprietors of the line by this o|?rat<oli. The stage ride 1 found exceedingly uncomfortable?nine persons are jammed inside a small coach?the drivers are a surly set of fellows, you can hardly get a civil answer from them?nothing more than monosyllables If you are parched with thirst, in the middle of the night, and stopping at a relay station, inquiie for the well to cool your feverish lips, you receive rio answer, but nre allow ed to find it out yourself. 1 would advise all travellers bv this route to furnish themselves with a tin cup before crossing the mountains of a summer's night, for they will tind it very useful ill refreshing at the well. I do not koow but crossing the mountains at night is preferable to the day in summer, for jou escape the ravs of a hot sun, which must be anything but comfortable; for, al though we had rain with us all the way, there was \ery little air stirring, and the night was sultry end hot, and what with a crowded stage I found myself, for the first half of the distance, in a profuse perspiration ; but as we clambered over some of the mountains, we became en veloped in the clouds which were hanging on them, and felt a sudden cool change of temperature, which soon checked the perrpiration, and gave me such a cold that it took mo some time to get rid ot it. By travelling at night you are unconscious of the giddy hoists over which you travel, and fear le?? of danger which you might ap prehend by day bs to the terminus of your journey. I realized somewhat of these heights at dawn of day, for, looking down from one of them, I saw distinctly the streets of a town, apparently at the foot of the mountain, but which, I was told, was six miles distant. The 72 miles of staging we accomplished without any accident to our stage, and we reached Brownsville by 10 A. M , Friday. The horses are changed every 10 miles, drivers three times on the route?we took sup|*r on the road, 13 miles from the starting point, at a very comfortable inn? where I was surprised to meet with O M n, of New York, who bad halted for the nignt. 1 furnished him with the latest Herald, which he was delighted to get hold of A great gathering was had at the inn for a hall given by the Odd Fellows Society, and the lada and lasses of the mountains were thero to do honor to the occasion. On asoenuing one of the mountain tops, our horses had to turn out of the road to make way for a stage tnat was dashing at full speed down the d clivity ; The horses were running off, and the driver could not check them ; the fight waa alarming, in a dark rainy night, aa we behelu the sparks fly from the horse*' shoes. The ceach waa lull of passengers : we heard afterwards that it upset, and that all the passengers were more or lesa huit?one Ud) very much so At Brownsville I to >k steamboat, which departs immediately on arrival of the coaches, and enjojetl a pleasant sail on the Monoiifcahela 60 milee to Pittsburgh, the iron ctty, which place I reached atrto'clouk Fare worn Baltimore to Pittsburgh, *10 Pa?. aengeis by this rou'e must not fail to take tickets at Bal timore througn to Pittsburgh?tbis saves tbiee dollars. I took a siruli in the evening through tue smoky citj , but

saw nothing ahout Pittsburgh to induce ono to linger Ions there I ilropned in at the theatre, a neat bull J m* ; Mrs Mowatt was playing, to a crowdct hou?e. I *as quite amused at tho mode of complimenting a priilt dan teutr, on calling her out to repeat her performance ; my Iriend remarked to me," The spuuk of the pit is up, and now *ou will tee the money fly " 1 did not understand what'this n.cai* ; but at the close of her dunce, suro enough, up went the silver on the stage, in various sums, from a hall-dime to a dollar I was informed that on some occasions, and when mouey is plenty, as much as $100 has been thiown ou the stage, for the beneficiary Truly, this substantial offering must make the demoiselles quite anxious te please their patrons. We have often seen In New York a ahower uf o.uqueti and flowers tail upon the stage , but never saw a shower of silver coin. I left Pittsburgh Saturday morning at 10 o'clock, in steam packet lor Cincinnati, and leached this elty Sun day evening at 9 o'clock, altera sail of nearly 400 miles ; there were two boats starting from Pittsburgh for Cincin nati on Saturday morning, running in oppo.itlon?and I was taken to Clueinnati for f9, and found ; which was cheaper than living st an hotel : the customary fare is M. 1 did not get tired of the sail down the Ohio ; the scenery on the whole route is grand, and the frequent pessing of steamers and flatrboats laden with prodace, and the stopping to woo J, all contributed to enliven the scene. 1 was amused with the wishes of " God speed," and ? farewell"?the waving of hands and hanikerchiefe, from tho stewards and stewardesses of the steamers, as they passed each other; it was done with so much grace and feeling. I mused ou the days of the early settlers of thispartoi the country, from New KnglanU, when the spouse sang to her hu?ban<t, In the progress of their lourn?y? Tls yon ct n reap and plough, lore?and I can delve and sow ( And we'll settle on the banks ef the pleasant O-hi-o. I found very comfortable quarters bare at the Dennison House, kept by Dennisun k Aon The eld gentleman, who has the look and hearing of ? .Senator, emigrated to thii place iruin New Jemey lorty-two yo iru ago, when Cincinnati numbered but 700 souls?now computed at upward* of 100,000, and ranking the sixth city of the Union in point of population. I luund at thin houie Gov. Hartley and suite, with the Secietary of State, who have come to the city on military bu?ine*s, connected with the troops called into the service ol the genor,?l government, and now encamped to the number of 3o00 about two aud a half miles from tne city The Governor i* a plain looking man, aud democratic in hi* look*, dret* and manner*. 1 <to not wunder he decline* serving tUe people a socond time - tho idea of tho Governor of a Sta e with i pup ilation of U.OOO.OOJ, receiving a *alary of $1,300 a year, and travelliug espei^eato pay out of it.? Why, cheHp as living may be in this country, the sum is not adequate to sup|*>rt a man aud his family living in the most simple and economical manner. The Governor is a strictly tem|>erance man, and a member of the Meth odist cliUicli At his inauguration he was conducted to the chair of State, by hi* sou, who had just vacated it to make way for the father? the son being a radical loco foco of the hard money school, aud the father an ultra whig Such a train ot circumstances may never again occur in tho annals of this or any other State. The Gov ernor had an interview with General Wool on Saturday Kx Governor Thomas, of .Maryland, passed through this city a few days since en route for St Louis, to have an interview with the widow of Senator Linn, whose testimony in his suit against his wife he relies so much upon. Mrs Linn is, I am informed, a woman of high tone and bearing, and if she entertains the same opinion of Gov. Thomas, which she formerly did, her evideuco will not be much in his behalf. The public mind is settling down (Irmly in lavnr of Mrs. Thomas, who is looked upon as a much injured woman The whole expense of uiy journey hither, starting from New York <>u Tuesday afternoon, and arriving here the succeeding Sunday evening, amounted to $33?this included living by the way, cab hire, extra baggage, and all incidental ex|iense*. I have been thus minute in particular* of my route, a* I believe there are hundreds ol your readers who may be contemplating a similar journey, that will he glad to roceive* the information; I know I should, before I started. I shall loiter here for soine little lime, aud may probably write you again with a view of men, manners, and things, as 1 Hud them 1 shall l>e sparing ot words,and treat of facts in plain home ly truth, aud "nothing extenuate or aught set down in malice," which I trust will prove acceptable to you and your reader*. In the meantime, adieu. Where are Urn Police I New York, June 27, 1846. Mr. Editor:?Will you, through the columns of your paper, cn.ll the attention of the Chief ot' Police to the existence of a nuisance which has long been a source of annoyance to the residents of the 2<1 Ward, and which is becoming daily more intolerable 1 In Fulton and one or two other streets, amy be seen groups of young men and boys, who, by their obscene remarks and gross allusions, insult females pass ing this si reet. From the well-known efficiency of the Chief of Police, it ccrtainly will be enough to hint the existence of such outrages, to eded the reform so much needed in our Ward. Kkvorm. Court for the Correction of Krrors. The Senators adjourned the court yesterday morning, an l went with the Common Council to the Navy Yard, to sec the launch. They held a short session in the after noon. and adjourned to Monday. Huprrlor Court. Beforo Chief Justice Jones. Jrsit 37.? Van Hentrhoten ??. Hutke and other I.?Ver dict for plaintiff. again?t all the defendants, $317 19. Yesterday was tne last day of the term ; after tho jury rendered their verdict, the court adjournod. Common IMena. Full Bench. Jcxk 37.?Decisions?The Prttident of the Union Bank, <f-c. vs. Charlet .1. iiriffin.? Report of referree confirmed, with costs. Charlet Darmtthall vs. John L? iAtcrtnce.?Verdict set aside and non suit entered. Samuel Colt el al vs. Charlet F. Miller el al?Judg ment for plaintitf on demurrer to third plea ; defendant may withdraw it, and substitute notice of defence, on pay ment of costa. Hartford Iksamc Asylum ?Theannual report of the Retreat for the Insnne, at Hartl'ord, Conn., ha# been published. from which we learn that the increase of petiont* during the year ha? been unuiually large ? The following are the principal (tatiitic* : -At the com mencement of the year the number ??? 103? admitted during the year I'M. Of thia number 61 have boon din charged, recovered : M improved ; 19 unimproved ?, and 16 have died?total IIS ; leaving in the institute on the lit of April, 116?63 males and 63 female*. Of the clan " improved," ? considerable number were nearly well when they left, and weuld have. It fa thought, recovered had they remriined a little longer. The Superintendent apeak* of the premature removal of patient* as a fiuitful lourco of anxietv and regret The total numberof pa tient* in the,Retrout. from April 1,1811, when it wa* open ed, till April I. 1816. wa* 1,460-of which 846 have reco vered Of the l id admitted the lait year, 106 were na tive* of Connecticut; IS were fanner*. 10 wive* of far mere, and 6 daughter*of farmer* ; 63 were married, 60 single, an i 9 widowed ; In 11 caaea the probable cause of di*ea?e wa* intemperance The extensive addition* and improvement* which have been completed within the Inst IB n-onth*. at an expenae of $40V00. have effected a great change both in the external appearance and Inter nal arrangement* and accommodation* of tne Ketreat ? Among the improvement* i*a commoiiiou* chapel, where religion* e\er<-ite* are couducted bv the chaplnin (Kef, Mr. Oallaudet) on the sabbath and other daj * of the week Most of the patient* attend these exeicite*. and *eve ral of them belong to a choir of linger*.?JJotlon Tramcripl, Jur.t M Horjtbi.f..?On Monday evening Inst, a child of about ft or 6 year?1 old?tbe daugbieiorMr. Mat ti.-e. near Dickenson'* landing?met it* death in the fol lowing mo?t lingular and remarkable manner. Having followed the ?er?ant girl, (who wai milking the cowi.) (lie *eixed one of the cow* by the tail, and began amui ing herself by separating the hair which wa* knotted or entangled toward* the tip. The Arvaat girl, who had repeatedly warned her to de*i*t, went in with the milk, leaving the child thus occupied. and on looking out im mediately afterward*, perceived the cow galloping round the barn-yard, and dragging the child after her with fear ful ipeed. Hhe ran to the rescue, and *eized by the feet the child?whoae neck waegra*p?d in a nooso formed of the hair* in theoow'* tail?and began to drag with all her might, but could neither liberate the child nor atop the cow?which still kept running about with unabated *rtee i, and dashing the child againct every interposing obstacle After the lapse of some time, a bo\ ?alarmed by the cries of the servant girl?arrived and stopped the brate, when the child wa* relea*ed, but without life. Tke poor little thing had been atrangled to death, as well a* horiibly mangled. It ia conjectured that out of mere plavfulne** the put her head through the aperture lorra ed by *epareting the hair* in the cow'* tall?which being entangled at the point, offered resistance?end that the cow got frightened, and started off in the manner above described.? Cornwall {Canada) Uhtrrtr. Vitrei Caiiinit.-OrHn P. Rockwell ha* applied for a change of renoe, from the Circuit to the l ounty Court ?Judge Oicken*?of Joe Davles' county, Illinois, which application was granted. He will be tried on the 14th of Taov, June II, 1814 Travelling?Military Spirit?The Effect of the Settlement of the Oregon Queetion, ?f-c. Our city in now beginning to a**uine an appearance ? travelling excitement. The boat* bring immense quan titles of passenger*, destined to the North and West , and a? the bn?ine*? pooplo have mostly completed their travel, the boati and car* are now daily crowded with plea ure and leisure tiaveller*. A* the main route to the Spring*, Niagara, Sharon, and Lake Oeorge, i* through this hospitable city, we expect, ere long, to be deluged with tbou<and* everyday lndeed.it ha* occurred on ?everal oecasion* already, that our hotel*, ipaciou* and unparalleled as they are, hive been too (mail for accom modation. Ouly tto day before yeiterday we were obliged to charter an extra train of car* to carry leveral hundred to Albany to remain one night. They neariy all returned in the morniug, and took our car* for the We*t During the la*t two or three week* the war fever rared here with tiemendou* burst* of patriotism When it De came known that a requisition had been made upon thi* Stnte for seven regiments, our chivalric anil patriotic volunteer* could hardly be restrained. They were ready to marcli to Mexico, California. Canada, or Oregon-any where for a fight. Brif idier General Mather repaired to the CoinmanJer-in-chiet at Albany, to anure hi* Excel lency that he would bring into the field by the loth a full regiment of TTl men. Our mechanic* and manufacturer* have actively re vived once the new* arrived that the Oregon difficul ties were in progreu of reconciliation Troy can boast of a class of us enterprising, industrious mechanic* as any other place in the country. 1 would make particular re ference to our iron and nail work*?our unaurpaaied flouring mills?our unequalled coach and carriage estab lishment!?oui furnaces for caatings of any and every description?alt connocted, form a nucleus of a* industn ott* a population a* there i* in the country. Notwith (tandiug their attention, ami cloie application to bu?ine*i, they mostly all of (hem find.lime and opportunity to read the Mew York Herald every day. Constitvtiomal Convention, Friday, June 26.? A report wns received from the Secretary of State In answer to an inquiry relative to the school fund. Mr. Rhoadks nailed up hi* resolution ot inquiry aa to the amount of fundi in tbe court of chancery, and after I nmendment it wa* adopted. Inquiriea were moved and agreed to a* follow* : By Mr. Swackhamer, the propriety ol prohibiting the legislature from granting extra com pemation to contractor* or public ofitcer* and other*, and of making the State cueable in tbo court*. Dy Mr. Stow, the aubjcct oi prohibiting civil officer* of thi* State from holding any other civil office under the government of thol'.S.orany office under any foreign government The article on the auhject of Governor and Lieutenant Governor, reported by Mr. Morria, wa* then taken up in committee of the whole, Mr. Chatfield in the chair.? Mr. Dana proposed to itrike out the firit aection, *o as to a>H}luu tho office of Lieutenant Governor, to ve*t tho executive power in a Governor, to hold for two yearn, and to be ineligible to, or incapable of holding any other office of public tru*t, during the period for which he may have lieen elected. Thi* and \ ariotn other modification* of the Qr*t lection, wera re jected. The pro|>o*itiona to amend were the*e : By Mr. Simmon*, to ve*t the executive power in a Governor, " and in *uch subordinate officer* a* are created by thi* constitution, or at any time conatituted by law for that purpose.'' By Mr. Shepard, to confer tho "chief" exe cutive |iowor on a Governor. By Mr. Hunt, to make the term of office three yoari, instead of two. By Mr. Htow, to make the term of office of the Governor and Lieuten ant Governor to be elected at the next election, one year only. The second section was then takon up, and Mr. Murphy moved to strike out the word "native," a* one ot the qualifications of a Governor?which wa* agreed to after debate, unanimously. Mr. Pattenon moved to strike out the qualification a* to age (35 year*) which was agread to?when the committee rose and reported progies*. Adjourned.?Albany Arfut. Sstbroox, Conn , Jnne 13th, 1946. Nut Holt I?Shad Fiihtriit. Allow a reader of your valuable paper, permission to soy a few word* respecting tho laying*, doing*, lie., on the "Old Saybrook Platform." Travailing through the New Kngland State*, I had occasion to spend a few day* in thi* delightful village, and find a new *pirit of enter, priee just developing it*elf with more than ordinary acti vity. On enquiry, I understand that several gentlemen of wealth and iufluence have lataly become residenta in thi* village, and are doing very much for beautifying the place, and increasing the activity of buainaa* in general Through the influence of quite a number of gentlemen among them, CapL Morgan, of the packet *hip Victoria and O. Cobb, F.*q, recently from yeur city?both o, whom have become reiident* here?they have a new steamboat wharf, juit completed, at which the fine ?teamen Champion and Globe touch, on their trip* to and from New Vork and Hartford. They have al*o a large tteamboat hotel, opened on the 10th instant, capa ble of accomodating from 1A0 to J00 person*, during the warm season. '1 he house i* furnished newly through out, and eouvenience* for fiihing. sailing, Unnting, riding, fcc , are connected with the e*tabll?hment The proprie tor* of tin* new hotel, vix: The "Kenwick Hou>e,'He Meisrs Oti< and Dickinson, both enterprising young men, who, I am told, will spare no pain* oraxpause.in making it one of the most attractive watering places on ihe Houii'i I nm told that quite a number ot gontlentu-n with their families, have aiieady engaged board duriog the approaching watm season I'no Iliad fisbeiie* have dona remarkably well this ipring The speculator* In their operations have brougnt sliad io so low aprice. that the ownen of the fishenes will not sell at prem-nt It is said 10, <>00 barrels aie al ready stored, an 1 will not ba lent to market bafore Sep tember. ATTtMrrro Asa?s,i yahoi ?The < inclnnati Co* mtrcial of Monday last, iaya: ?" ^ bout lour o'clock on Saturday afternoon one ol the rejected volunteer* left thi* city with a loaded musket aad fltad bayonet, for Camp Washington with, aa afterward* ascertained, a full intent to a?aa**in*te the commandant of that post When be arrived at the lines, tbe santinal stop|>ed nim; ha then cocked hi* piece, and wae presenting it ta the crowd to fire, when he wa* knocked down by the eoi dier* with their gan stocks, and bayooetted through the arm He was the.a thrown into tha guard tent, where ha wai furnished with a bucket of water to cool off with His musket wa* loaded with buckihot, and he did not h itbhold hi* intention of asiaaiioaUon. lla wa* an old Kuropean soldier, and docidedly a hard-looking cus tomer." Titr. Uses or tMr TrLcaaarH ?Some time in May a Mr. Thnrber, of l'tica, wa* robbed of fl?3 on board of a Ceket boat, between that place and Syracuse, hy a cebin v named Jamos eaten. The money wa* sahaarfpiently divided with two or three other*, a portion of it ]?**ing into the band* of a boy named I.ot Davie, raiidlng at L'tica. A few day* since faton wa* arrrsted at Auburn, and gave ahiatory of the whole affair Information w?? immediately forwarded to L'tica, *nd in a law minutes after it wa* known that Davie was connected with tha robbery, ha waa in the custody of ihe Utica officer* and the JjO received by him obtained ! When the light- , ning express get* after the rogaal, thay might aa weU give up Rorcbt Owat* in Ai.Bsiv.- The Constitutional Con vention granted Mr. Owen the n*a of tha Aaiambly chamber, to deliver aa address in on tha in?t PRACTICAL BOOK KEEPING, M CEDAR STREET, ? met of Ait a - . public U raspect full y in formed and uturrd. that the pi* puriued by Mr. Marsh, in reaching that iniportAut branch, m trulY a course ol practice in keeping books, rather than ana coon* of lectures on the theory. To be practically useful, s more eiset and particular know ledge of Bookkeeping is required than can possibly be impart ed by lectures. The pupil is faithfully instructed and well eiercisad in all the various operations counectad with a set of partnership Books, in Ojieuing, Conducting and Closing the same ui rnak in t out Trial balances, Balance Sheets, Accounts, Current Account Sales,and in calculating interest, Discount, profits, hosiei, Equation of Paymeuts, F.ieHangee, Currencies, he. e becomes familiar from actual use, with all the books te? stituting aset;and if a peraou ol good capacity, will by tsb course become a competent Bookkeeper in shout age month, and will received a certificate to that effect Prospectuses, with terms, obtained at iht tt~, ? from ? A. M. to# P.M. aS lm'rh TArWELa, CUITABX.E for trimming hats, cin, blinds, shades, pie ?5 tures, sofas, umbrellas, parasols, cloaks, sprous, sleeves, bags, lie Also, a variety of bindings and cords.!for I wholesale, by J. It F. MAVNARD ml\ lm?m *7 Maiden lane. romer of William tUWAKbTlTx, DKAPEk and tailok, INVITES the attention of the public to the most eataaaiva stock of reedy made clothing in the city, adapted to spring and summer trade lu addition to the ready nutae, the subscri ber offers for inspection the most desirsble selection of piaaa goods iu the market, of every color and pattern, and the sapa rior skill employed in the cuttiug and manufacturing depart ments is such as enables the subscriber with confidence, to ia vite the atteution of geutlemen who prefer to hare their far men ts made to order. The above stock having bean selected with great care, and bought for cash alone, is a strong indua* nieniTor all to call who wish to purchase at least M par oaat less than at those houses who are obliged to do busineae upea the credit system. N. B.?Officers of the army and navy are particularly iari ted to esll and eiamine a. large assortment ol auparior btaa cloths and cassimeres, which will be made up at the shortaet aotice, tad in a manner not to be surpasssd. EDWARD FOX.JOi Broadwar, oaar Fulton at., oppoeita to the Franhlm Hoasa. CARD THE Subscriber having beeoma mteraatad in tha above _.)Use,respectful) y requests the patronage of his customers and ? friends Orders entrusted to his aara will baattaugsd (oj^ith promptness. JAMES A. SWAJf bouse,res pectfully requests the patronage of his customers asp ids Orders eutrustad t tptness. iMIiii'rf LKKT OKF WAKDKObE ANU FCK-MTUKE WANTED. THE higbeet price can be obuiued by ladies and gentleman who wish to dispose of their left-off wardrobe and rami* tare By sending a line to the subseriber's residanca, through the Post Office, it will be promptly attended to. J. LEVENSTVN, <*> Broadway, up stain Ladies can be attended to by Mrs. J. Leveostyn myU lm*rrr GENTLEMEN'S LEFT-OFF WAK.DK.OBES WANTED, GENTLEMEN or Fsmilies desirous af converting iaw Cash their suiiertluous ( lotlnng. Jewelry, Fire Arms, lie., may do so tn their advantage by seudiug lor the Subscri ber, who will attend at their residence by appointment. H. LEVET, No. tWall st.. N. Y. A line through the post-office, or otherwise, will be pune u ally attended to mytT lm?r CAST UFK ? LOTHINO AND FURNITURE WANTED. LADIES OR GENTLEMEN haviugMT east off elothiag or furniture to dis|?ise of, can obtain a fair cash prica for the same, by sending for the subscriber, at hie residence. No. ti9 Duanr street, or through the Poet Office, which will ba punctually attended to M- 8. COHEN. V. B.?Ladies can be attanded to by Mrs. M- 8 COHEN, all lin*r BATHl.NO. nweMi :fe?S5M^??S!* form gentlemen that he will, " uauai. ?? mli lw#r V)n?ii>?? hi? !>rr?oii?l attention- ?? PAPER Howell of P*i*r ^rt.?''.ttrmioo of .h|i ????. o. ^/.-SKSS-ra rf.HV&^AN01N08 Bord,r., Kir. Boyd Pnota. Carta* their good*, flatter tlieuuelvc. ?*al ?**> j .t.Jlu.,. e^""3 s,u~ tesSSSs T.!ul,m0?rcL,u and CUTdeal.- will tod to ?o ?Wr ?* tmWH<5wELL k BROTHERS. No. W Brojdwv. aS lm*rrc Twodoor. .bore the CUT Hotel. TAJvfc NOTICE. ,,_ THE flob?ri^h.Ti?i? ^ ar^iem?U, ZVrackjcjui ano ?H?r t- Walker .treeU-0AM" fAHR. lumngrecuj M. duced .team machinery tuto hu Bakmg^ubiuumea^. ud *bled to produce a J^lrcha,>U to call aid *?? Cracker., tame. city ?d cwt^erehMtt "d Bread, hi. food., ?i? >-^ a?d milk Bucuit pii?i?f ^ B>D. butter. ?M*r. ">J tfcPtbiyeia b? .old at Um *art ufacturmg them u M> *r~l ?? "** "" "" -T? |B?, lowed price*. ,. faVfY SOAPS AND PERFUMERY. ? v., THRKE COURTLANDT STKtET, Depot for tk. N ialT ofThe Walnut Oil Military ?haY.M ^P,?Hj^/ He en ted Toilet Boape, w?j other article uiow RS%>?Mr^HSr.&!r5S are innted to examine our eiten.ire aaaoniacui, C*Superior!p**a J^L^ST?--* C?rr~?i" C^U.. flMlf vln"M h rOWLKK. and Thibet J^wU,. cleane<I in a tutt 1 M??e? and Watering Bilk. ke.. h**ia? *?<W.*?1* ??d irmneh Clotha u ?me new uroceaa. andretaraed 1" three day.. M??"? or4,n atuadeS to, aUo myi l?'i ? -? ~~io DKALEKS UNI -4 A fcy?"i7ESS5! w^^rH^s w: rsfivsv^.^" ? *.h?E.. ?>*??"""'? " eoru-'f ? I TW B KOA U w A Y, to thJ-s? wRo ^x"ne yifs&H.v?? [>V?* l*? E""WM J'l|. VERBENA S?i3HH hum, * JtiiToyw ? frHjuyi ^ wo-ia coifiit ?>?. .h. V?.? S:"i?i5SSSS m ritHtninCf. ,r* j Jam#* (Jmuiliv^l , * ie?? of our he, mtW*r M .ireet, wh,. .ay. it ''J'V.r.f '? J* BOt 2? bel'irve it i. the' be.t .ha'ing .<?P IC ream, we Krom the Ltemeg >''rr"'^. 'tfj4 ?r>h?ring w^P. ?j know by e?i<erie"e? t^? be tne heHui" j. ,(,oul<i not b? tho.e l'er?Ji'? "J10 ''*** I''^1,,',,. ?<> of it. ?wn. and ?0"fV without it ?'h" * '11, .^ ? M to leiiJec tU operariofl the li-Mle.t and rvugheat beMtl, ?? ||M |,?V takea the hu of .hating perfecUy <"K "0f Broadway and Johjl .men of Ur. Milnor, at t >rt,c|e may l?e *1^! .treet, ?l.?re hw?iiirh td .?>d w to a Krom the Sunday from know \n out r rom uib Verb#?t ueiue this article,,aa BOW prepar^ beat?a^eaiid BeW appearance aad price. U ?a?M I- ???? Me??r* Raw^o.. i&iurt ftaxgr^^g^gSr AiliiJiiCA' yoar own welfare, that b\ oaliiwg Oraeuwich, where yon ^uliKin, No-10 i1 alton ?t'"^' ^ ap far eituwag **T not onh *e>?*_ ? otbtr place of the kka*.t room, whew yo? <W t Alao, yo? will ii?d a ?l?< e.mi0n *ma?inab?e, eltlter Iw^ak sr sv.