Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 3, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 3, 1846 Page 1
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S* '1 lb v*. 4 TH a. xn, Ho. i?;{-wiu?i? . 44on, pCiLIIHID BT JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Nnnvi(wt|r r?a>M nr ft'l.Tiw tun Ntutn ITIKKTI. FQK aALE TWO FIVE SADDLE HORSES, rfl _ WlLLdrire alao in a curiae*. They <1 japui Jul the right lixe for nding on l^p* /A ?\ Knnrhsrk and have beep long used toLLbL >tbe aaddle. Apply at the desk of the Herald Office. I'oi farther narticnUr* jell tf*J?b CHARLES SPANIELS?OK THK pare breed, received by the lateat arrival* from Loudun, for aale by A. Grieve, 5 John street. A We, rart ibl* Bird*, enly to be found at hi* establishment, No. 5 John (treat. N. B.?Letter* from the eunous, in diatant part*. (po*t paid] will be attended to, by A. GRIEVE, al7*lmrh Importer and dealer in Bird*, ( axes, he. THE NtGHTINOALE BONO IN JOHN STREET. ^ THE REAL BIRD itself ha* arrived, and likewiae 300 of th* Saxony Canarie*, the warbling of which, JV^to the stranger and curious, is rather an interesting M sight?for each customer has a different habitation. and Archy will be huipy to attend to the ladie* and gentlemen a* they pass Broadway and John atreet. *nl7 lm*rh <JATStUL.L, MUUMTAliN HUUSE. * AaA C. L. BUAt'H. for several years connected with this ff?? popular establishment, lias uo* become its sole proJl^lprietor. I'M rebuilt it throughout id the moat subsl'n. HM sua elegant manner, and has furnished it anew; aud it i( now open for the reception of company. It ii under the peraoual superintendence and management of Mr. Beach, the proprietor, who will spare no pains to make it oue of the most effreeable lummer retorts in ihe country. The magnificent scenery and healthy atmosphere of the place are too well known to require description. Klegaut and commodious states run directly from the day boats to the Monntam Hou<e, and thence to the Tails. jyt lw*rc EUROPEAN HuTEij, City of fVathinirton, near the 7V?a#i?ry Building. JmJL THE 8UBSCRIDKR, liaou fully prepared and ffl? replenished his well known hotel, renewedly solicits Jpl^lhe patronage of his friends and the public. His tabits ?till always be supplied with the best the seasen* afford; nd whilst no effort will be spared to (ire entire satisfaction, his terms will k? found so moderate as to command attention from residents and strangers. There are several elegantly funuhed suites of apartments and single rooms ready for immediate ccupation. Those who wish permanent board will find it highly advantageous to call. Kor persons having business with the departments, the locatiou of the hotel is most convenient. Foreigners will find their language spoken at lists house and their comforts strictlv considered. Parties accommodated with refreshments of all kind*, at the shortest notice. Di .uers sent to all parts of the city, as usual. jyl Iwrc L. PAL ABRUN. No're Dame street, Montreal, Ciuiili Etit. MTH1S magnificent Hotel is not equalled in the Canada*, and not surpassed by any one in the United States for elegance and comfort. It was the former mautiou of Mr. Bingham, and more recently the palace of Lerdi Durham and Sydenham, both of whom made large expenditures in the internal embellishments, and during the last > ear the subscriber has made very extensive additions, which now render the capacity of the Hotel sufficient to accommodate, in the moat comfortable manner, over three hundred persons. In consequence of the severity of the winter, the subscriber waa unable to get the improvements done in time to open the Hoase with sll the comforu desired this Spring. He is most happy to announce to his friends that he has now remedied all the deficiencies which were upon the establishment when first opened. The House is nuw finished, and has just received a very choice set of black servants, a Steward of high reputation,French conks, tkc. from New York, that will pltce the table, attendance and comlort of this House equal to any upon thia continent. The subscriber, grateful for the many favors of a generous public, while in Rasco's Hotel, begs a continuance of their kind favors, assuring them that every exertion shall be made fo make their etay with him a most pleasant one. This Hotel is in the immediate vicinity of the principal attractions, such as the Ore jt Cathedral, Champ d'Mars, acc. tic. Omnibuses at the Boats upon their arrival, to convey passengers and baggage to the Hotel. J. M. DONNEOANA, jeSO lw*r Late Keeper Kasco Hotel. J|^ HOTEL UK PARIS.?ANTIQUE VIONKS.oue of the late proprietors ol the Perkins House. Boston, * ptiHL respect fully informs his friends and the travelling public, that he Las opened the house No. 290 Broadway, New York, entrance ua Reade street, called the Hotel De Paris, where he will be happy to accommodate those who may wish to patronize him, with Ward and lodging, by tbe day, week, or mouth, on the most reasonable terms. myl9 2m eod*rrc UTOKtlU LET, in the Herald Buildings, No.fT Nasssu street. Apply on the premises. jeSG 6t rc ROOMS, FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED. TO LET?la a small and most delightfully situated flIS house, near the Washington Parade Ground, one or JLdLtwo rooms, with or without full or partial board. No Other boarders or lodgers are in the house, nor will be taken. TTie family at rreaeut consists of only three grown persons. To single gentlemen, cr a gentleman and lady, desirous of lifing in activate family,and in a pleasant, quiet, and handioaelocation, this offers an opportunity but rarely met with. The entire naif of tMt house will be let to a desirable tenant, without children. Address B. T. X the desk of this office. my 19 tf rrc t\EW LEiiANON SPRINGS. COLUMBIA HALL.MATli,lt46-This favorite place AS of resort is now open and ready for the reception ofcom Jjal^panv, being under the manngement of its old proprietor, Henry Hull. Presuming on his long experience as a caterer for the travelling public, he intends that the management of the establishment shall be such as to meet the want* of the most fastidious, whether tarrying for the season or a shorter "ffillmrc HENRY HULL. FOR SALE OR TO LET, MThe Modern built three story brick house, 213 Adams street, Brooklyn. If not sold by private sale, it will be disposed of at public auction, on the 13th day of May ext. Half of the purchase money can remaiu on mortgage,, for a tana of years. Application to ha made oa the premises 214 Adams St., Brooklyn. M lm*rc FOR SALE OR TO LEASE, IN BROOKLYN. Jgi VAN BRUNT'S HOTEL, No. 23 Fulton street, tTtTw (northeasterly side,) five doors from Fulton Ferry, is JiaflL now offered lor ssle or to lease. The house is 23 by 43 fsei, lour stories high, containing 22 rooms, and being on the greatest thoroughfare in Brooklyn is a good location for ji> kinds of basinrss. Possession given immediately. For tauticulan, inquire an the premises of GEORGE VAN BRUNT. Brooklyn, May 23, 1W. my36 lsa*rc FLORT1C ULTU RE. mum w. HU3SE.LL win exniou every aay tnit ween, at WCHMrs. Groom's store. 30j Broadway, a splendid collec^ ktion of hia nrw Seedling Geraniums, which he hat f;i?ej tha following name?: Queen Victoria, General Wasliiifton, J. Ad<ms, T. Jefferaou, Heury Clay, Phemx, Eiemiuin. Daniel Webater, Genera] Taylor, Major KinggoM. J. Calhoun, Giganticum, Col. Benton, and many others. Also, collection of Seedling Piccottecs and Cinerariaa. Garden iu lieury street, opposite Amity. South Brooklyn. N. B. Bouquets tastefully made up to order. jyt 3t*r WATTH1P0NT & CO., rl FASHIONABLE HATTERS, fM S2 Naasan street, near Knlton, New York. Jpk THE aubtcriben beg to call the attantiou of the public to the qualityof their various kinds oi Hats of their owu manufacture. They have just received a small supply of superior moleskin, now used by the moat fashionable hatters in Parit, a aajnple of which they will feel ranch pleasure in showing to those who will favor them with a call. Ihe undersigned do not pretend to tell at 25 or eren 10 per cent leas than any other establishment; neither can they boast ot having a splendid store: but they flatter themselves that the quality aud finish of their Hats will give entire satisfaction, at the prices charged. They have adopted the French style ol trimming the sumner hau, which ia a preventive to tha perspiration coming through and spoiling the baauty ol their appearance. M. B. WATTRIPONT, BIT 25 lm?m WW. H. JAMES. obiMN'a OUSSaJVIKK HA l b, fl WEIGHING from 2J? to 3X ounces. Price only $3 50. jp It is about two years since the Gossamer Hm was first introduced by the subscriber to the notice of the New York public, as the lightest, the moat desirable, an J the most tasty article for summer wear heretofore in use. The astonishing success attending them, evinced by the itraordiuary large amouut of sales, and the popular approbation bestowed upon them by the many who have given them their patTonaie, liave not been lost npon the subscriber, who, to show that ne ia ever anxious to excel in his art, now presents for public patronage the Gosaamer hat. much lighter and more pleasant than any other ever before offered. They are not liable, like the Leghorn and Panama, to lose either shape or color from exposure to the rain. They cannot be toiled by either perspiration or oil from the hair, to commonly the caae with other Hats, for the much admired style of trimmin^t, originating with the proprietor, effectually prevents all thia. Tut it a decided advantage over all other hats. Tha public axe invited to call ami t?.e thu article at J. N. GENIN'S Hat and Cap Store. myJT lm*re >14 Broadway, oppoaite 8t. Paul't Church SUMMER HATS. _ ECONOMY JIND FASHION. m ROBERTSON'S THENIX HAT AND CAP MANUFACTORY, 103 Fulton itreet.?The undersigned betpeaks the atteutiou of the public to tlvt ijnaMty of hit Summer Hats, possessing the vanout properties usually sought for by the man of taite, they have the additional merit ol being 25 per cent below the atandard pricet. They are eiteutially timilar in material, workmanship, and finish, to the articles manufactured by Tie more tjdrudid eataMishments ol Broadway; and on a close compaxitou of t)ieir retpective merits, ao material difference can be peroeived, except in the tingle particular that tha tubtcribei; adopted a atyle ol trimuung. which effectually prevent^ ut* perayifation ol the forehead from striking through, and impauina the ap pearance. Theiraversge weight is from 2\to 3Konncoi?beingranch liEluer than substantial Leghorn*, or Panamas. Persona of Mate and judgment, who are iujlurnced iu their purchaaea by cosisideratiou* of cost, are invited to eiamme tham, aad to establish, by the teat of companion, their precise vium, compared with the productions of other manufacturer*. rayfj Im'rc ROBERTSON. 103 Knlton street. J. i'KlCfc. * CU. FASHIONABLE HAT STORE. r* THE SUBSCRIBERS having opened a HAT STORK J^?at No. 110 Knlton street, corner of Dutch street, respeetfiilljr solicit the patronage ol their old customers and the publie. They will constantly keep on hand a complete assortment of Hata, Cape. Umbrella*, Sic , kc., of the latest style, and will sell at the loweat puce*. Single hat* made to order at the shortest notice. ICHABOD PRICE. myi lm*r THOS. SHANNON. KINfc UiNEN SHIRTS. MESD AMES PALMER SiFARR, 476 Broadway, continue to make gentlemen*' Linen to order, and warrant them to fit. The latest pattern* and finest needlework characterise the establiihraent N B,?Orders executed lor any pan of the eountry. mvf? 1m*re THE AMAZUN WIGS, n. GENTLEMEN'S Heal Heads of Hair, being the latest and greateat improvement in the manufacture of Wiga and Soelps; and the auhaenber i* happy in being the first to introduce them here. They display the forehead and temple* to anv height, a noint in wnr making never before attained.? - Tiler are oompoaed of ventilating or goaaamer won. They fit on the head by a mechanical eontnTiiiice eutirely new; they are pat on in 11 moment. They immediately adapt themaelrea to the coontenance, and at once become part and parcel of the living man. Copy the addreea. t. PHALON,?l Broadway, oppoaite the JaH 1w*r? UlnlM Hotel, under Inilaon'a Hotel. J WARWICK GOLD fc SILVER'bKFINRR, Aaaa'verand Sweep ftmelter. Oftea.lT JOHN threat, New York. Z7~ Fine Oo\d, Rolled SUrar, Rome* aad Crnciblee, almyiNku4 Tila'fM E NE' I 1 MODEL OF NEW YORK. PTMUS iinmeme work of art will open lor Exhibition at th? & Mmcrva Kooiim. 40t> Broadwi), on Smiurdiv, the till JqIv. It it * bimi ?rrmnl? uH beautiful nmiitiira of thi* I Metropolis in rarted wood, representing rrrry ?ire?t, line, building ?h*J tree (lie eletatinni and deprrMiom, ill* shipping, ilrtw. -.!? ?h?rT??. uut etery oilier object m the lit* to tlw ?:.mi>er "f rmllio'ia. Il'ulM'ti in progreaa lor more Utait ?. v?M, and epwsnltef Manured peraons have bMi e?pl v. J ,i. nt r usttucliou. lyeludiug (tine of the lirat artists, American aid Kir , . Abo'.? the Model is * splendid OOTHlt I AN pP\ , containing le diflereut compartments. Oil rainliii#s o! aoine ol thr principal baainraa eatablishmeuta iu iti# t ily. i Doors open from 9 A.M. (a 10 T.M. ... , Tickets 2i rents. to be procured at Ihr principal hotrli anil book and piuiii' stores. Season Tickets, 40 cents. I CbiUreu under 10 years ol s?e, Mlf pnee. K. PORTER BELDEN, Propaietor. I N.B ? None but strangers admitted ou the lib, jv3 I won* r rAVTLlUN7 NEW BRIGHTON. F BLANCARU has the honor to inform his friend* aud the public in general, that the Pavilion it now in full : operation and prepared for their reception. 1 Steamboat* run between Pier No. I, North Hirer, and New Brighton, at the following hours, vi*:trom New Brighton. (mm Nr* York. *, II A. M. D. 13 A. M. 2, 6 P. M. I J>;, 5, 7 P. M. BLANC AH D. j Pavilion, New Brighton. June 1,18i?. jZ7tl re T H K A 11 15 tl V U O T fc L , BLOOM1NGDALE KOAD. CAPT. M. H. TRUESPELL, late of the North Hirer, having taken the above hou?e, begs leave to inform hi* Ii lends and the public, that he la now prepared to arcomma date I'amiliea and tingle gentlemen, with boaid and lodginga, on reasonable tertna for the seasnu. The aitualioa of the above place cannot be surpassed, and the grounds connected therewith and the river view, rendera it the moat detirable summer residence, at well aa a daily retort aa ia to be found ifi the vicinity- of New York. The table will be supplied with all,the delicacies of the aeaaou, and no expense spared to make viaiten comfortable. Breakfast, Umnei aud Supper terved at all times. 'The Bar ii atocked with Winea and Liquors of the choiceat brands, aa well aa :?egars Ales, tic. Ice Creams and other rcfreahmcnu constantly on hand. N. B.?Moore's Line o( Manhattanville Stages pass near the door every fortv minutes during the day, leiviUK New Vork fr?m City Hall. There is also a lirat rate Stable attached to the premiaea. Bloominicdile. Juue'27th, 1816 je2T lw'rc | SUA b A I HI IS tr , I LONG BRANCH. N. J. THS SUBSCRIBER will oieatLe Has Beach Hiuae.f ?r the reception of viaitera, June 20th. The steamboat Oris from the foot ot Fulton street, and Edwin Lewis from fooi of Vesey street, both run daily to the Ocean House.where stages are alwa s iu readiness to convey passengers to the Branch. H. IIOWLAND ti CO. jtTI lw'rc THE SHADES HOTEL, 64 Rtade Street, IVeit Side of Broadway. rpHE Subscriber respectfully informs his frieoda and the X public, that he has lately opened the above Establishment, in a style superior to any other house of the kind iu the city of New York. The satisfaction which he has hitherto given to his numerous friends and customers, while proprietor of "The Shades," in Thames street, he flatters hiayelf will be a guaranty to all who may potronise him in his new establishment, while no effort ou his part will be wanting to merit the continuance of their patronage The usual relishes, Chops, Steaks, Welsh Rarebits, Poached Eggs, he., will be served up in a superior style. The room will be regularly supplied with city papers, as well as a full supply of foreign papers, by every arrival from 1 Europe. JAMES EVANS. , mil !m*rc eOtaw" house~baltimore. , THIS splendid Hotel has been lately re-fitted and furnished , in the most complete and elegant manner, by Messrs Jack son ti Cranston, ana, after the 30th April, when it opens to the pnblie, will be open for the reception of guests. The experience of Mr. Cranston as host of the Rockaway Paviliw, and ot Mr. Jackson, at the Exchange Hotel, Baltimore, and at the Astor House, New York, is a guaranty of the style in which the " Eutaw will be kept. The location is the beet in the city of Baltimore. The Pavilion, at Rockaway, L. I., will remain under the charge of Mr. Cranston, who. during the aummer moatha, will be happy to see nil old frieucs at this favorite we tenuk place. a? lm?r SARACEN'S HEAD, 12 DfcY STREET, N. Y. JOSEPH SMiTH.laW of Worcester, England, begs leave to inform his friends.caaUKera and the public in general that he has recently fitted ui> his honse in a very superior manner, and calculated to please gentlemen of taste. He will always, as heretofore, ke?|i his Bar and Larder supplied with the beat Liquors and Provisions that the market affords. Pinners from 12 till 3 o'clock, and Cold Cuts, Chops, Stakes, Rare Bits, lie., at all boura. Hit supply of English and eitr newspapers is excelled by < no house in New York, and his Ales, Wines, Segara, tic., are ( of the most superior imality and the attendance prompt. Private Rooma provided Tor parties, and the comfort aud accommodation of customers always irttenaled to. Lodgings, tic. mylilm'r , RED SULPV.URSPRINGS, MONROE CO., VA. pHIS CELEBRATED WATERING PLACE will be .J- open the next summe*, as usual, for the reception of vi iters. Its fame in the relitef and cure of pulmonary diseases, extending over a period, t)f fifty years, is so sustained by facta and evidence, that it tut louger admits of dispute. Kor the extent and peculiarity ot its medicinal virtues, however, the Fur Headache and Catarrh, e nmpoeed principally of Room and Arematic Herfca. Recora giended by the celebrated Dr. WiTMHofii, late ProfeMorjof Medicine ia Howard Uai ?ermty, Cambridge. Price 24 and M crnu per bo ttle. The aboye articles arepre pared and ?old by J. OEORUK WHITWfcLL.(Ute J. P. \ Jhitwell k Son, floatooT Sold alao by A. B. It U. 8 ANUS, Draggiatt, IM Fulton, cor ner of William atreet. New Vorfc. myt lmeod*r MK.1. WILUhR l?a?in ? thoroughly reluted and refurnished anew the house I & Broadway, (adjoining the Olotra Hotel.) prepared to rec aier familiea or aingle gentlemen a* boarder*. Dinner bo orders call be accommodated. Kej ferenrra exchanged. je 19 Im'mr katet it fuktabi^-ijathi mf A -PPARATUS. ANKW and apleu did arrangement, by meanaol which the Shower Bath M united with the Bathing Tab, and ran i be used in connect* jo, in any part of the hoaae. The public f e respectfully inWtrd to call and eiamineit at the atore of ; the Subscriber, Nb, jtt Bowery .between Fourth and Fifth | r CHARLES KANE, Patentee. I mjtt im*tt reader is referred V> a work on " The Mineral Springe of western VirginiaJ'V/ Wm. Burke, to be had at Wiley fc ' Putnam's. The oh>cet of thia adrertiaement la to aay that ai- , rangements am to accommodate rial ten in the moat comfortable majfuer, and that they will be treateJ with uniform courtesy avd kimtneas, while the charge* will be I. d I aa moderate aa ?t the moat moderate of the springs. T?ere will be a resectable phyaician in attendance. The road* are in g<K>d order, and the beautiful Turnpike Road t > the Blue Sulphur will have atazea uJ>on it plying betweeu tlx two Springs. wlv'.ch will afford an opportunity of visiting, la a week, all tr.e Springs of W^atem Virginia. myt ?m*?re THE PROPRIETORS. MANSIO N H O U 8 E, MIDDLETOWN CONNECTICUT. '11HE UNDERSIGNED large leave to announce t o hia friends and the public, th? he Sas leased the above houae for a term of yews, and hopes. by I >ng experience and atrict attention to business, to merits fiberr.Tshare of their natron**? . JOHN L. MONROE. mrl 3m rr hormerly of the U. K. Hotel. Boetoa. SHARON SPKiNGS PAVILION. THE PUBLIC is informed that this eatabliahment, haying been enlarged and imurovrd aiuce the close of the laet aeaaon, will be opened for the receptiou of viaitera, on the lat day ot June. LANDON It GARDNER. May I. It4i. _ iny23 2m?r TRITON HOUSE, GLEN COVE. LONG ISLAND. THE Subaeriber respectfully inlorma hia fnenda aud the public, that he has improved and enlarged the Triton Hotel, at the head of the ateainboat landing, and u ia now thorouglily fitted up, and ready for the reception of Boardera. The aituatiou ut thia establishment for the purpose of Salt Water Bathing, is amongst the moat eligible un Long Island Sound, as the Hands attached to the premises have a very extensive water fr<>nt, and a fine beach lor swimmers. The outbuildings are utw, and the Bar and Bowling Alley are entirely unconnected with the house. Having a farm of SO acres appended to the hotel property, the subscriber call offer hia friends the inducements of a plentiful supply of good milk and butter, and such other comforts as be trusts, together with his unremitted attention* to the wishes of his guests, will render a residence at the Trito* House extremely desirable. Horsea and Carriagea to hire. For terms, which will be moda.ate, apply to WILLIAM L. JO NEB, Triuw House. Glen Cove. Long Island. May 1, 1S4?. myS Irotrc HON Ok JU UK. HP HE SUBSCRIBER has tl ,e pleasure to annoance that | 1. Ms house, at Bergen Point. is now open for public accomcommodatiun. A hotel ou tlv: Jersey side has long been a de- j sideratum which ia now aupf.ilied. The house (the old Me lany mansiou) has been rm fitted in elegant style, with many ; new rooma and other impor^nt additiona. The grounds are MautifTilly laid out, and what with luxuriant shrubbery, charming walks, agreeable drives, and pi < uint boating, the'placat w*l challenge competition with any | rural reiidence. Familiea who wian to put a cool and quiet summer, can be prcuvided *ith rooms or suits of apartments at their choice. K ish of almoat every variety abound iu the 1 " Kill*,' and the > jeighboriog wooda are not lielicieut in game. The iteamer Pa* iaic, plying betweeuNew \ ork and Newark, stous at the landing, in front of the home, four timet a day, . and the citizen t of New York cannot find a more beautiful I drive than tha L betweeu Jeraey City and Bergen Paint. < Iu line, all riaitert, cuatomera and boardert, may be aatared that no paint, will be apared to Make the plaoa merit the title given it ?| old?Bon 8ejpur. 1)AN1EL W. LOCKWOOD. The Paaeake. for Newark, leavea the foot of Barclay atrae at 10 A. .VI. t nd 4 P. M., landiug iu front of 'Jie above place. Tba Part Richmond boat leavea pier N o. 1 at 9, II, JK and I 6 o'eWck. At Port Richmoud there will be boata in attend- i iki to convey pastengert, and land then at the booae. . Bl 1??T . HAMJLTON HOUSE. AT THl; NARROWS. I^HIB ELEGANT ESTABLISHMENT having under- , gone thorough repairs and improvemw ita, will be open lor the receptiou oT Boardera on the Grit of May, ander the di- I rection of the aubacriber, who haa been connected with the management of the hotel for the laat two ?>r three yeara. The < Cnetpal rooana have been uewlv carpeted, and the whole nae painted and pat in eiceflent ori>er. No peine or ei- < peuae will he apared by the preaent p?>prietor to make hia gueax comfortable in every way. Fo> terma, he , addreaa aubacriber, at Fort Hamilton. ........ H hn?r THOMAS MEl NELL BKST SPRING M*l>IOIXK. WHITWELL'S TEMPERA MCK BITTERS. 1"<HF. beat possible remedy for Indigestion, Jaundice, Worms. Cottiveuess, Lota of Appetite, Headache, Hy?terica, Debility, Drowaineai, Weakness,Wour Stomach, kc. Mott peraona feel the neeeetity of tasing aoine touic or strengthening medicine dnnu? tba spring ana tuminer, especially thoae engaged in setletitury emplojrmeuta. No article V better calculated for aach panu>set. than the above. The innedienu of which they are composed il? highly recotnmen- 1 led in all medical booka, ai anvmg the beat tonics known to the medical world. They purify t??l>lood, revive the tpirita nd strengthen the whole tyilem. The proprietor ia confident that if invalida would give thia (heap and pleasant remedy one trial, they will never nae any other. They are put at the Inweat poaaiMe price, in order to place them within the reach of all. Pr'<??e?U apint bottle. WHITWaL'S ORIGIN AL OtODELDOC, It the onhr effectual remedy- for B Jienmatism, Spraint, Stiff n*?? of J\'c* *nd Gout, (Iramp, lie. Recommended | by Dr. 8 L.M itch ill, late Prof baser of Phytic in the N. 8. College of rhyaicians. Price K centa a bottle. VOLATfL* A ROM A TIC S M IT Fv W V () ?fEW YORK, FRIDAY M< Th? Forclga C'orrripondencc of tbe New Yor't Herald. Paris, June 1, ltm0. French Politics?Thtir* and Gvizot? Triumph of the Minister?I Amis Bonaparte?Receipt of the Declaration of IVar Against Mexico, in Frame ?r.xj>tctc<i European Intervention in Mrxtcan Affairt?Free Trade?7V Peel Administration 1 ?Englith Troops tent to Oregon?Ijecomte the ' A mum in?French Railroads?Faihiona hie InteUU \ gen re? Theatrical*?Mile. Dejazet. The same security anil tranquility which I have 1 formerly noticed, continue to prevail with the ' government cabinet. Soult holding the olflo# of ( President ot' the Council, which is that of prime i minister, has never really exercised either the in- ' fluence or the functions of that office, and has , now openly witlidrawn to his country residence 1 of Soult-Berg. He is merely the gilt chain of the Cabinet, Gui/ot holding the inferior,though still ve- j ry important office of Minister of Foreign Attain, it J openly now what he all along has really been, the head of the administration. His rival, Thiers, is restless in opposition, without any one really | available ground of attack on the Cabinet. He has seen the elections approaching, on the result of which all his future hopes of office must depend; and in the absence of specific ground of attack, has lately made a general movement against the. Cabinet, in a speech of considerable ability, which has been replied to with no less oratorical tact by (iuizot, and followed by a decision of the Chamber triumphantly favorable to the exiiting administration. In fact, there is now every present prospect of a long lease of power for the Guizot party. The only event, so far as can now ' be *oen, that could disturb the state of parties would be the death of Louis Philippe, which would undoubtedly be an European calamity, lie is the "bond of peace." I( any thing can tend to dissipate the strange hallucination which hangs over the mind of Prince Louis Bonaparte, it is the indifference with which his escape from the fortress of Ham, has been regarded by the French people. They were glad because a young man confined in the prime of life regained Ins liberty, but beyond that they have neither felt or expressed any feeling on the matter. The truth is, the Bonapartiits, as a party ure defunct. Of all ine events that have lately occurred, that wincn lias nau tneTiiost lively ettect in moving the public here, is the announcement just reoeiv- ' ed by the Cambria of the declaration of war by the United State* against Mexico. This and its consequences formed the subject of animated discussion every where to-day and yesterday. The Crevalent opinion seems to be that intervention y some of the European powers must ensue ; that England cannot stand by an indifferent observer, and that a change in the political constitutiou of Mexico, by which its power will We strengthened, will probably take place. Meanwhile every arrival from the West will now be looked for with the most lively solicitude. The great measure of free trade has virtually passed die English legislature, in spite of the rapid opposition of a large section of the landed aristocracy. As an inevitable consequence, the policy of restrictive duties has been already brought under discussion in France, and it re3uires no great jjolitical sagacity to see that the ay is not far distant when the commercial policy of England will spread to this country, and subsequenUy throughout Europe. The feeble majorities which the Peel Cabinet lias obtained on some other questions has producsd a strong impression that it will not long survive the consummation of the free trade measure. The truth is, that there are several parties in Par- I liament, each of which will not be sorry to give 1 it a kick, however opposed they "may be to each other. The section of the Tory party, from which the Peelites have separated on the Corn question, are their most bitter and irreconuileable enemies, venting against them and especially against Peel himself the most unmeasured invective and scurrilous personalities. They have gladly availed themselves of the disappointed ambition of D'Israeli,the novelist, as an instrument of personal annoyance to the premier. This person had formerly solicited Sir Robert Peel, through Lord Lync'hurst, to be appointed Minister at the Court of Spain, an application which whs treated with contt3mpt4'iin<: illcc (arhrymtr. Had Sir Kobert been aware of the wasp he was pruvoking, he would qualified his refusal with more care. Thp ()r??rrrm nn#wtinn i? <Arf?ntton Urn It is, however, whispered among the English, that the government is quietly and unostentatiously sending troops there. A company of artillery are pone or going, and considerable bodies, it is understood, are silently advanced from Canada, by the northwest, in that direction. How far the Mexican war may affect the measures of the British Cabinet, remains to be seen. The news is too recently arrived to allow any decisive opinions or intentions to be developed. i^eoomte, the assassin, who attempted the life nf Louis I hitippa, is to be tried in a few days before the Court of Peers. It appears from tlie investigations that have been made, that it was an individual act, with which no othor party had any connection. Some here maintain, that perpetual imprisonment will be the extent of the punishment indicted. I think this opinion will prove erroneous. If capital punishment be net totally abolished, it will b? indicted in this c:v?e. The railways here are in rapid progress. That which connects Paris with Brussels, and therefore with the north of Europe, will be opened on Sunday next. The journey between. th< -o capitals may then by express tr;iins V iect< d in five hours. The branch f' "i Am to Boulogne and Calais, is in a fn' state. This will connect Paris with L*> nterrupted only by an liour and an hall ning between Boulogne and Folkeston, or be alais and Dover. The fashionable qu.' r of Paris has now changed its population. io habitual residents are leaving, or have lelt, for the country and the watering places. A new set of visiters are arriving from England and other parts of Europe. The theatres have lo?t some of their attractions, but are all, nevertheless, open. Carlotta Grisi has gone to I^ondon, and the Aoademie 1 Je Musique has thereby lost its greatest attraction. Several new singers have been engaged, chiefly from Italy, but none of them possessing any European name, and all having reputations to make. 1 Barbel has commenced her usual rontf, and Hone on a provincial tour. She lately refused \ iplendid offers from London and St. Petersburgh, at either of which cities she could have netted to the tune of a hundred pounds sterling per mght, independently of various other perquisites and advantages. She closed her perform- , ances at the Theatre Francais a few nights since, 1 with Racine's tragedy of " Phedie," a revolting but popular drama. She is apparently in delicate health, nrobablv from overworking herself. 1 Shu usually appears three or fo'ir times n-week nt the Francais, and always attract* full houses. ' Halevy's opera of " Les Mousquetaires Ho la Heine," the success of which I mentioned to you in a former letter, continues to draw overflowing 1 houses at the Oj)era Comique three nights per week. A drama called "Gcntil Bernard," in which 1 Mad'lle Dejazet performs a man's part?a sort of Don Juan?hus Leen performed for upwards of liHy successivc nights at the Van?t?s, and still continues with unabated success. Dejazet, however, is just leaving on a provincial tour. This artiste, on her last visit to I^ondon, received sixty pounds sterling per night, besides a benefit, Arc. More dramatic and artistic gossip in my next. Vienna, Austria, May 24, 1846. Lift in the Austrian Capital?Firit of May and Eatftr Monday?Count Schandor?Prinre Esterhazy?Prince Lirhtenstein?The Emperor and the Imperial Family?Sausage Amusement* and Diversions?Theatricals? IVhnlesale Em iteration ?Roving Propensity of the Germans?Austrian Embargo on Books end Pamphlets hostile to the Government. The bud that has been gradually expanding for the last six weeks, is now fully blown, and Vienna i> in >li? full till* nf lifc nnd eniovment in the open air. The enlivening tones of music resound on every side, and wherever a house of refreshment has sufficient street room in front, there are collected the Viennese in companies around little tables, enjoying a coffee, a chocolate, an ice, or a beer and a pipe. This is carried to so great an extent, that in'front'of some'of the public, houses may be seen no less than two or three hundred RK E MINING, JULY 3, 1846. persons, of both sexes, who breakfast, dine anil 1 'ia sup within a few feet of the passing vehicles. ^ The great place ol resort for the spring anil sum- an mcr season, is a delightful spot termed the " Pra- 1 1?< ter." It is situated just on the outskirts of the city, > ,tu and may be considered an immense park, being f0, about four miles in length and tliree in breadth, ' thi and is bounded on one side by the Danube. It is ',L' intersected bv avenues bordered bv shade-trees. .... and the other portion* nre covered with most of the ,oi tree* indigenous to the region, affording a retreat Wj for several hundred deer, that are. m> tame as to ?j, leed from the hands of the visiters. The Prater ot| consists of two main divisions?the " Noble Pra- yo ter" and the *' Sausage Prater,"?the former being 'hi the resort of the nobility nnd the upper classes, md the latter the resort of the laboring classes, re- Wl ceiving the name from the immense amount of jOI sausages that are annually consumed there?sau- ])e sages, cheese, bread, ana beer, being the almost ln, exclusive refreshments of this Prater. ex On Easter Monday and the first of May, the [a| Prater is in its glory, and he who has not seen it CHj in its holiday dresses,has not seen the most im|>or- |,a tant feature of Vienna life. Fifty thousand men, ex women and children, all quietly enjoying them- cy selves in one spot and in their own way, is a sight cu worth seeing, and we will therefore repair to the ,n scene of action, first visiting the " Noble Prater," im in which all drive that can drive, and those that iie cannot, go to look at those who can. In the middle of the afternoon, the line of cur- tio riages is about four miles long, aad it requires a tin cicerone to l>e able to appreciate the true charac- iu ter of tho passing scone, and decipher the endless Sti variety of equip%pM and liveries that flit to and ig fro. " Here comet Count Schandor, a son-in-law nl of Prince Metternich," said our guide. The en Count is of European celebrity in his profession, st< vviuuu iu ucuuiiu fiitaici icttis vii Hwisuuaifc \y^ than any otner man living?to spring higher, Un couch lower, jump further, and run (inter. The t|,t Count is hor*e-proof, and so devoted to the sphere Ve: of life which he_ has chosen, that nothing affords ve him more pleasure than to perform a feat which thi has broken the neck of some of his rivals. The p|s Count vanishes and gives way to Prince Esterha- co zy, who prides himself on having been able to tell be an English nabob, of sheep-raising celebrity, that pa the shepherds of the Esterhazy possessions in Hun- g0 gary far outnumber the sheep of his English com- ho petitor. The Prince drives in true HungnrinH tui style, and is l'otlowed perhaps by Prince Lichten- las stein, whose boast is that he is the owner of nine- m ty-nine pulaces in various parts of Austria, and en would possess as many more, if the law allowed of any one but the Emperor to own a hundred, tht Presently the Emperor appears, driving six or de eight in hand?carriage most gorgeously decked i?t with gold insignia, and the attendants attired in thi all the pomp of imperial livery. This is the signal ho for the appearance of the whole imperial family, ni< each branch of which drives in its own equipage. m< The Empress-mother passes by,smiling and bow- tui ing gracefully to all, whether in carriages or on ' foot. The Archduke Francis Charles, successor of to the throne, interchanges courtesies with his pe subjects that are tobe, and the other Archdukes, eiji brothers of the Emperor, and governors of various ret provinces, eeneralw pay their respects to the pub- res lie of the "Noble Prater" 011 the great gala-day sh of the season. tei On the appearance of any member of the impe- to rial family all hats are off. and?the Pra'er bows ra< ?it being not at all difficult to trace at a distance ret the course of an imperial equipage, by merely wi watching the heads of the congregated mass. The It members of the reigning house mix indifferently m< with princes, counts, barons, money-kings of the co Kothschild species, nabob merchants, and indeed an with all who can either procure money or credit wl e.iough to drive with four or six in hand?there is w? no preference to any particular equipage, each At one remaining in the liae as it has chanced to join tin it, the whole makiug a most motley group, varie- de gated with liveries, which begin with the Turkish in embassy and end with die last effort of European mi refinement. A few hundred yards distant is the " Sausage pa Prater"?emphatically the place of the people. As pc you approacn, the fumes of the sausages, hot bu from the kettle, mingle with the smoke of pipes of that glory in being numberless, producing a com- ue bination which speaks forcibly to the uninitiated ' olfactories. mi The public homes provide seats, tables and otl beer?while bread, cheese and sausages are ned- ga died around by individual enterprise, in baskets th and steaming kwtles. Amusements abound? w Punch squeezes Judy, and Judy trips Punch, greatly to the gratification of the applauding spec- wi tators. A little further on is a board, on which is ar painted the figure of a man, whose month is wide wi open?the lucky fellow who, at the distance of cu ten yards, can throw a boll into the orifice, be- nil comes a hero and receives a prize. Opposite is pr the automaton theatre with its crier, who details ge the wonders that happen within its walls?" walk elt Ui:.. I n twI coo riouwl bill r.n- ... in, luiucn ouu geuu^iuvii, u.? ?... ,i,{ liah. and Sampson slay ii thousand Philistines; de walk in, I advise you ns a friend; admittancr three all cents, and performances just commencing?walk to in, or you'll regret it afterward*!" h? A few yards distant is an opposition establish- cr: ment, whose crier is equally diligent?"Ladies and w; gentlemen, who wants to see Paris, Jjondon, and it Berlin without the trouble of going there ! Is g|< there any one in this assembly who cherishes so nc laudable a ?Uaire 1 If so, I call upon him to walk dt in and gratify it?walk in and Switzerland di and the Alps?three cents by day-light, four by b? inoou-Rgtit, and six by candle-light?the latter a sh most superior illumination, greatly improving the natural beauty of the scene. The sciences have is their ran^'e, and a few paces further on present tli their attnictions to an inquiring public. Courage, tic ladies and gentlemen, courage ! walk u-? and be Cu electrified?retail or wholesale, as you please?re- all tail six cents, parties forming in rings on the of wholesale principle, receive a deduction of fifty er I>ercent?three cents apiece in lots. Courage! walk up and be struck by thunder and lightning i)e without danger of injury." Again, " Who wants W) to be convinced how heavy he is 1 Only one cent th to let a man know his own weight in the world ; tin ladies and gentlemen who choose to form in par- j,a ties shall have their fortune told in the bargain? tri tlie scales are just empty?step up, an unuu nay tei while the sun shines." thi In short, there is no end to amusement* served hu up for the people ; all grades are included?the tal hobby-horse?swinging cradles?rocking chairs? tri circular railroads-?sham fights?legerdemain an tricks?ami almost every other trick that " human th< ingenuity" can invent. Thousands and thousands indulge in these, and are happy in having attain- jf ed the acme of their desires ; there is no noise? Wi no confusion?no disturbance?at the dusk of no evening they return quietly to their homes, appa- i*, rently conscious that they have made the most of a, a day. ciil Since my last communication, the theatrical tui world has been more active than at any other ar |>eriod during the season. The " divine Fanny" sw has been dancing in u series of her most uttrac- p? tive pieces; but her "divinity" is evidently on the atl wane, and with it the enthusiasm of her admir- tj,, srs. However, the Viennese are still proud of ar, her, and cherish her as an old friend, the n'ory all of whose former days casts its rainbow hues into Ihe present. Fanny is playing at the Imperial Opera House, alternating Willi, the Italian Opera p0 company. She still draws crowded house*, al- th< though ?he has, in dircot opposition, the great ha star taut is now attracting the attention of all of observer* 01 ine meaivicai neavcns. inmy umu is playing with immense success; and the insane "" institutions of Vienna arc looking forward to an J? increase of patients. Nearly six weeks before the arrival of the "divine Jenny," all the boxes were tlx sold by the management, at the enormous rate of m? three hundred dollars for ten of Jenny's perfor- ? ' mances?one l>ox accommodating six persons. ">> It is true, the off nights were thrown in; out they have proved a mere bagatelle. Front seats in wj the pit were sold at the moderate rate ol four m( dollars a night, and back seats at three. These were the prices of the management, and specula- ?>? tion has not been idle. The Viennese murmured th< loudly at these prices; but Lind must be seen, independent of expense, and on such terms as the northern nightingale filled the house for the first few nights, almost to suffocation. Many of the T' amateurs began to collect at the doors at three " o'clock?were admitted at six?and stood till 11. w! Her first appearance was a perfect triumph?the co enthusiasm was boundless?and she was called w out times almost without number. Vienna considers herself the highest arbiter in regard to ?? musical talent, and her dietuin, alone, can cap _ the glory ol musical superiority. The deed is ?* done?the word has gone forth?and Jenny Lind co stands the acknowledged goddess of song. Not- , withstanding all this, the people were so hold as |0 to complain oitterly :d>out the pit prices; and the * manager, in ins willingness 10 accoru 10 mo ncmand* of a generous public, miw fit to lower the er prices to three and two dollar-- tor the few last M performance#. The portrait of Jenny Lind is the most prominent one in the window ot every fancy stationer; and every lady and gentleman of taste it [ERA is read her life up to the epoch at* lier appear ice in Vienna. She circulates in the very firs piety? dines and sups with princes and counts d enjoys the most untarnished reputation foi ly-like elevation of character, and modesty o nieanor. No lady ever appeared on the stage wlmv per manws are more chaste and dignilied, that ?se ol Jenny Lind?her power ol making th? arers forget every thing around tliem but her if is truly her own. She comes, sings and con er*, but the conquered hearts are willing pri iici.i. r mm me ursi loiitr vo uic nisi mic MUltf' th the greatest precision. t>he sings like th? (htingale, that is born to sing and knows 11c ler pleasure. The richness of her voice, it; itthful freshness and volubility, her delicat< admgs in the transitions, all speak to the soul r tone* are like Haines? they penetrate ant irm;theyah* pure ns silver, and seem tobreathe th her very spirit. The most giant exertionR ar? rformed with the greates ease?she finds noth ; too difficult, she knows not that a difficulty ists?with a l>oldne*? that surprises, she enters lyrinths, and springs over chasms that woulc use another to smrt hack. As an actress, sh( s few equals ; her grace, sylph-like lorin am pressive eye, are heightened by a brilliant fan , a tender sensibility, and critical powers of con ption. On the stage, she walks a queen, an< her whole existence she stands alone?witliou nation and imitating not. She is equal only u rself. L?it us turn the leaf, and pay a moment's atten k to a movement that is becoming almost con ental. The cry is, still they come?every tliinj Germany that can move towards theUnitec files, witn the hope of an improved condition on its winding way. The railroad companie: n extra trains towards the seaports, to convei ligranis; the wagoners are overwhelmed witl >ck, dead and alive, all weqding its way to th? istern world nnil the sliinninu nirHtila am nn frequently obliged to support the emigrants ir j sea-ports lor several weeks, while waiting foi ssels. The directors of companies for the con yance of emigrants to America, contract witl am to remove them from their very doors to tht ice of destination; and the business has be me so account of its extent, as tt driven with the full blast of opposition. Ont rty warns the adventurers, in hand bills, not t< to Texas or Tennessee?another depicts all tin rrars that await those who connect their lor ties with the company for Brazil; while a tliirt ihes itseli iuto a lury at the idea that any set o an could be so reckiess as to form a company t( tice the poor wanderers to the " mosquito coas the febrile zone." The faults of one place ani 3 merits of another, however, are genorallj picted by men of principle according to tUen .erest. I sincerely hope that every emigrant it reaches our shores may meet with a happj me and a prosperous career: but the wliolt jveinent has become feverish, and is by nc sans to be regarded as an actual proof of d'esfi Lion and suffering at home. The most distinguishing trait in the charactei the Germans is that of an unconquerable pro nsity to wander. Go where you will into for' [n lands, you find them, if civilization ha: tclied the spot. You meet thein in crowds at iidents of St. Petersburg and Paris, Greece, the ores of Africa, or the whole range of the We? rn world. These remarks are more applicable the North Germans; but as a whole, the entire ue may be said to possess no nationality, beinj idy to take up their quarters with any peopli th whom chance may bring them in contact was announced in Central Germany somt Dnths ago, that Transylvania, on the sou the rr n fines of Austria, was not very thickly populated id presented an advantageous evening lor thoM 10 were inclined to emigrate. The erowds tha jut there soon became so numerous that the istrian government issued a proclamation, put ig a stop to the movement; and destitute ant sperate parents are now selling their ehildrei the chief towns of Hungary to obtain tin sans to return. This would seem to argue so great a density o pulation in the North as to render it almost im >ssible for the inhabitants to obtain subsistence t the argument is refuted by the (act that some the Prussian provinces .on the Baltic Sea are arly depopulated. The position of poor Austria at the present mo snt is rather calculated to excite sympathy; the jer States of Europe seem to think her fint me, and are continually engaged in firing of eir small arms at her, interspersed occasionally ith regular broadsides from heavy pieces. Much of this hue and cry is raised to drown tht UnMp of the guilty consciences of those win e engaged in it, and this is particularly the cast ill Prussia. In relation to the late Polish diffi lties, the Prussian journals take every opportu ty to blazon to the world the mildness of tin oceedings of their ollicers towards tin insur :nts, and are horror struck attho barbarous cru ;y practised by the Austrian government. i)ur K the revolt, Prussia suffered the agonies a ath in her fears. ?At one hour her ollicers weri , to be poisoned?at another, her soldiers wen be decimated. Still Prussia never relaxed it ir motherly kindness towards Poland, while ni ime is bad enough to lie ascribed to Austria. 1 as she that paid the price for heads and hearts was she that secretly provoked the r?volt. ant arieel in the opportunity to decimate the Polisl >bles. The question is, would Prussia not hav< ine the same as Austria, had she been plaoed ii e same circumstances 1 However, Austri ars all the blame of the late revolution, ani e stands atill and lets the storm rage, will arcely an effort to defend herself. Indeed, sk not used to polemics in calmer times, and is erefore, not at all capnblo of stepping into tin ;ld at the present moment. In the line of dis tssion her journalists are children. They ar lowed to discuss nothing at home, and, for war practice, are entirely too weak to face a ifiinv I'rnm ti V~?rna11 Austria has one means of redress, which she i 'ginning to use so freely as greatly to irritate th ound of her northern neighbors, and cans em to cry out more lustily than ever. One c e most extensive publishers in Leipzic is said t ive lately issued a pamphlet, which places An; a in no very favorable light towards her dangli r, Hungary ; showing up many little whims c b mother. The result is, that the latter ha irled a sweeping anathema against the said ct sliahmcnt, forbidding entrance into the Au* an dominions to every work published by 11 id calling on the border oUicers to redoubl sir vigilance in their senrching duties. Phis is doing business by the wholesale; ani the same principle should be carried out to irds all tha offenders who publish pamphlet t very favorable to Austria and her policy, th ok business here will soon decrease, and th' istrian hternti will be obliged to increase tliei igence in the production of home mantifac res, to make up for the embargo laid on foreigi tides. However, forbidden fruit is alway r?t; and the very circumstance that thes iblications are sutficiently piquant to excitc tin :ention of the government, is proof positive ti s free-thinking portion of the public that the; 0 worth reatung?and they are smuggled in a hazard*. u. r. UFrom St. Domingo.?In n letter from the oorref indent of one of the French papers wo fin t following intelligence Cong res* convened. an * closed witliout disturbance. M. Bohadilla. MiniiU Foreign Affairs, ha* resigned, and has gone with a ifamily to Ht Martha. M. Valencia (Manuel) *uccee< n in the department of juatice, and M Vina in th ntrol of foreign relation*. Commissioner* have bee pointed by the government to visit the court* of Hpiin nee, and Kngland, to auk their acknowledgment < sir independence, and to conclude a treaty of con rce. MM. Beer. and Medrnno, member* of the ( 01 vatjve Council, and Juan Ksteve Aybar, are the con doner* named. They are to sail on the 3d of Jum i American man of war stopped here lately, and *i ed the Dominican flag. The commander, charge th a special commiaiion by the United state* goveri nt, had aeveral private conference* with the F're* nt. Nothing of their import ha* transpired. Ther pear* to be a *u*|>en<ion of hostilities. The people c other part* of the itland dream no more of war Brooklyn City Intelligence. Jul* 3.?"WMlTlt srihit* iid Hi.ack "?Minor mint*? A very extraordinary freak of nature (if ?o n bi called for there are alio other freak* in th; arid) ha* earned considerable gossip in thi* vicinit ithin the Ia*t fesfr day*. A colored female having bee nfined in the alma houie. Brooklyn, ha* presented th orld with twin*?the one a* dark a* her Kthiopian pn initor and the other of a clear and white akin, Mow dr. and the usual appcarance of an infant belonging t white man. JThere aro instances where the votarn amalgamation have been afl'orded a practical illustn in of their theoriei, an<l in which the white wife of ilored man ha* presented her lord, or " Othello," will white, suspicious-looking chap as a pledge of he ve ; but we have nothing on record to equ?l the pre nt ea*e, where a white and colored baby have com to the world a* twin*. Tha doctor* will doubtle** b tabled to *olve the .lifflcultjr under w liich the *cept I upon thi* point labor, 1 Court Calendar?Thin Day. Common Pi.***.?Noi. ltli Ml, H7, 140, 151, 19, 01 *, 1?7, 111. ? in i" n i . wj LD. Mm tut Owu. Police lnl?lll|?Me, ' JI I r l.?JlrTe$t of Two Solon out " Knuckt "- Olh; c?ra lluthwaite, Simons anil Cruller, arrested two notorir ous pickpockets yesterday, called Charley Coo[>er alia* f | Morton, and Bill Kish alias Abby, alias Count De Orsey, at the foot of Courtlandt street, upon the arrival of the ' Philadelphia train of can. on a charge of picking the pocket of Mr. Robert Vngell. residing at No ?J4 Benefit street, provide nee, 11.1 . of a wallet containing $10, in ! bunk bilU. It appeuri this job was done by the>e light I fingered gentlemen on the platform at Camden, New Jer! sey, in a "pttfli," as the passengers were crowding into i the car*. Little "Charley'' wa? seen bj- several of the passenger* to be "sounding" the coat tails of gentleman ; in the crowd, ami lut "pall" Bill close at hand to steal otf as soon as the "dummy" was "pulled " Almost immediately afterwards Mr. Angell missed his wallet, and suspicion at once rested upon these two chaps, which oaused their movements to be closely watched. The conductor of the train being informed' of the loss, and these fellows being pointed out to him m the suspected parties, he immediately recognized them as two pick pockets, they having been pointed out to him some months age by officer Lowe, an being well known to the police?con roquentlr he caused their arrest by the abovo officers, who took them forthwith before the Chief of Polioe, where they were passed through the "frisking" opera 1 tion, ami ft 4 in bank bill* found uu Uie porsou ot Kiah, und $i M on Cooper, but unloi tuautrly none of thi> noI ney wan identified by the complainant. Their dunnage . was also very nice, consisting ol a valise and carpetbag, well filled with clothing, and all the necessary fixing* | suitable for professional gentlemen of their standing. The Thief of I'olicc locked them up for examination, 1 whero they will remain for exhibition nntil alter the 4th ) of July, to be s|>otted by the whole Police department, and nn accurate description taken of their persons, d U . modes ilt Paris. Burglary ? Officer Kenny and Nash. of the 7th ward, , arretted last night two men called Daniel Daly and John j Madison, charged with burglariously breaking into the office of Dureya k Allen, in Water itreet near Jefferaon > itreet, and stealing therefrom two coat* and two $1 bank s bills. Committed for examination by Justice Taylor. f (Irani Larceny.?A man called Edward Oran, was ari rested yesterday on a charge of stealing a $800 bank i bill, befouging to (Jeatge Dow, residing at No. 7 James I slip, under the folloiflng circumstances Dow, it appears was paying a Mr. Snell some money, and aocidentally dropped this $300 note on the floor, which wa# r picked up, unobserved by Dow and secreted by the ac* cused in his cap, where it was found by the officer upon 1 the arrest of the prisoner.. Committed for trial by JuaS tice Osborne. Jin Escaped Convict?A woman called Sarah Charles3 ton, was arrested last night by an officer of the 6th ward. , charged with being an ecaped convict from Richmond county. She was delivered up to the 8herifl"of the above J county, to be taken to Sing Sing. 2 Valuable l'anert Stolen.?Stolen from the office of - Burlow and Wheeler, No. 487 West street, a black coat, I the pocket of which contained notes of hand valued at f about $1300. No arrest. j Robbery of Silver War*. -The premises occupied by , Mr. Kdwui Coffiu, No. U66 Eighteenth street, were enter ed yesterdav afternoon, and a largo quantity of silver spoons and forks stolen. Also, a large silver goblet, val' ued in all at $40?no arrest. f Robbery on Board a Steamboat.?Officer Boyle, on* of t tho Chief's aids, and Simons, of the 1st ward, arreeted r last evening, on board the steamboat Massachusetts, from 5 Stonington, a Jew pedlar called David Cookenhagen, on , suspicion of stealing $315 from a pocket book belonging to another pedlar, by the name of Henry Hyman, under the following oircumntances It appears that Hysoen retired to his berth, and placed his pantaloons, containing r his wallet and money under his mattrass, next to tha * slats, supposing he had placed them between two bed*. - The accused (Cookenhagen) occupying the under berth, } and about 5 o'clock yesterday morning, James Usher, , one of the colored waiters, observed the accused pick up a pocket book from ott the floor bv the side of the ,.> berth, which is supposed to be the book containing tha stolen money. On being searched before tho Chief of ! Police, nearly $300 in bank bills was found ou his per 5 son. Committed for examination. 5 Ornc? or Ciurr or Police, | Now York, July 'i, ldM. \ j To tiik Kditok o> tht Nrw Yom 1I?maii> 1 8m?Will you please correct the version of the case reported in your paper on Tuesday lust, in which I had > tho misfortune to be one of the defendant! ' I allude to * the cane of Simeon Abrahams vs. Kdmund E. Livingston t and Jameii M Turner. Your reporter ay a that, after ! throwing down the ticket* and demanding to see them, tliey wuie refused by Mr. A , that thry then commtnrtd | to ahute him. Now, sir, the only abuse I offered to Mr. j Abrahami wai, that after he had douhto 1 my word, 1 re, plied that it was strange language to use to person whoso word ho had no occasion to doubt, four reporter next says, that they were then ordered out of the (tor*. I 1 was not at any time ordered by Mr. Abrahams to IstA his (tore ; for had ho have ordered me out, I should har* ; left. The reporter then says that when outside, thru tpit 3 in hit face and made use of very abusive language. Now, \ sir, those who know me. know that I would not under any consideration or provocation, act in this manner?it is not my nature to act thus. How far I have so ted wrong in this matter has been decided by twelve juroia of my coiiHtry : and, sir. I only auk the same justice from J your hands that I have received from theirs, feeling con1 lid out that the Editor of the Hrrald wishes to make hia j paper one of justice and not of persecution Br giving this, sir, an insertion, you will confer a great favor ou , your obedient servant, JAMES M. TURNER. Common Plena. 9 Before Judge Daly. Jl'LV !2.? Henry Dwtghl, jt , vs. Jacob Little, KJwrd - B. Little rt at.?This was an action lor money had and ? received. I'laintiff and defendants are broken in Wall . street, and the amount claimed was (1,067 7T, within _ terest. The facts of the rase are shortly as follow* :?In December, 11446, the plaintiff sold to the defendants a bill ". of exchange for A'-lOO sterling, drawn upou parties in Loo' don, payable at four months, which would become due e about the id of March following. The bill was sent to s London, and on the 10th of February was protested, not 1 for non acceptance ar non-payment, but for what ia call u ed (in London) better security; a practice adopted by the t commercial community to give the drawer notice of the . danger of non-payment, and to enable him to provide ill { some other quarter lor pay ment of the bill, and alao to 1 save the duma^es, which would be 10 per cent In the event of its being dishonored. The bill, with the notice e of protest, was sent back to defendants, and on the 12th n of March, 1846, the defendaats, by their clerk, tranimit;l ted them,with a statement of the amount claimed forprincipal, interest, and all ev|>enses, including the 10 percent I damages, and demanded pavmcnt from Mr. Dwight, who, J supposing that all was correct, gave a check immediata0 ly lor the amount. In the course of that or the next day, he found, upon looking over the papers, that the bill had n not arrived At maturity when it was protested, and, of i- course, that he was not legally responsible, inasmuch as e the bill was never presented for payment, and iminedilt ately went to the defendants and made a demand on them to refund ; they refused, and he now brings this action to recover it back. Alter plaintiff's counsel finished hia statement, defendants' counsel moved for a non-suit, on |S the ground that all the pa|>ers connected with the trans <i action were furnished to plain tin, ann ne nau iuu urns e and opportunity to investigate the (>aper(, and to ascer>f tain tie real state of the case ; but inasmuch ai he did 0 not do *o, the payment muit be deemed to be a rolunt*H ry ono, and tho present action could not be maintaiLed " under the rule, a* laid down both in England and this country in regard to voluntary payment!. The Judge " took tho name view and granted the non-suit, (ubject to -3 the exception of plaintiff's counsel. - Henry P. H'anmaker vs. John I). Norrit and Noak Norh rit.?Thin wait an action to recover $A3 73, the amount 1 of the bill ol coats. The defendant!, in 1840, employed the plaintiff to prosecute a auit for them against a man named A. A. Campbell. The plaintiff did so, and obtain. ed a judgment ; it turned out afterwards that the defen11 danta in that iuit was unable to pay, upon which h? aph plied to the defendants in this cause to pay him and they S refused, and lie was necessarily obliged to resort to this e court for redress. There was a verdict by consent for q $7A for the plaintiff. r Janet vs. Clark ?This cause was resumed yesterday morning. The defence is, that the goods in dispute are owned by defendant, being purchased hv his agent with 11 liis money. The case was not concluded when the court ' adjourned. e , e Fire in Uoston.?Last night, about one o'clock, 0 a fire broke out in the drug and paint store of Messrs. v Neilson St Bradford, No. 98 South Market street. The interior of the store was pretty thoroughly burned out, and stock, worth f'Jl.OOO, entirely destroyed. The store belonged to Mr. K. Richard, and was fully insured ? Mussrs. A. 8. fc. W. O. Lewis had a counting room in tho store, and were agents for the sale of western glassil their loss could not havo been great. As there was a d large quantity of friction matches in the store, it is not at ir all improbable that the fire was accidental. This mora|| ing, we saw tho iron sale taken from the store?it was Is injured but little, and suicely defaced. ? Bofton Joure nal, July I. , n s????^s???wew DAGUERh EOTYPE J! GENERAL FURNISHING ESTABLISHMENT ,. And Solt Agency fur the Salt of VOIGTLAENDKR'S APPARATUS, B. PHILADELPHIA, KX< lIANOr. ROOMS 14 H 77 'T'llK SI 'BH* H BKK8 havejuat received a new aapply of 1 X the altuve Apiwratus, of all sues, and warrant theaa to b? renoine Voiftlaender Apparntaa. Pliey alao have on hand Lest Kieneh T'latea, ( liciAicals, roliahmc Htibatsrres, and every other article used in thia art e Orders from any part of the I'nion, 8onth Aaierics and the ' I m when aecomna ?l Weal lll(]lr?, mill u<- |Jiuni|>ur nird with rcinittancra, tddreaaed (poat paid) Co W. k K. LANOfcNHEI.M, Philadelphia, or to LANOENHEIM k BECKfclUJ. * je2S lw?rc New York, JOI?tlroadwey. " LlAOUkKH K( >T Y I'K APPARATUS. y JOHN ROACH, n Optician, 12 Nirni Street, e Lf AS eonatantlir mi liand. Krench. Oerman and American ?1 Jnatrumruta. Coating Uoiea, Mercury Batha, and *11 the otlier innerial uard by operatora, arc maniifacinrod amUi hia n i inspection. Chcmicala, l lun, (un, ^uxuiaf, fcc.. k< ? Leuaea lirtmud to ordei. Thcimr.matera and Ha.veyiug Com i* |uua#< manufactured for the trade. i- Magneto Mectrie Mactuaea, of approved eooatractioa, for a ' medical pnrpoaea ml7ln*rc h Ywui ro leSd on bom") a.nii mohtr GAOK. in auma to auit applicant*, on productive Heal rotate, iu thia City and Brooklyn. Apply <o 1 n ' H. BKOAD, No. II Wall atreet, in theCrotou Water OtlSce. t : baaement. my* ]m?rc ? L. DUUAN Je BROTHERS, SLATKHS. No. <31 Broome meet, comer of Broadway. New Vork.?New Roof* pot en la the beat manner, and old ftoofa repaired and warranted titht. Order* received at ? the above place, and Mr. T. Clark'a,* Henry atreet, will b? pnnetually attended to. my* l?*r? L

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