A YORK HERALD. * < w VorJi, Moiiilay. Vu^nit 17, 1846. CUR ARRANOEMENTS. The Oity Illustration* OF THE NEW YORK HERALD. We give in to-day's paper, under the " City News" bend, the first of a series of engravings, representing scenes in New York of every clay occurrence. f?*ene? like tin* are ot daily occurrence in this giwHt city, which if properly noticed and presented to the public, would give them ft better insight into the little world in which they live, than t'ie work* of Eugene Sue do into the secrets of V.?rs. It it our intention to illustrate these scenes for the benefit of our readers at a distance, and by ? don? hop:- to addanother iuteiesting feature to .1. ? l> L II?.. 1,1 '.Vejut H to make the scenes in New York.by )l; istration, a? in'eresting in a l^-al, as our *. !!? * in Mexico, 1'exas,& ate in n national point of view. \\ ItUiy lir.nta. We shull thi? morning publish a third edition of thx IV'tkly Herald. It will bo ready at seven o'clock. Fun Ijjn IVi'Wt, fit- Caledonin will be Cully due to-morrow, at Boston A flush or two over the lightning line will give us the n< \v?. Aimiliuu siilji li.illilin^.?Our Packet Sei vice. We have on all occasions spoken in favor of our splendid American packet ships, and their gentlemanly and attentive commander!1, because we believe that they have exercised a great influence in adit ng to our reputation abroad, and our geiiet.il commercial prosperity. The perfect construction oi the one, the beauty and symmetry of the r mould, and the scientilic style of their rig, impress foreigners with the conviction that in the art of ship building, nt all events, if in no other respect, the United States have gone ahead of all competitors, and achieved perfection itself ?while the bland, open, generous and gentlemanly demeanor of their captains, have proven th** lalsity oft'ie boorish manners,and uncouth behavior,attributed toour people,by the libels ofbook writer-., and Chesterfieldian imitators. We have therefore taken pains to chronicle from time to time th? additions that have been made to our packct flotilltf, and pointed out the improvements that experience and time have suggested to, and been adopted by th6!i' enterprising projectors, and have .in nil wnimrin* thrflwn in our mite in the wav or encouragement to them, to persevere, notwithstanding the great amoun' of competition that has been arrayed against them, since the success ol' the ocean steamer*. It was thought in 18SM, when the steamers began their career, when the little Sirius came puffing in past Sandy Hook, that the sailing packet lines would be forced out of existence, and their ships turned into winders and cargo carriers. But instead ol this they have become more useful, more splendid, and far more profitable since then than they ever were before; and it is a matter of ohoicu with a large proportion of American traellers to cross the big pond in a packet ship rather lhan in a steamer. So strongly are the packet ships in favor with the public, that of the great number of passt-ngers who cross the Atlantic, probably one-half of the American travellers go in them, notwithstanding they generally take a lew days more to accomplish the voyage than the steamers. There are at present eight or nine lines of pack, et ships belonging to this port alone; while Boston, Philadelphia, and Baltimore, have each got ope line or more,and the probability is, that before ten years we shall have from six to eight lines more Tn this city; besides one or two lines of American stearu packets, that will be as much superior to the British steam ships as our packets are to their sailing vessel*. The patronage awarded to these packet ship*, and their profits, are so liberal, that the owners are justified in increasing their number every yeHr. .Onehasjust been launched called he Bavaria, for the Havre line; another will eoon be launched for the same line; antother nearly completed in Boston for this city; she will be called the New World, and will be added to the Liverpool line of packets. Captain Skiddy, well known to the travelling onmmunity, for care and attention to his passengers, will command her. Another is being built for the Liverpool line, owned by Messrs. Woodhull & Mintui'H, wbich will be a match or more for thu splendid ships Liverpool and the Queen of the West; another is building for the London line, to be called the American Eagle, to be commanded by Captain Chadwick, and still another is talked of foi the tame trade. Thus wo see, that in spite of the great competition ih"y have to contend against, our packet service i? increasing every day, and becoming more valuable than ever before. Since the introduction of steamships uito the service, our packet ships re built on * larger soale than they were before that era, more spacious in their inferior construction, and better adapted for carrying both passengers and freight. They now convey more travellers than they did before the steamships entered the field, and an infinite deal more freight, *t&d consequently their profits have been greater and thu lmes more valuable. Instead, therefore, f the steamships having injured our packet hip interest, they have positively benefited it greatly. We look to an extension of the packet marine in the course of a few years,that will astonish and surprise even their owners. Within n short-time changes have taken place which will completely revolutionise our foreign export trade. The repeal of the British corn laws will probably increase tin* lit* an n r I f i fr?r mi m umst..... 1 .1... ....... IV* vut TTCIICIII pIVAIUV V1UI1B, UUU Ult? progress und success of free trade principles generally, will give a powerlul impetus to the export of our southern staples. Our Hour, pork, beef, oheeac, cotton, tobacco, rice, itc , &c., will be drawn from every section of our extensive territory, and be shipped in American vessels to the foreign market. We have hitherto furnished the raw material to clothe the people of almost every country under the canopy of heaven, and w?5 may soon become the granary of the world, and the principal source of supply lor foot! to feed the millions of EngUnd. Considering the immense extent of our territory, our agricultural pioductions hitherto have been on rather a limited scale, in consequence of the wants of market* ; but since the partial opening of the ports of Great Britain, we may look for an inorease in our farming -and agricultural pioductions. Our principal staple productions ere so necessary to the nations of Europe, that they must have them at some price, and in time of scarcity at any price. The export ol these uioreased productions must necessarily enlarge our shipping interest, and place us in a higher scale oi commercial greatness than we m-umr /-k..- I 1 J ' ... vllI npiciiuid jiacKni snip* nave always enjoyed the benefits of our carrying trade, snd oi courii' will receive a proportionate share of the incr?-a*ed amount of business that will be done under the new state of things. We must therefore ex|?ect a great increase of now lines,and additions to the ships included in the present enes, in order to supply the increased wants of our carrying trade. Tne apparent want of enterprise in establishing a , American line ol steamships, is atoned for in ? >ne respect by the increase of our packets; but fli stigma resting on our character, in this re v.-V spect, will be soon happily removed. During the last winter, a steamship company has been brought into existence, which has contracted for 1 the building of four steamships, on a gigaatic 1 scale of cize and splendor. The keel of one of them was laid some few weeks since, and she will probably be ready for sea in a short time. When all the vessels to be built by this line shall be completed, our trans-atlantic friends will perceive, although they have the eredit of originating the grand >cheme, that the Americans are no mean copyists; and, perchance, it may prove that the pupil will assume the position"ol the tutor. congratulate the owners of our packet lines lor their untiring energy and perseverance, and the country at large on the brilliant prospect before us. Thk Mkdical.Oou.kobs.? 1'he different medical institutions of the city will, in a few weeks, commetier their regular session?, and the prospects nre thftt they will have a numerous body of students to attend them. In the present state of the laws o! the land, a* applied to medical education, it is really a source of congratulation to ore so many young inen, from all parts of the Union, willing to undergo a probation, which to them is entirely optional. It is an evidence "hat the medical profession in America is generally ai>xiou* to sustain the high character which it has gntned, not only at home but abroad,and a proof that ih<iy are a thoroughly scientific body of men. We have in New York two colleges, viz: the Medical Department of the University of New York, and the College of Physicians and Sur geons. The Ihtter is the oldest establishment of the two, ai.d the former is now we believe about to enter its seventh year of existence. The professors attached to each of them, are men of the highest standing in the profession, and command the respect and confidence of their various classes Dr. Mott is President of the University School, and Dr. A. H. Stevens of the other. Of course there is some rivalry between these two colleges, but the practical working of this spirit of emulation has been most beneficial; for previous to the establishment of the new schools, the different colleges in Philadelphia used to attract almost the entire body of students, the classes of the College of Physicians and Surgeons usually averaging from fifty to a hundred, whereas, dur- | ing last winter's session, the University matricu* , lated no less than Tour hundred and twenty-seven names, and the College of Physicians and Surgeons upwards of two hundred. This fact shows in a most conclusive manner the good effects of ; competition. It has always been a reproach to the profession that they are divided one against ansther; this is unfortunately too true, and is one of the chief i causes that limits its usefulness. Thf continual dif- | Acuities and j?alousies which are occurring among them give rise to so many discussions, and so much bad feeling, that the various quacks, by their specious promisee and impudent assertions, readily receive support, when, if the profession were more united, they would not be listened to. | We trust that the editors of the various medical ' journals, who mainly contribute to keep up this , feeling, will, before long, see how injudicious j such displays are. Their vocation is to forward as 1 much as possible the general good, and not to admit personal feelings and attacks into their columns. Let such things be left for the political presses, they are amply able to do them justice. As regards the resources of New York for medical education, they are very great; and with the professors that we have, are altogether equal to tho schools of the European countries; those of Paris, perhaps, may excel them in one or two particulars, but an the whole they are decidedly superior 10 any oiner in mis country. 'Hie expenses of living in this city are not greater than in others; and we are confident that the student, whichever college he attends, will find that he is amply rewarded by the knowledge he will acquire, Tub Court Martial at Governor's Iblani>.? The sentence of the couQ^ nMtff ial in the case of 1 the two volunteers who fewrfried therei was ren" i dered on Saturday. Isaac Primrose, a Sergeant in company E, who plead guilty to the charge of mutiny, wa< sentenced to be reduced to the ranks, confined in irons, on bread and water, till the day of embark, ation, and then be drummed out of the regiment; and be deprived of all pay for the time he has , been in the service. In the case of private Moreton, of company F, tried for disoiderly and insubo.dinate conduct, the sentence rendered was, that ho should be confined in irons, on bread and water, for 17 days; but owing to his youth and ine*|Hsrience, together with the recommendation of the court, the sentence was remitted, and Morcton again received into tha ranks. Thus all the stories in relation to their being shot, have euded. Elections ?The returns are not fully com' pleted, nor official as yet, but do not alter the re- 1 suits before stated. Indiana has elected a democratic Governor, but has probably lost enough members in the House to give the whigs a majority of about eight on joint ballot?las*, year fourtpen the nlher wnv. North Cnfi linn ho? oiuan n majority lor Graham of about 8,000; his gain since | the last gubernatorial election is about 5,000 in the counties heard from. The Legislature is whig, curing two United States Senators. One in place of Willie P. Mangum, whose term expires, ' and another to supply the vacancy caused by the resignation ofWm. H Haywood,jr.,which will be a whig gain ofone. Missouri democratic, and Kentucky whig, as usual. From the Pacific via N?w Grenada.?By the 1 bark Bogota, Capt. Thorras, we have received news from Valparaiso of late date. U. S. ship Constitution, Capt. Percival, lelt Valparaiso June 19th, for Rio Janeiro and home. The news of the war with Mexico had arrived, and there was n report at Callao, which created a great excitement, that there were three privateers titting out, two at Guaquil and one at Pita. Mr. Linsey, hparer of despatches from tbe U. S. Government, arrived at Panama on the 23d July, by the way ol Jamaica, bound to Mazatlan. We learn from Captain Thomas that the difficulties between Equador and New Grenada had been amicably settled to the satisfaction of both parties. Sicilian Treaty.? Wo publish in to day's paper a copy of the treaty entered into between the United States and the two Sicilies, and negotiated by our Charge d'Atfairs, Win. II. Polk. The treaty is to continue in force lor ten years, and further, until abrogated by twelve months' notice by either par'y. This country is rapidly cementing the bonds of commerce and amity with all the nations ol the world. North Eabtkr* Boundary Commissionbrs.? j The gentlamen composing the English branch of the North Eastern Boundary Survey, lelt Boston yesterday in the steamer Hibernia, for home. Kporting Intelligence. CcitTRtTiLLB Coi'*?r.?The long expected exhibition anil practice of athletic game* and manly aporta, alter the Kngliih method, aretobe broughtout to-day si thi? place under the direction of Mr. John aheridan, so well ! known at Botton an., vicinity, where thouiand* hare enjoyed the mirth which his tact produce*. Not only ia there an opportunity presented for any who wi?h to join iu friendly trial* lor the numerou* nine*, but order and decorum ?a preierved tor the benefli of mere *|iecUtom. Kxtr* car* leave the Mutith Kerry, Brookl) n at 3 anil 3 , I'M to return at 7 TUo alteiuoou c*juiot be p?a?ed more plea?ureably. Mortality ii? Bo?ro*.?9?cliiie?* and eeath in thi* ' city at the present time are conaidarably on the inciea>e Toe pt lucipai diaea*e is a malignaut kind ol ch tiara morhu*. cau*ad probably by the peculiar lute ot the weather, and tha large quantity of unripe and aula frmt | which is daily consumed There were six deaths in t roes atraat in one night (Thur*day) of la.t week, ol cholara morbus, three of which were in one hvuia, a mother and har twoc*ildr?a. . - ??* rnmrnmailamm ThMtrtMl tn4 Mualeal Pakk Thc?tbb.?OIJ Drury opana thli v?niag for * Ml campaign wit i riMirtd attractions. Mr. Collini, the celebrated IrUh comedian ltd vocalist, makea hit first appearance bsfors an American audience; aad from his tried reputation tcroia the Atlantic, we look for s moat auoceaaful drbut The performance! commence with the " Nervous Man." Mr. Collins anstaiiiiag the character of Mr. MeShane: after which the admired | farre of " Teddy the Tiler," In which Mr. Oolltee will iotro iace the celebrate<l aong ot " Widow Maboney i" to conclude with the " Miaeriea of Human Life ;* quite sufficient a bill to attract a crowded ru die nee Bowtar Tm??t?i -The well received and popular , drama of " Hoboken" will again, at the request of many 1 who are deairoui to witneas its representation, be performed this eveni'.f. Mr. Walcot. in the character of a j city exquisite, in inimitable, and the whole cast ia one of ; luperior merit. The local characters and incidents, add- j ed to the liboral manner in which it ia produced, haa rendered thia drama very popular with the public. The evening will conclude with the "Wizard of the Wave," j ofitaell aofiicieut to attain the recommendations and attendance of ihe public. The liberal manager, in giving two auch performance! in one evening, evlacea a most praiaeworthy liberality, oaickwicm Th?atb?.?The Acrobat family, whoao performances nightly excite the admiration and wonder of hundreds, appear again thia evening ; their power and activity in the execution of their various characters are well worthy of witnetaing. 1 he much admite<l drama t of" Our old houee at Home," In whiih Mr. Freer made auch a hit aa Farmer Oieeoland, will again he played, ; Miaa Craufoid acting aa Fanny. In the courae of the evening the new comedy of "A lie or no lie," written by a New York lady, and which ia of alerllng merit, will be ; al?o produced ; the whole to conclude with tho myatical ; fean of the " Wizard of the Laat " Thia is a vaaisty ; ael lom to he teen in American theatroa, and the manager should be liberally recompensed for his enterprise. C*aTLK OaKDcit? From tho perfection which we have alleaiy witneaaed in the execution of beautiful pieces of muaic, by the excellent orcheatra ol thia garden, we are aure that a rich treat will be presented thia evening to all who are fond of the "gema of the opera Tha cool and inviting breezes, the apaciout promenades, auiperior refreshments, and the illuminated ranga of coamoramic vlewi. ia a combination of thinga deairable very rarely to bo met with; already the fashionable resort of thousands, we predict still further pationage for the gentlemanly proprietors. Goth>u Hall ?The mechanical exhibition nightly to be witnessed at this place, still oontinuei it* popularity; the various automata are superior to any we have ever witnessed: and the Duck or Vauoanson to celebrated in Europe, hat created like wonder here. The various piece* of art are so stiikingly imitative of nature that Jhe illusion is complete. Madame At ousta.?This distinguished damnue has been engaged for some time uaatln the arduous task of forming a corpt it balltt for this country. The preten i ions of thost artittei who possess some talent are 1 enoimous. when it is proposea that they should leave 1 their own country She is confident, at all events, of being able to bring out with her a second dttueute, and perhaps a third Her arrival from Paris may soon be ex- t peeled. Should she have sucoeeded in her projects, we shall have some new and charming ballet* for the ensuing fall and winter. She is engaged to appear at the opening i of the Federal street theatre, and also, wr understand, at "that of the Howard Athenseum, which, it will be re- ' collected, wm burnt down, but i? now being rebrilt. We trust that Mr. Simpson will display his amnaty to gratify us New Yorkers by inducing her to appear at the Park. | The AJleghanians are at New Bedford, and exceed- : ingly successful. Rockwell & Stone's Circus are performing in St John's. | We are shortly to have a visit frem them ?Halifax Sun Another branch of the same circus is at Kingston, Canada. Mr Templeton is delighting the people of Canada, and i drawing crowded houses, notwithstanding the accounts ! to the contrary given by tome paper* in this city. Brooklyn City News. Mysterious.?A very considerable degree of excite- * ment was occasioned yesterday in Brooklyn.which continued through the whole of the day. The following are 1 the circumitances which gave rise to it, as well as our j Reporter could coHect the Islets. It appeared that on ; Saturday evening, about 9 o'clock, a one horse hearse, driven by a young boy, with two females in it, and a coffin in which was a dead body, crossed the Catharine street ierry to Brooklyn Upon leaving the boat, they j shaped their course to tho burying ground in Division 1 street, near the lower end of Myrtle nvenue; when they , got there they drove directly into the grave yard, and called upon a colored man who has charge of it to assist them in taking out the coffin, which he accordingly- did. Immediately after it was lowered, the boy turned the horse'* head, and drove oft'. The two females thcu told the grave digger they would go for a clergyman to read the burial service, and would return in a lew minutes ? They went away, and forgot to return, and the pravedigger took no further notice of the affair, but allowed the coffin and its contents to remaiu above ground ail night. Early this morning, notice wa* sent to the May- j or, upon which he and some of the Police repaired to 1 the grave yard, opened the coffin (which tuined out to j be one of the New York Corporation coffins) and found that it contained the body of a female ; the grave digger ; was then called and questioned as to how the coffin ' came there ; he stated the facts a* above detailed. Mr. I Brown, the coroner of Williamsburg, was then sent for-, | he arrived about 11 o'clock, and caused a jury to be em- ' panelled, and after the examination of the colored man, j adjourned to half past six in the evening. The C oroner, ' with two or three ol the iurors, then crossed over to New j York. After lome t me they succeeded in finding out the owner of the hearse, and through him they found oat ! that the females livod in a cellar in Cherry street ; they then went to the cellar, and found the two women, and it finally turned out that the deceased's name was Margaret liillis. a native of Ireland, and that she died on Saturday morning ; they also produced * doctor's certifi cate,which stated that her death was caused by diarrhoea brought on by excessive drinking. Upon the certificate was i n order from the City Inspector to have the body taken to Brooklyn. Upon this information the coroner returned to Brooklvn. re-a<semhled the iurr. who short. 1) alter found a verdict in accordance with the certificate given l>y the Doctor in New York. The body was ordered to be taken to the dead houie, and to be interred to-day at the public burial (round in Fiatbuth. Police Intelligence. Auouit 18?Grand Larctny?Officer McKeon. of the i 6th ward, arrested a black fellow called William Rodger?. on Saturday night, in the act of selling a hogshead of I molasses to a man called John Daly, who keeps a grocery . store at No 19 Orange sticet. for (9. He was taken at j once into custody, and the molattet proved to belong to Mr Dauiel Curtis, it having been stolen from the brig Etrurian, lying at the foot of Alaideu Lane, valued at 76. Committed for trial. Charge of aVtmpleH Rape?A fellow by tho name of Curtis was arrested by officer Mtillinof the 4th w^rd yesterday, on a charge of attempting to commit a rape on the person of Margaret Quintan, lesiding at No 338 Pearl street It appears this man was discovered under the bed of the complainant, on Saturday night, and from aigns and movetaen a of the accused, the complainant was led to believe that the rascal had some design upon her person. Committed for trial, by Justice Othorn. Daring Kohhtry.-Some thieving rascal smashed a \ pane of glass in the store window occupied by Mra. Sarah L. Brown. No 200 6th Avenue, corner of 14th street, : at about 10 o'clock on Saturday evening, and ized a mall box containing 80 rohl rings, valued at near and immediately ran off Mrs Br<yw gave an aU-im, I she being in the rtare at the time, Van the ratc?l was so closely pursued that he fell down a cellar, where af- I terwards 40 of the rings weT found, and in the vicinity i i8 more were discovered by officer Cook, hid under | some weeds The thief escaped. Shop " l.iftine ?A loalerish looking fellow was caught in the act of stealing a new hat from the hat store corner 1 of Pearl and Thallium streets, belonging to Mr. Peter j Udibunatl. Locked up tor trialBarbarout Outran*.? Officer Burley, of the Lower Police, on Saturday arretted two barbers by the names of i Charles Bessant, and Matthew Curry, the former being a journeyman in the barber's shop, No 9 Bookman street, on a charge of committing rape on tho poraon of Eliza ; MeEarly, residing in Thomas street It apneara that : this young woman waa pasting the barber's shop. No. 3 | Beekman street, on Friday night last, at about ten o'clock in the evening, and was induced to enter the shop by 1 Bessant, who, after he had her in. locked the door, when in about fifteen minutes afterwardt, a knock came at the I door, which was opened by Bessant, and who should rome in but Matthew Curry, the other accused; the door I wat again fastened, the compltnnaut waa then teized by I Bettant and Currv, thrown violently on to a sofa, and ! there held by Bessaiit, while Curry effected his hellish purposes. Tho same process was likewise effected for the gratification of Besi-aut. The clutliing of Ihit poor girl wat much torn; she also comfUina of receiving variout bruises about her per?oti while ttruggling witu the ' ruffians to maintain her virtue. Htwvmmti nf Travtllm ? L'nder this head we see notied the arrival of all the dntinguithed characters at the prioripal hotels. There it one hotel, however, of some contiderable notoriety, which hat hitherto been overlooked, in which the ariivals and tndden departure! are looked upou withan immense deal of in terest, according to the scotching heat of the |>olice.? This hotel is not si.ualod In Broadway, Park Row. nor j the Bowery ; but on the i lassie Five Points, where > the inmates' respectability cannot be double t, for they frequently vi?it ??me of our inost wealth) citizen*. | The name of this fashionable resort is called the " side pocket," wherein they have secret rooms and invisible 1 ilosett, for the etpecul accommodii" 'ti of their boarders. We therefore extract th? following iiat of name*,consisting of the latest arrivals for the l.i.t week, from the lumutet of the latidlord'tregitter Ho rn nc Hjdk Pocket ?Ited Head, State Triton. Tall I Jo. Blackwell's Island Huckleberry Jack, City Prison, i Coffee-1'otLid, do Fronchy, Black well's 1st ind Kist j .Me-<Juick. Jerwy Sate Prison Flying Mary, City Prison. , Boatman Jo, likekwoll s Man I Steamboat Jim, State ' Priton. (talloA Wright, do. Crazy Jim, City Priton. 1 Jumper M'Cabc, Blackwell't Island. Johuny Snoozer, I State Priton. Button Kate, State Pi ison, Boston Baker > Hill. <lo. Desperate Mike, State Prison. Holy Christ, do. Billy Button, City Prinon. Steam Boat Charley, Black-, well'a I laud. Big Lover, do. Fat Bam, City Prison. Burner BUI. State Prison. Butcher J?, do. Blllr Luaher, do. Jimmy Crack do. Black Antone, Blackwefl'a Inland. Hat Copper, state Prison. We intend giving a liat of one or two other laahionable placea ol renoitin a day or two. The New York Lyrcnm. There was a literary society tormed in this city a lew years since under the above title, and I*?r iwo or three years appeared to be in a highly . flourishing condition. lis library and reading- 1 roins were loc.ited in Broadway. Its library contained several thousand valuable volumes, many ol which were contributed by members Ol late, this association seems to h?ve become defunct, for no intelligence can be had of its w lie rem touts. There are some ol it# late member* who would like to know what disposition has been made of its library. Can any of the initiated inform ua T Q FlMfcp*-? , . ' :L JUMLilJi CMjr InUlllctM*. Jf%ba ^winu^ adopted at our ofHce should be univeraally followed, and | the (ooner the better. The Common Council will not meat until September, nnd a* it it in contemplation to pass an ordinance to provide for the removal of the awning posti, we think the inhabitants, particularly of Na**au treet, should anticipate the action of our city father*, by removing the posts forthwith. Th? Iluason Railway.?This project will be actively agitated in the fall, a< soon as the Common Council shall again have convened. It would he a boon to our citizens, and rid us of much nuisance and dinger that now exist* in the large thoroughfares. St. Orobqk's CHcacH?Yesterday morning in 8t-? Oeo'ge't Church, tha Rov Doctor Tyng preacned from the Id chapter, 10th and 11th verses of the nrop:iet Isaiah --"Say ye to the righteous, that it shall be well with j him; lor they sholl eat the fruit of their doings Wo unto the wicked, it shall be ill with him; for the reward of his hands shall be given him '' The Rev. Speaker in an earnest and eloquent introduction to his subject, a?sert?d that Scriptures represent to us the dift'eient conditions of good and bad men. And that the real character of man mustde determined by his own voluntary assumption of
the one or the other He ia to be judged by the motive* which guide him. Ood proposes but one single division ?one choice -one scheme?man's simple in J entire obedience and submlsiion <o him He ur?ed tliit a* the metsage which Ood had thi* day made obligatory ut>on him to deliver. And who are the righteous, and who are the wicked ! He then proceeded to show that right*ou<ne?* i* simple obedience to the law of Ood?the i* the stand ard. The unrighteous are they that diverge Irom this standard?he declares, in the pi i to of Ms owirtieart, that he will not seek after Ood?he raiect* the light and grace of the go?pel?he treads under his feet tha bluodofth* Son ef Ood. He is without hope in this world, and will receive the just reward in^hat which 1* to come, everlasting condemnation The Rev. gentleman stated that he should, Divine Providence permitting, make the text the subject for the two suceeedlng Sunday morning*' meditations After the sermon, a collection was made In behalf of the Prayer Book, ptincipally for the benefit of the blind. Di'anv 8ta?cict Chusch ?Dr. Addison Alexander, who ofHciat ed for hi* brother.delivered an admirable discourse from the passage recorded in the first epistle of John, Sth chapter, from 9 to 12 verses. " If we receive the witness of men, the witness of Ood is greater;" kc , kc. In this portion of holy writ, are intermingled and alternately presented several lessons, connected with the doctrine contained in the passage ; and the assent, which the reception of the doctrine implied and required The first lesson was, that men are in a state of spiritual death, whose mind* and live* are entirely engrossed in the pursuit ol worldly objects, and until their insensibility to heavenly things was removed, they could not l>e made alive to the momentous importance of their immortal welfare; and which wa* elucidated, at some length, by a pertinent reference to the avocations of society, when men *narianMil (h* tii?an? v tw K I* stiaasil . ?<! *k?M ity and perseverance in the prosecution of their earthly interests. Another lesson was, that God alone it the author of apiritnal life, for it wa* not in nature, reason; science, or any created agency That the impartatioo of natural life waa an act of the divine wisdom and benevolence, and the exercise and evidence of love in in the gift of apiritnal life muit ever t>? regarded ai a my*tery. That eternal life coald only be obtained through the mediation o( Christ, for Ood could not violate the attribute* of hi* character or the moral ob igationa of the divine law ; therefore, there was no other method or way of salvation, but by the reception of Chri*t a* offered in the gospel, and which waa unfolded and enforced by many impresiive and judiciou* observations. The preacher then proceeded to ihow the necessity and character of taith. That the faith required, must be more than a mere a?*ent of the underfunding and conviction ot the mind. That it muit be eitabluhed by overt act* and viiible indication* of a biblical .md au operative belief; otherwise, the practice of the life would be a virtual disobedience of the authority and dental of the veracity of Ood. forasmuch, a* Ood in the overture of redemption appears as a witneas before the tribunal of the human conscience and judgment, and men by their conduct and action* must deciae, whether they would receive ' the record which Ood gave Ot hia Son " The greatest affront a man could oAer to another, wii the allegation of falsehood ; how tiemendoua then muit be the result to tho*e of our race, who practically " make Ood a liar," an imult to the omniacience of Deltv of the gro?*e*t and most direful character Thi* branch of the aubject wa* illustrated by an apposite review of the Judicial proceedings of men, who give credence to the testimony of their fellow mortal*, ireqtien'ly involving much haiaid ; for Ood had aoconstituted the human mind, that belief wa* not more essential to the performance of the dutie* of civil life, than faith to aecure the fruition of eternal life?the teitimony of fallible mortal* received, the uneri ing testimony of Jehovah rejectedsolemn alternative ! awful decision ! In concluning, the preacher pronounced many profitable and atrlking remark* on the momentoua consideration contained in the 13th vera*, wherein, an appeal wa* made to the inatruotive apprehension* of our mental and moral natur*. ' He that hath the Son bath life, and he that hath not the Son of 06d hath not life." It waa a very able discourse, and displayed the endowments, in ethical philosophy, for which the preacher i* distinguished, but too eliborate and metaphyseal to tfe fairly preiented in this brief syl labaa, whilst the Intereiting character of the *ubj?ct, and the agreeable manner ot it* delivery, riveted tho attention of a Urge and respectable auditory, notwithstanding the oppreaaive and drowiy tendency of the atmo*phere. Nkw Youk City Fust Ofpicr ?tim v.?f v~.i. papers aru Ki tting loud on the subject of their mi?mannged Pott Office. The 7'??? Sun and Herald particularly compWin of Mr Mornt for hit ui.pardonNhle negl-ctof duty In leaving hit hufinett lor muiitht, dividing hit time between the tcrabhling ?c?iiea of the Convention, and the mora agreeable, hut leia n.?i?y retort, Huratog i But we are gla I Mr. > orrit it eojo) in* himnelt thu hot westher?Hie Sim ray he it at hale aud hearty at a buck, aud |.erfecilv at hit ea?a ! Who doe? not anvy him 1?AT. Haven HeralH. .lug 1$. Tht Van Bnren ( \rk ) Intelligencer tart emigration to Texat hat re commence l with great activity. A number of wagont pa*t through Vaa Buren daily,on tholr way to the Trinity rirar. I One of the Heroes of *76. The subject of the above illustrated sketch, is represented as being taken to the Polioe Office by one of the Star Police, for being found in a state of utter destitution and squalid poverty, in the public streets, last week. According to his own story to the magistrate, he was born on Long Island, of respectable parentage, on the asth of July, 1744?one hundred and two years ago. He served in Washington's Army and belonged to the guards who oaptoved the celebrated Major Andre ; and took a leading fart In the memorable wars of the Revolution. His appearance was really shocking, when taken under the protection of an officer?and bring in his lOind year, having participated in some of the leading scenes in the Revolutionary war; his appearance at the Police Office., under the circumstances, crested quite a sensation about the office He was subsequently removed to the Almshouse, where he now remain* a participant of the public bounty : and an objact of curiosity to the visiters and inmates of the Institution. Tho above is a faithful sketch of his appearance when brought into the Polic.o Office. Whether his story be true or not, he was an interesting object to the spectators. If we mistake not, all those who aided in the capture of Andre are dead. The Weather.?The thermometer stood at 84 in the chad* at noon yesterday, at the American Hotel ; aud ranged up to 90, we learn in other part* of the city. The day wu consequently oppresrvely warm. In the evening the air became cool aud agreeable, and crowda flecked to Stateu Island and the various outlet*, to enjoy the cool and invigorating bree/e. The Battery wai crowded to excess. Corr dc Soliel.?A man, (name unknown,) who was sun struck and removed to the City Hospital on Friday, died yesterday morning, from the effects of the melancholy disaster. There appear* to be no friends o r relatives connected with him in this city, as no enquiries were made respecting him. He is supposed to be a poor Dutchman, who recently arrived at this port. Mad Doo.?Last evening, about 8 o'clock, a mad dog made his appearance in the vicinity of the Astor House, and caused much consternation among the pasters by, who fled in all directions. He subsequently took refuge in Rushton it Co'* store, from whence he w** soon?routed by some aotive pursuers, and sloped down Chamber* street The authorities are extremely remiss in their duties in relation to such customers. Hobokkn was thronged with visiters yesterday ; and the churche* had rather thin congregation*. Fir*.?A fire broke out yeiter 'ay at Allen'* soap and candle factory, First avenue, between Second and Third streets. The fire was promptly put out. and no damage was sustained. It originated in a flue of the chimney. Temperance LRCTVRr.ni aud Street Preachers hold forth on the wharves as u?ual on Sunday*. They alway* appear to have good congregations. Pavement in Broadway.?The russ pavement attr Tied the eye* ol' many critics yesterday : and most ef them seemed to express a confidence in the succes* of the experiment Should the project succeed, it will doubtless attract the attention of the Corporation The Parr Fountain.?Some of the light fingered gentry were on the alert in this vicinity last evening, and we learn a few handkerchieU?which were well perfumed?were transferred from the pocket* of the right owner*. The loungers about the pulilic walks cannot be too careful in watching their pockets in these warm day*. We understand that several of the light-fingered gentry are on their " summer tour.71 The Awning Posts.?There must be something done in riH the sidft-wftlkl nf the awnin?p imuts Th? nlan J C*Mr, Bac* of Srrw'Sfnw," >j August Stb, 1840. S TV Camp MtHtnff?Tht Procttungt, What is the matter with you 1 What hava we done to deeerve lueh treatment 1 You have correspondent! in ail parts of the workl, and yet, you have entirely neglected us, although we have been for the past week, the only piece in the world, of any consequence. Seriouely, we are as.oninhed that you did not send one of yoar reporters here during th? camp meeting, for I assure you, you and your many readers have loft some very rirh scenes. However, at volunteering is the order of the day, why not have a volunteer correspondent 1 and although a very poor substitute for one of yoar well disciplined corps, still I am willing to enroll myself, and as far as my ability noes, to give you and your readers the benefit of my observation*. 1 o commence, were a stranger in this place at the beginning of the present week, and see one of the boats arrive fiom New York, they would certainly think New York was taken hv the British. or %vas going to be destroyed by a Mexican fleet, and the citizens were flying wi?h their families and household goods for gods, t*i this place :n search of a refuge, uutil the enemy had retired. Now as the boat is made fur, what 11 mtscellaneO'is multitude pour forth. Men with mountains of loads on their shoulder*, women with bai'd boxes, baskets, babies and bustles, cabmen catching hold of eavh one, and detaining them With their loads, while he assures thpm he " will take them right up to the camp lor one shilling." When as each party dispose of themselves, tho noise of crying children, swearing cabmen, and psalm singing fanatics die* away in the distance, and nought can be seen but a cloud ol dust, of which the lookers on retain a good portion. Suddenly our ears were saluted with the sound of a drum, and on looking round, saw there wa? a great show, as we call it, iu the shape of one " living calf," with only two legs, all to be seen for 121 cents. A. little farther on is a large bill, headed "Ole Bull beat at lan," informing the public there is to be grand (concert in the evening, but ns it is about t?m time, I must not loiter, or 1 shall be late. After ten I went up to camp meeting; it is about a mile and a half from the landing, in a large tract of woodland. This being the last night, it is kept open all night. When I >rot there, they were all hard to work praying and singing, sweatingand shouting, like so mnny Bedlamites. Here was one of tho brothprs assuring us all, " that we were all going to h?II, and that there was no redemption for us " A little further 011. wna another mmintprl an u. chair, with Lis arms stretched out, calling upon us all " to come to the arms of our Savior." On another platform was brother B's putting it into us right and left; he said " we bad but this night to make up our minds?he saw Jesus beckoning to us to come?why tlid we hesitate when we had such a glorious opportunity, fee., ha." When I left him he was in great agony. But as my time will not allow me to go into details, I must pass on. Among the 5000 on the ground, I saw a number from your city. Among thein was brother P?e, of candy celebrity, with his family ; he was praying for kingdom come. Also brother B?it, of this Bowe/y, he was getting the spirit into him at a tremendous rate. But I must say brother E. C?s of Mahopac did more to diffuse a proper spirit among the multitude, than all the rest put toget ner; he did not confine himself to one spot, but was to be heard and met in all directions. The last 1 saw of him, he was out at an entrance to the giound, among the stragglers . He said he knew there were some of them who would come ifp if they were only talked to. Whether he succeeded or not, I did not wait to gee. There was no liquor allowed to be sold on or near the ground, but you could get any quantity of soda: and the empty bottles were strewed round in all directions. Out of curiosity I took up one of the bottles, and to my surprise found they j-melled very strong of Otard and Hennessey?soda water is not so bnd alter all. In the morning I was awakened about 5 o'clock with psalm singing, and on looking out of my window, found about Ave hundred brothers and sisters, singing awuyas fresh as 1 had leftthem at .11 o'clock at night? there they remained until the steamboat came for them about 8 o'clock, when, as marly as were going to Now York, crowded on board, singing away as hard as ever. Cump meeting is quite a treat for the people here every summer, and they appear to enjoy it in great stylw while it lasts. 1 have not seen the prison, but I am told there is a very great number in it at present?so this isa great place for religion and rasoalitv. I cannot rlrup this without unvinc A ivnrd or two about tiie proprietor of the Mansion House. His being the only house here, he wus crowded to overflowing, an>l yet every one received the same attention, as if they were the only one to be cared for. 1 am going up to Lake Mahopac in a few days, when, if it is agreeable to you, vou will ngain hear from thk Volcnthek. Najittcxkt, Aug 9,1846. The Burnt Dutrict?Energy of it$ Inhabitant<? Old IVhaitrt returning to their Profettion?Barker Bumell?Coast Survey?South Shoal of Nantucket?The Naval Officer* at the late Fire, fyc. The " burnt district, is rapidly changing its melancholy appearance?like Phccnix from its ashes, this unlbrtunate, but spirited pface, will ere long again exist?impured?purified by fire?and clevatt d by sympathy. Misfortune has only served to arouse the indomitable spirit and energy of these islandeit; and many old sea dogs, who had retired from the stouns of the ocean, aro again about to launch their barks on the sea, to fish from its oosom what fire has devoured. How strange are the mutations of fortune! Here, numerous instances are known of retired seamen, who on the night of the 16>h, went to their quiet pi!lows, to be soon aroused by the de' vouring element, that in a few moments destroyed their hard earned competence, and now they repine not, but at the decline of life, again set forth for distant seas, to capture the leviathan of the deep. Such energy cannot sink under misfortune, but with true Yankee spirit, must rise above adversity The streets are to be widened and made straight ?the place on the whole will b>? very much improve t?buildings are going up daily?all is activity and bustle. It will be a source of great gratification to all who own stock in the Manufac.urers' and Maohanics' Bank ?f this place, to learn that Mr. Barker Burnet] has made a full arid satisfactory settlement with the institution?many a poor widow's heart will be made glad, lor their little ail, the small accumulations of a drowned husband, were stored in this bank. Mr. Burnell is sustained by many; what a strange appreciation of integrity they must have! Considerable interest is excited here by the operations of the United States Coast Survey on the south shoal of Nantucket. Th's shoal is known to exist, hut its exact formation and position is a matter of anxious spec illation to the navigators of the day. Captain Davi? of the Unitrd Stairs schooner Gnllaiiri, has now been anchored on it for three days,, and his re suits are looueu lor wjiu unu-ual interest. Lieut. Doty, U. S. navy, rommtudt the observing instrument on the old South Tower church, and his ileep interest and attention evince his ardent zral, and the importance of hu observation*. This gentleman was very active and distinguishes during tne great fire; and in connection with the naval officers and men, r? ndeied most efficient service; and their disinterested yallantry will long be warmly remembered by the good people ot' Nantucket Among the first acts of the common council, was to pass a vote of sincere thanks to the officer? nnd men belonging to the nairy, (who were here on coast survey service,) for their prompt and efficient aid at he melancholy conflagration. Business is looking up; lumber coming in, anil go-aheart is the word. Huzzah for the whalers. I'm off ?o Sin?eons-?t a small and interesting village on the south side of the island; they do s ly it abounds in nautical legends that are deeply interesting. There is just now a large collection of strangera there?fashionables from New Bedford and Boaton. I'll cruise about, and you may anticipate a page Irom my log t ook, which wi 1 prove more interesting than this hasty epistle, I trust. Literary lnUlilRer.ee. The commencement at Amherst Collage took idaoa on Thursday, 13th The degree of A B was conferred on 3? Tounr gentlemen About twenty have already Joined the next Freshman clasa No D D degrees wet* eon Orred Dr K Beecher, of Boston, addressed tbo Lltera rv Societies of the College, and Dr L. Bacon, of New listen, the Society if Inquiry The f?U sesaion of the College of New Jersey, at Princeton, commenced on Thursday last with sn unnm ally large accession of new students. The Whit >a> j that more than eighty have already been admitted-the largest number ever admitted at soeaily a peiiod in the session We learn that the Board of Regents, at their late meeting. e|>t>ointed Rilas M Douglaas M t). Proiecor of Che mUtry. and to di?charge the duties of Profeaior of Mineralogy and ueology, in the place of Oougla?> Houghton, de-eased The executive committee were aulhoiised to make an arrangement with Prof Forre?t flhennarit fnr couric of l*ctur?? on mincralo*? and (?olof jr thi* wir**r F??in*ll*. L L D , ?u a|.(K)iul?a Protestor of modem Uugu?fo? ? D*t J1d?. I 1J JI JMII , I n? HiM) Ocean Hoc**, Newport, R.I., Aug. U, UMtf. htm* and liuidtnti. *\ Bright and breezy?Point Judah and I"?ot. ' look as though they had come soma ten 'milt nearer daring the night. Beaver Tall too/loom*. ( from its rocky foundation tvrioe its natural tiae The sky is ao clear, the atmosphere so transparent, mat but for the wild Narragansctt hills,one fanciee they could see the steeple of Trinity church. It it no " soft and gentle breeze " either, but a stiff . whittling south-western, bracing, and bright, and breeey. If hot weather means summer weather, we have had but one day of that in Newport as yet. In New York cool weather means that which is endurable?moderate sweating. Here, sirs, j cool weather means cold weather, weather when you sigh for a blanket coat or a smuggler's peajacket. Let it be known to the readers of the Herald, (which means the world in general,) that 1 we have had no hot weather in the (summer) ' city ol Newport, up to the 12th day of August. Last evening we listened with pleasure to the dulcet notes, that, like molten silver, came from the throat of Miss Julia Northall. We were, as almost the whole ci>y of Goiham has bteu in times pa>t, highly delighted with her singing. De Begnis assisted her m the concert, ami aiuu?ej his audience much by his Italian cttmigvt Wo are not satisfi .-d, however, that his audience, though highly refined and intellectual, fully appreciated his Italian wit, ttiough they 1 nigh, d as if they understood every woid of it. I believe most of them took their cue from a fiercely moustached Italian gentleman, who sat near the front, and who seemed greatly to enjoy the sonjrtj of his lar fatherland. Nothing new from the yachts, severed ol V/hicM are still at anchor in our bay. Let your skippers know that the spitttlle upor | Race rocks, entering New London baibor, hsi.been carried away by a vessel that run high ant] dry upon the rocks. Two buoys are new floating there in its steacr So skippers, look out for buoy 9 and breakers. Two or three families of basket making Indians from Maine, are at present en camped in our suburbs, plying their avocation * They drove a good trade lor sume time, but theii monopoly was sadly disturbed by a cum Yankee who brought into port something like a -choonei load of bas-kets, whose finish for ou does the s m pie wicker-work of these sons ot the torest. The; painting of the " Hours," by the artist Malbone is to be raffled for in this place on the 20th. It i.< set up at oue hundred and titty shares, ten dollar^ each, male my in all its valued price #1500 Agrea number of the shares have benn already taken The painting consists of three female figure*?at ideal embodiment of the past, present, and future and for sweetness of expression, richness of color inland exquisite finish, it is said not to be sur passed by anything in the world. This paint>n; has been for a longtime the property of Mai bona' l sister, a resident of Newport. i Golf, your agent, here tells m < that you do no send h*m enough Heralds He is away up amor( the three hundredw we believe, and says the ladir want more than he can supply them with. 1 appears, that along with their epistles to distan I friends, the creatures usually send a Herald. It would be a rare sight to tumble over a New port mail bag. 1 have done it, and was quite su> prised to see the number of perfumed InlUt dou. in which " They cram twslrs shaeti into one little lettsr, To make each correspondent u new debtor." It is quite astonishing, with their danohig an driving, and bathing, 1 do not see how they fln time lor so much scandal. Vive la femme! There will be a giand masquerade on the 19t in-tt. This occupies fashionable attunt<nn at th present time. The cottumers of New York an Boston are already engaged in stitching and plat ning. Dibler, the fault.unable Broadway hin dresser, has arrived, and has his hands full c wigs. Paint and pomit'um is in great demand Vive la JYichobaphe ! vive la masquerade! Niaoaka Falls, Aug. IS, 1846. Beauties of Packet Boat Travelling?Rail RoadsViiit to the Cataract?Submarine Excursion, f Shortly alter writing my last from Saratog; under date of the 9th inst., a party was made u by some acquaintances to visit Niagara. To tli I party I very willingly attached myself We a I cordingly left in the hall-past three P. M. train fi I Schenectady, the same day, intending to tal I there our seats per rail road to Buffalo But c I our arrival the cars had not come in, and we we' H strolling about the streets, until we were met I fl the agent of the canal boat line of packets, wl I proposed to dispatch us off by canal immediatel I ottering us a comfortable night's rest, and plan to eat. For the novelty of the thing we up/ai I mously agreed to take passage to Utica^ ?nd a I cordingly set out, expeoting to pa-s a flromfortalj I night, but alas, how nudly disappointed we wei I for not one of us closed our eyes, t>r when we di H were soon waked by the continued butting of t I canal boat against some other boat or lock. V H arrived after a fatiguing and tiresome trip, her tily sick of canal boats, at LitMe Falls, in time H take the cars for Syracuse* where we remain H all night, and had a most agreeable night at t H Empire House, which, by the way, I can reco< H mend to travellers as one of the best houses H : New York, ii? not in the United Suues. V H arrived here yesterday via Buffalo. To-d'jr ? H crossed over to the Canada s.de, by the ret H below the Falls, visited the Battle (Trouiid, Bit H ing Spring*, the Museum, and Table Rock \ all went with the full deieimination of visiti H Termination Rock, but on our arrival at the ap H and looking into the mist and ab^as below, I H five out ol our party volunteered to go, two lart H i and three gen'Iemen 'iht-y Soon rigged tlie H selves out in the oil cloth garments kept tor t H purpose, which caused no liula laughter amc H the party at their grotesque appearance. Fori H part, I wi< content to take a Seat on Table Koi H . and see them scrambling under the precipice oi H they entirely disappeared in the miat. On th remi nt they put me much in mind of one of t H characters in the opera of Moses in Egypt, k H gular certificate was signed by the proprtetot, a H delivered to each ; their names were also re con H in the Blue Book, with as much ceremony acl praotised by Her Majesty in bectowing th - orcl of the garter. Having seen all worth seeing, ifl returned at two P. M , and took a hearty di^nlH This afternoon some of our companions left u? la the South. We shall shape our course to L* v1 H town to-morrow, and from thence return to Sa H I toxa, via Montreal, Cnainplain, and Lake Geor H During the whole of our trip we have had m | I |4iei?Biu wcnuicr, to-uay we nave hfUl two : freshing showers, and the weather still rema ! warm, much resembling that of the tropic*. Ther* have not been so many visiters here ' sntnmer, thus far, as last; in fact or our arri j we found the Cataract House quite full, but t afternoon the nun^er had been reduced one hi : should Hnything take place worthy of note du^ . our excursion on the lakes, you will have it fc * Saratoga where we shall rest a lew days, rrce our letters, and other little thing.* we had orde Irom New York, and which, owing tooursudc. departure, we did not receive. . Mortmmii uf Ira veil era. > The following comprises the chief number of arriyesterdsy at the annexed hotels. Axkiictn -H Marcy, Albany; H. Ferguson. W. H demon, Baltimore; T. Ward, D. C.s J. Vanderp'? ! Albany; H. Ha**. U. 8. N.; D Mulford. (Jeo ; R S. . > ven, 8 A. Poiodexter, Va ; 8. Smith Pbilad, .. Wingfield, Oa j J. Moore, Cherati; W Clarke, N E. Bioiighton Utlca 1, Astoh ?G M. Richmond, Provider** Hon C. Ci in)f. Newbury port; H. Fligg. .Saw Orleans; W. Pengrast, Bsltimoie; W. Strong, Albany; J. Henden ualtimois; J- Cony, Boston; If Colt, N. O : J. Shaw, ' J. Hall, BalUmoia; W Krisby, do; J. How-ar t, H', hurgh; A. Burnsida, do; J. Oppantiiie, 8. li ; R ! Ala.; W. Ea?liah. Pittahurgb; W. O Brien, Baltits'. W Mitchell. Maryland; J. Spalding, Va; W. V h Washington; L Tower. Boston; H. Xantiincar Phu Cirr.?J Hockiey, Philad ; Dr Patton, U. 8. Nj Cox, Va ; O T) ler, Ala.; D. Ranlett, N O.; E. Al 111.; D Patterson, Va; W. Allen 111.; W 1'owell, Mt a. Jones, TenDrs?ee; F. Beattie 8 C.; P. Miller, do Long?cope, Bsltimoie; J Brock. PhiU<l ; J. Valar, N1 VV Conklinc, Balumote; K. Barneret, Thiee Hiv, Canada Fa**at.in.?W. Harriton, N. C.; 8. Clark*. do;i llaaeltine, Georgia; L Stoua. Mail.; J. H healer da Broom, N O ; A. Mallory, Georgia; ?. Kaion, Troy' Katon Maine; 8. Jonaa. Rochester. L. Hawnrth. I an# J. Gardrer, Obie; H Koster, Alt any; J> Hro thing h. do; W. Rose, Pa.; 8 While, Philad.; E. Carey, Chat) ton; H. Johnson, do Ho?*ai>.?W P Parker. London: J. H. Sulllrsn. 0, Theo Har.lett, do; J. Harlatt, do; W. Raymon l, Phi!j G. Shale. Memphis; G Underbill. Prnascola, t. Oatj Kocheiter; B hhaw.St Loui>; H Lane, Cin ; H. i Her, V*.; w. Lyman, Moutieal, W. Howard, Ky.' Shoi]?e, do; Bajley, Boaton.8. Sjrkley, do, P. Jack! do; O. Hunter. do; C. Colhome, Pmlad ; R. Toff, M* |ihi?; W. Dormer. Montreal. Cnt?fclll Nonuiiiln llouaei.? lhla popu' place, which haa been crowded through the now not an f'a'l md wrxinir tlmie wliu arc aeakinfi frrih f?ir. to ??'.d wind to Bench lor moni Iho.e wh.'j wr it there h.Tr h d their vi it,arid rtumil to ihe eity,?. *ei?hi k on an uTrmf* pouud. m?r? th.u ?b?? S we'll to the moilii tain. Tlii? 11 the mult of good liTiuf Tiediaii. 1 l/'nrquailed?IVo I)a.n> nnitypea In WJ the-aaieru ri iea or el?ew here, can fit all compare admira la apec 1 men in ihe .Via pill Gallery a PhiUdell ?Motel tf ? I rarelltr. TMa gallery la now under the rnierio'a 1 dance of M. A KOOT. 110 < heiaut irreet, third doer below ? Liadlea will Ihe clmi i<> nam thnt ? Frcuch Lanar PiUa ?m be had at 1U t henry atreet.