Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 5, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 5, 1847 Page 1
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THI Vol. xni. No. lH-WWt THE NEW YORK UKRALL* ESTABLISHMENT, linrth'weit Miritr of Kulton anil Nmu? ow IAMES GORDON 9F.HWETT. PROPRIETOR. "WOULATWH -FUflTV THOIIIAIIP TVAJM HKKALU-Kverr to/, Prioe 2 emu p? eopr?r ( tjper Jjpum- in-able in advance. _ . WKeKLV HkK.\r D? Krery ftitorday-ftiee ?? ??b Mi couy??J I2J< r?nt< :>er ar.imni?payable , HERALD KOR (.TTROf-K-Every *<?*'" Pack* dr?"riae ti '4 cenu per cot y?Ij jier annoin, lueliidtnif poetace, payable in idr i'1-i *iub?eription? and adv?rti?eineuu will be received by Vranrs ftaliifnani, It Rue Vieieniie, Qui*: P. L. tSiin juiU. No. t Barge Yard, Bucklenbury, (HQ Miller 1 the boolueller, London. _ , . . ANNUAL PICTORIAL HERAy>?PnblHhe4 00 the 1 lit of Jau-Mrv of each year??iui(le oo(*l tupeuce each. AD V bHTl8EMESttS, at the uauol pncej-alwaya euh u , *0V ..te. Adrrrtinamenta *liould be written in a nlam, legiblt 1 uauur The Proprietor will not be responsible for errora thai : fflnv in (Warn PRINTING of til kinds ICSUUJ beaatUattr Md wi?b despatch. All letten o> eommnnioauons brintil, addressed loth* i e?fAuli?h.nent, ratut bepojt j?id, or the postage will be d? r,?m ,(,? ?hw>nntinB tnwtt remitted jgri C. F. RICE'S NEPTUNE HOUSE. NEW HOi"!? CHELLE, can accommodate on the 4th of July, iu XUjLi*"tvel style, from Saturday evening .until Tu-jd?y JJJ'1 II'UK. oi.e hundred visiters tra< sctiitly with uood rooms, ' The ?ti Hmboit Croton w.ll Wave Fultou Market lip ou Mou- i dm tli* 5 h iukt. at >}? o'clock A. .vl. lor the above place. J?31t?rc C. F. RfCE. ?FOR HALE Oil EXC HANOE-5w"acre* of Michigan laud, some of it within a few miles from where the capital of the State is to he located; it is excellent farming lands, and is uow near a village. Likewise a dwelling house and cabinetmakers' shop, being an excellent stand for thit bu'iness, being occupied a? such'Tiii 15 years, in the pleasant village of Kinderhook, Columbia county, N. Y The above properly will be exchanged for merchantable goods. Inquire nt 103 Green street. OEORGE DOAK. if i tt*m FOR SALE? WESTCHESTr.R LAND.?To gen?rV?|llemen in want of sties for country seats, to market giri ita il urn iu want of land for gardena, and to all persona wishing a location in the neighborhood of l^ew York, 500 acres ol Laud in ihe town of Westchester, within nine milea of the I'ity Hall, with right of passing over Harlem Bridge free of Kill, a e no* offered at private sale, iu lota containing from five to fifty acres each. The lauds are within fine- n minutes' w?lk ij the railroad ; front on good roads ; are in the neighborhood of school*, and churches of different denominations ; the water is good, and location healthy. Title indisputable. Terms moderate Apply to GOUVERNEUR MORRIS, Morriaania. Westchester Co , Or to WALTER HUTHKRFURD. Counsellor, J "SO 30t*r 73 Nassau si., New York. tTO LET OR FOR SALE?A very hmil .nine l ot'age llou?e, with ien rooms, and basement, at CarmanaviTle. with coach-house, stable. and wood-house, an extgarden,well stocked wi ll peaches, grapes, (kc.;a flower g irdeu is also -ttached to the house A Line of Stages run fr>m the Park to the door, every hour'n ihe day, and a Sage to the HaiSroad morniMS and eveninu. For further particulars enquire of R. F. CARMAN, J70 Mercer atrret. or at the Store, 15!>th Street, 10th Avenue, CarmHnnville. jy3 Hut* rc MCOT IAOE8 CN 8 FATEN HLA N U.?T^r~ale or lease, the three Cottagea on the hill side below Capo di Monte, kclonging to Airs. Grymes. The buildings new a,id highly finished, are situated in a thick wood of H acres, within te'i minutes of the ferry. The out hemes afford every convenience, and a new road easy ol recess Ins just bee i completed je?5 12t?rc MFOK 8 VLE ?THE ~VONKJ?R8 MANSION lluii-f, outbu'.dings, and seven Acres of land?the whole or a part, t? suit purchasers, mid on the most accommodating terms. This extensive building; commands a magnificent view of the Hudson River, from 10 to 13 mile! in ei'ch direction. The house is 00 feet square; carriage house 5 feet square, with stabling lor one hundred horses; shed 0) l>'ti iu length; all nearly new, and in complete order. There if also a lisri pond ?ni water power, with a never failing stream ol water ru'inin^ through the middle of the grouudt, as pure as Croton. The Hudson River Railroad is to run within three hundred yards in front of the property, and about the same diki Mice south of the vill ge of Y(inkers, where the depot is to bu locked. There are five well conducted school*, all within a half mile. Two splendid fast sailing steamboats ply daily maud from (he city; and swgea alio run daily iu eonUPC ion with the lladim Railroad For terms applv to William Keltinger, at the Williamsbmgh ferry, at the foot of Delancy street, or upon the premises. je< 30t*rc <*!* FOR BALK. OR EXCHANGE FOR CITY PRO[ PERTV.?Proiwrly in .the pleasaut village of Liberty jMifl?'<or er, consisting of a fir t rate Dwelling House, J8.\l", coutaniii g 10 rooms highly finished, with a g .od cellar, Carriage Maker's, Whee* right and Blacksmith's Bliop, all new. Ali'i, a good liaru, 30X38, with wood and smoke houses, a goi d well at 'tie door, apples, cherries, currents, lie. Price for the whole SI>100. Also. 14 aces of land, 7 acres of timber, 7 of clear laud, all under new fence. Apply to J mat B. B any Wednesday, from 9 A. M. to 7 T\ M ?on Thursday, tilt 1 P. M., on other day* at the New V\.rb H..U I',,nmiiv r.in.rr of Rrnnilwav nt,,l Maiil*., Lao 6. JAiMbS B. BAR.R. t'A.VrnioN, NEW BtUOHTON, Suten Island.. r? The propiietor hr^s to iuform hi? friends and the imblie, iiU3g.'l)ar fie has made considerable alterations and improve mrnw tu this establishment since the last season. He has erectf J a lar;;B building, containing thirty-three roonu, alioirelhei disconnected from the i/iniu bo-ly of the pavilion. Theae r< .in* art- intended for gentlemen only; they are of a comfortable siie, light, mu: well ventilated, and auperior in all respects to those generally denominated single rooiiu in th? fhrioui watering places throughout the country. The proprietor is now ready to treat with familiea or parties wishing lo enquire rooms for tbe season. Letters add rested tr him at the City Hotel, Broadway, will receive immediate attention \ steamboat runt between New York and New Brighton, it the following houra, viz:? From New Uiigotou?At 8 and 11 A. .Vi, *.iid 2 and 550 P M From pier No. T North River, New York?At 9 A. M.and li M, and f*4. ri and 6 P. M., and more frequent communicationwill be e?t>bli?Ii'-d aa the reason advances. Hmiday Arrangement?From New Brighton at t A. M., 12){. 5:20 I' M. From New York, *19 A. M., J and 6 P. M. The Pavilion is u-">w ready for the recepron of CompauT. ii,r> tin: F. BLAN'AHD. t<^m TO KOIlb.KtN OKNTLlCM -'.N arriving in the jKHiU.iiU'd Xtites, or others, desirous of purchasing a per-liw -n.i.ifiit Country Reaidence in Pennsylvania.?The subserver offers for sale his Farm, situated in Montgomery co., Peuiisylvaiiia.ll imlea noitli of Philadelphia. It co.itaina 3'IS acirs "fluid. 288 acres of which art- in the h'ghe?t state of cultivation, producing wheat, rye, ludian corn a .d hay, iqnal lo any upl 'nd farm?the remaining 20 acres being woodlann. Ou the p emiaei is a fine atone mansion, 60 fett by 41, with a verandah a'taclnd, 16 feet wide, extending the length of the house, and a large piazza on the eaat, the whole giving ample aecoDiinoditioii for a funily of twenty iiersona. The pleasure grounds surrounding the house are abided with elegaut evergiecis, anil very beautifully laid out. There are on the ftwuitluee stone bouses for farme,a or tenants, together with three large atone h.viis, containing stabling and conveniences f.ir a bund ed head of catile, and for the storage of 2M tons of )>rr>duce, with coach house, w-gon home, granary and com cribs ijtached. There are also the advantages of aline spring house, ice bouse, fish pond, a garden of two acres, (ftcliards stocked with the (inert fruit, green h>u?c and grape wall, a stre m of spring water in every field, a daijy mail, bv which the Philadelphia and New York papers ol the same day are ler-'ived, and an omnibus passing tbe gate rooming and llWi 1 ii tli* immediate vicinity are Episcopal, Lutheran and Tiesb teriau churches Further description is unnecessary, as all persons wishing to pure a?e are invited tocill aud examine the est ite. It may, however, be added, that for beauty, healthful situation, anu adv nuues, it is not sii'pas*cd by any iu the United States. It mav be well also to mention the prior. which is $220 per acre. Apply to OEOHOE oHKaFF, Whitemarsh, LOOK AT i'HIa?Ladles, Oeiillnineii. itlissea and i; ? Children, nil 'Ji <t are in want of Boots or Sno*s, please I |h> c.i 11 "t 3i.7 Uwadway, wtu-re y<>a will Hud the largest assortment, and cheapeiMn this city, wholesale or remil. .V.B.?Importt'J French Boou, %i. M. CAH1LL. ,iefl 3flt*r _ rjm i THt 81JB4CUIBER would respectfully inJ form his ciistom-rs and the public generally, that lit liu on 'landa Urge assortment of L-nies', Misses' and Children's colored and black Oaiter Boots, Buskins. Slippers. Tien, &c.; Oentlemeu's and noy's sewed and pegged Boou ol every description, all of which he will sell as low aa such article] can be. purchased at any More iu the city. N. B ? Laities' and Gentlemen's Boots and Shoes made to order in the best manner at moderate prices. A call i? respectfully solicited. J VMKS WALKER, ie 12 4<>r?re MCin>l street, come'of Wonsrer. MRS. JOHN MACFARREN,. t Eurojie, pupil of Madame Dutches. pianist to \ A jTXt the Qnee" of England.) gives leaaons In P.a-io ? 1 5- J e Forte aud Singing on the 'ollowinc terms: Two lessons weekly at Mrs. Macfarren's residence, $20 per .luarter; I ree lctsou? do., 325; two lessons weekly at the pupils' residence $21 per quarter; three lentous do. SK). Mt*. Macf?rreti has the pru ilege of referring to Dr. Elliot, Dr. Hodjf*s,Oeor|??' Loder, F.s<i., H. Meiggs. Esq., and the Re*. .I)' W ii.iwr?e,?t A1 t Jree" kiree*. u^s*1 Sprinir. irVlftl*m _ I IA.NO FOMTE8.-A LOT OF SPLENIC. <iid, line toned HSeud action Piano Fortes, jusi t'f Jf j ft received, rosew nd and mahogany Call and . ; ~ II* see, if you want bargains. C. IIOLT, Jr., jelfl (Iteod e* S*m 136 Fulton st. NTw MU8IC-JU-T PUBLISHED?' Tit Sweet at Night"?a heautilul ballad, by 8. C. Masiett; "The L .st ^ad Scene," by F H. Nash, ''Think Gently ol the Erri 'Kn?^is a ouart'tie, by Bradborv; ''The Owl Sat on the Old VevT T ?e." by Mrs Leyster: " Washington Crossing the Delaw re"?n new quartrtte, i>y C*. Zeuner; some beautifnl waltr.es aud Buirir songs; "The Wreck of the \tlantie;" a Qoarteite. by S. B- Field. CHARLES HOLT, Jit , je28 St*e"defS rn 116 Fnltt n street. NEW IRON STEAMSHIP SARAH /iVCgfi.sttPfSAM)1!, William ( .Ti oi%j>son, commaii'ler, 1300 tons register, 200 horse |>ower. The days of sailing of the above ship, for the remaider of the current year, art fixed as follows :? From Liverpool?IJth June, 20' h August, 21st Ocober. From New Yoik?18th July, 31st September, 24th November. Her cabins are fitted op with unusual splendor, even for ( |?v-ketf hip. Til- price of passnge (without wines or liquors, which c oi be obtained on board.) is from Liverimol thirty gliine K, aid ?ue guinea steward's fee; nod from New York one hundred dollars, and five dollars tieward's fee. Tile eantani and tietit.i of the vessel will not be arconntalil fonrij parcel or package, unless a receipt or bill of Udug it H'triei) lor the nine. F.>r freight or passage, apply to _je r. Wi Ht >BT Kr.tlMIT. 7? flonth street. OR CHARLESTON?The new aud '' l' (Ti splendid >ceae steam* hip 1RIS, Ctpt SpinPier No. ?. North river, on VV ed.,e>'1?y, 7th Inst ,at X o'clodi, P. M, for Charleston, snd re'urn io this port For freight or passage apply to MASON k THOMPSON. J > 1 1 f " ' 4.1 $oulb street. LfcntL JOH LIVfcrtPOOL? eguiar I'aiketsth July? lf?1' bV,"U rrkrt ?h'? NEW W ORLD. Cam "ill sail as above, her .egnlarday r , |i.s<a?e, liavMgnne rjualled eecomm datimis for Jd cahin s d at*e?<e p sinters,,s, ply 0n bonrd, f.?,t r-f Maidenline, or o , ' Mc;1UHR A Y. corn, r l ine ai.d South st., The picket shin 'OHN SKIDpV Ctpt. Lace, will succeed i I ' -,.'n! r ilft\* |'M rr W.vi I; HliA v t ihN, ifl.li , hni ranifivtd hii of |IC? to 108 Cl? tmNri* (op)?oftitr the 111*1' Bank) and hi? Hoa?? to "I Siileauth itnet (eaut of Uujnn Park.) Ottct honrt from 110 P M j?tf J0t*rc g LI OJJ- JflLl. !'LJ ' JJ J ' , J J 5 NE1 N KVENINQ EXCURSION AND CO r .?B NTIULON PAjlTi. ith July.?Th? .learner iUHblON Caiit. W?<-d, will leave r.K>corCaudl at., *1 7 u'rlOM, f M.; foot of Hammond itreet, *4 I'"*' "l\ Cier N'o. J, N R., >i "?? 7; foot of Catharine atrcet, at W out 7: nul Kill prececd down the bay, returning along the Long Iilmd J rhore, giving paaaenger* a' good cliauce lu ate the liie work*? leturiiiuK at 12o'clock A k">uu baud u engm-ad for the eicu.-mou. Fare 50 ceuu. 3 :tt?ic till JIjL 1^ tAliUHMOWs ?'I lie a, let.did . and couimodioua steauib'<at GENEVA Cei* ' SBaaMHbGeorge H zurd, will in ke f ur Eiciireioun to < oney Jalawl, aa follow*:?Leaving on Sunday, the 4th, 19th *Ueet, I.K., at9 VM.aud !>a P. il; Hammond *t N il. , W4 A.M and Ijf P. M; Canal *t 2 P. M; Ch.in'era it #>4 A. w. uud 2V P M; ier 2. E. R. l#>4 A. JVi. aim 2J? P. Ms C oney I laland at A. M anil 4 P. M Ai d ou M^udav tlie illi leave Her 2, V.. R. n A M. and 2 P. M; Coney lalaud at 12k P. M. and 3.S p. M. Landing at K?rt Han,ilt,in each way. Fare 12>i Cen a. i ftt'rc THOMA8 BEILItY uK JULY hA<;uHniors^ i r?**?tg?>rin aplenoid >l?ajner EDWIN LEWIS. j wMMMNBtoLapt. Uaynei. will make thej following deIMJnal Kxcurvion on .Vlouday, July i, 1847, down the lower i Bay to gaudy Hvok, touching at Fort Hamilton and Coney ' lalaud. Leav uig foot of Veaay alreet. North Kiver. <3k * M.; I foot of Hauiuioud atreet5 o'clock; Pier No. I North. River 5X. fnotof Catherine atreet 5.1* P M. Returning to the city at lo o'clock P. M. Fare fortl.e Eicuraion 50 c?in. Iy13t?r i | GRAND EXCURSION 1U I'Ol'GH- j PjtetiL?-A KEEP81E.?Landing each way at Rockland ! HHIIUMi ake, Van Courtl*idt'?, Writ Point. \-wliurgh and New Hain urgh ?The splendid ateamer 8 VNTA I-LaUM, Capiaiu B. Overbagh, will make au Excursion aa above, ou Mouday, July Jib, I8?7, leaving the foot of Grand atreet, E. H . at 8 A. M., Catharine atreet at quarter pa*t I. Pier \ No. 2 at half paat 8. Robiuaou atreet at quarter to 9, and Hammond street at 9 o'clock. Returning will toave Poughkeepaie lu !>ea?on to reach New York at an early noar. Fare 50 centa each way. J* 4t?re II m NEWTORk SACKED MUSIC HOC I r J|TOL.||N ETY.?Grand Exeuraion to Ponghkrepaie? Oratorio of the Creatiou?Mouday, July 5. The Animal Exeuraion of the New York Sacred Music Society will take idace aa above aiwouoced, uuleaa the weather should prove unfavorable. The ateamboat EUREKA having been engaged for the occasion, will leave the foot of Barclay atreet at 1 o'cloek P. M., and proceed to Poughkcepaie, whele tlie celebrated Oratorio of the Creation will be |ierformed, in the magnificent tent belonging to the Dutches* I o. Agricultural Society, which will coutaiu 2000 persona. The performance will commence at 8 o'clock, at the termination ol which tlie party will re-embark on board the boat and return to the city. Relrealunenta on board the boat, auu supper at Poughkeer*ie, will be povided for all who with. The Oratorio will be uuder the direction of Mr. T. Y. Cm-en. 'J lie principal Solo part* by MiaaJ L. NORTHAlL, Mr. ROBT. GEO. PAIGE, M.D B DELL Mr. J. CONNOR SMITH. A full Orchestra, together^ with < Dodawqrlh'a celebrated uia?i uaiiu iibv urcn cugaKcu iur uic orcusiun, mtu me j?n??nge up and dnwh will be enlivened by instrumental music. clrr?, Stc.Jic ; in short, nothiuK wi'l b? wanting to miike the excursion satisfactory and plrasantlo all. The entire arrangement will be under the direction of the Board ofManager* of the Society. Tickeu $1 M) each, to be procured at Firth k Hall's, Franklin *<|uare; Firth. Hall at Pond's, Broadway; C. M. Saiton's, Brosdwiy; C. Holt, Jr., 1J6 Fulton street; J P. Perkins, I Wall i tm[, at the boat, or of either of the Board of Manager*; John Ward, lr.. Kulton street, Brooklyn. ^7" No per??n will be admitted on board the boat without a ticket. P. S.?There wi 1 be a fu'l rehearsal of the Band and Orchestin at the Coliseum, on Thursday evening, at t o'clock precisely. UEO. WH1LLOCK. Sec'y, 88 Canal sc. je30 WF8fcM?trc ?. FOR SHREWSBURY .LONGBHANCH, JS Oce.ui House, Jumping Point, Rutisom. and mbiiUh Eatontowu Landing. The ateainbout EDWIN LEW Id. Canuin Hayues, will rait as {ollows from foot of Vesey street, North River i? Leive New York. Leave Shrewsbury. July. O'clock. July. O'clock. Monday, 3, 9 A.M. Monday, S, 1 P. M Tuesday. (, 10 A. M. Tuesday. 6, 3 P. M. Weduesdiy, 7, 10 A. M. Wednesday, 7, 3 P. M. Thursday, 8, 1I& A. M Thursday. 8, 4 P.M. I?'ridsv, 9, 13 M. Fridaj. 9. 5 P. M Sittirday, 10, 1 P. M. Saturday. 10, A P. V. Stages wi 1 tie iu readiness on me arrival of the boat to convey |n?seng>rs To oil parts of the QU'try. jyl JOi'rc m < \ I. IISIUA S -liULL'B h C.UK t CsB^KZ^FORT LEE, and HACKKNHACK?LniaiJmmammmLrnnil at Tillou's Dock?Farh One Shili.imA The commo'lious steamboats FRANK, Capt. Isaac Scott, and ROB'.ITT ANNETT, Cai*. Frederick Gaylord, will run IMily, uutil further noticc, (touching at Hammond and 19th rtreets, as fllows:? Leave N. Yorkjoat Canal gt Leave fort Let. jimMk pjm: ,, , _ pji. Tuesday, 6, 8, 10. .2, 3, ( Tuesday, 7>S 12.. 1 4$ 6 Wednesday, S, 8, 10. .2, 3, 6 Wd'sd*y, 3* 7 ? 12.. I |V ? Thursday, 6, 8, 10. .2, 3, S Th'rsday,3? TV 12..I <g 6 Kriday, 6. 8, 10. .2, 3, 6 Friday, 3W 7? 12. .1 6 Saturday, S, 8, 10. .2, 3, li Samrday,3}? 7)5 12. .14XS7H Sunday, 7,$, 10. .2, 3. Sund.y. 8 11 ..15 6 Persons whose time maybe so mucti occupied u to render it inconv?oieut for thcin in leave duriuK business hour*, will observe that a boat leaves New York at < o'clock every morning, rrturniiiK from Kort Lee at 7X o'clock, tlwreby affording an opportunity fur a pleasant excursion without loss of time. Staiies will lie in readiness at Fort Leo to couvey p*ssrncers to Hacken*>clt Suinlavt excepted. jemmt'r CITlZfcN'H NfcW__l*Ak U>b Of M cent*?Brcakfaat and Dinner ou Board. The uew and eleiiant Steamer HOGUK WILLIAMS, Capi A. Degrool, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays, at half-put tix, A. M.. from the pier foot of Robinsou street, touching ai Hammond street pier, each '?ay, rtFor psnsage or frieghi, ?j'rl> ou board the Boats, or to Ueo Dobson, at thebrfiee, 126 Warren street, comer of Weil (treat I/" All person*are forbid trusting trie above boat* ou ac Ount of the owner*. myll rh MORN.N LINK AT 8V.VKN O'CLOCK. ms. FOR ALBANY AND TROY and Iuterme**fi ijWdiate Landing*. 'JdMHt* Breakfast and Dinner oo board the Boat. The low preuure steamboat THOV, Captain A. IjorhauL ?ill leave the ste.nnboar pier loot uf Barclay street, Monday*, Wednesdays, and Fridays, at seven o'clock. Returning oi. he opposite days. Forimuage or freight, apply m board, or to F. B. Hall.al the office on the wh.irl. uivSll r S FOURTH OF JULY CKLEBKATION-NF.W YORK AND HAHLF.M RAILKOAD COMPANY will run their cars from City Hall u follow*, vie:? To Harlem and Mor- Fordhamtnd White Mams, ruiania. Williainsbridge. 5:30 A. M. 5:30 A. M. 7 A. M. 7 A. M. 7 A. M. 10 A. M. 8 A.M. 9 A.M. 12 M. 3 AM. 10 A. M. 4 P M. 10 o'clock, and 11 A.M. 5:30. every half bou roll 12 M. 7 o'clock P1. M. 1 P. M. Croton FaUt. 3 P. M. 7 A. M. 4 P. M. 10 A. M i:30 JP iM. 4 P.M. r.? P. M. RETURNINQ, Leave Harlem and pordhain mid White Plain*. Morritiana. Williamabridge. 7:05 A. M. to C:45 A. M. 7:10 A. M. 8:05 P.M.. at 7:50 A. M. *:31 A. M. abort interval*. 8:03 A. M. 12:15 P. M 10:15 A. M. 2:15 P.M. 12:5 P.M. 5:33 P.M. 12:54 P. M. 2:15 P. M. Croton Falli. 2:55 P. M. 7:? A. M 5:<m P. M. 11:00 A.M. 0:08 P.M. 4:30 P. M. 7(45 P. M. Pasaeiigera for Lake Mahopac and Cro'ou Lake ein take the 7 A. M. and 10 o'clock trains^ visit tlieae places, and return to the citv by the afternoon traim. jvl ItiaThKthih.Vl nr. GKNIN, HATTKK, 211 Broadway, opposite ot. Paul'a.? The -subscriber hat been compelled, by the rery liberal atxonage of the public to enlarge hit Hat and Cap Manufactory uid galea Room, ao aa to mike hi* eaubliahment the largeat and moat commodious esiablielimeul of the kind in the United iiulea. The aucceaa of the system upon which he tommeuced uuaiiieas a few yeara aince at nit preacut location, induces him to adhere atnctly to the following rules, which were then laid down, and which hare been arertince invariably maintained. hvery purchaaer and viaiter may rest aa-ured that 1. No effort will be apa-ed to render liia purcliaae in every respect aatiafnetory. 2. No importuuity will be made to induce him to bny an no becoming or inferior article. 3. Every article ahall be, aa heretofore, of the rery bett ityle lid quality. 4 rncea are uniform, more moderate than moat, and aa moderate aaauy oilier eatablishmi'ut .u thia city or elaewhere. By obaerviug these rulea?keepiug hia annulled assortment dwa>a full aud complete by cloaeperaonal supervision of every branch and stJige of moin'aciure (the whole of which ia done m the premise*) and by careful attendance to the tastes and wishes of his pa'ront, the tubtcriber confidently trust* not 'lily to tnaiutain hia former standing b-jt also to eondtirt th.-st much of buainesa with a satisfaction to the public hitherto ' equalled:? lat quality of Nutria, or Bnavcr Matt, SI '<0; 2nd do., $3 50; Castor, Btuaii, Black and Drab Caastineret, Leghorns, Manillas, Paaamat, Canadians and imported (rereived monthly.) Moje Skint, from the mott celebra'ed mannfactuiert of Parit. Milk Hats, lit quality. $4; 2nd do.. S3; for the tujieriority of which, he reapeetfully refera to tlie preminma awarded to him by the American Institute, for the laat two year*. The celebrated Mummer Gossamer. invented by tlm mi Uteri her, which hat ia a great degree supplanted all other summer hata, being lighter cooler, aud not liable to be at all injured by duet, rain, or perspiration. (ientUmen whose taslea do not accord with the faaliiont of the day, can at all timet be tuited from the evtenaive asaort nent, of almost every couceirable style, alwaya kept fully re pienisneu. ma hiock oi i aps, comprises cimti, is* quality, U; 2ml do |l M-, 3d do., ?l. K.r Plush, Velvet, Oiled Silk. Lauhorn, Hair Cloth, and other Cans, ad.ipted for winter auu uirimer wear: Army and Vary Caps, as per rrgulatinna of the wirit?| Youths and Infanta' Hats and Caps nl every style (including beiutiful styles from Pari a,) aa (>er sample* and book of patterns, which those interested, are invited to ei'tiniue. Also, American and Kreuch Umbrellas, Carpet Wi*' 4 "'T 0,h*r article in his line of business. The subscriber feels warranted in declaring his establiehmeut able to meet any and every demand of the bean monde, the economiat, and ol thoae who prefer to follow their own tAitea, inatead of complying with the dictate* of fashion. J. N. OENIN, Hatter. m- " > tit?rre 3H llr? . .. ?r I". I EKKERBON INSURANCE COMI'A.n < -< 'file. .< . 'JO Wall street, opposite the Merchants'Kachange. This company continues to inanre against losa or damage by Are, on dwelling houses, warehouses, buildings m general, goods, wares, and merchandize, and every description of personal property. Loaaes correctly and promptly adjusted and paid. dihcctohi. Tlio*. T, Woodm#, B. H. Robeon, M. D., Frmncu P.8age, Mosei Tucker, John P. Moore, A a sou Baker, Thompson Price, Caleb C. Tunis, J?s. E. Holmee, Jniin H. Lea, Elisha Rims, Thos. Morrell, John C. Merritt, Joeeph Allen, Kugene B<.g?rt, J seph Drake, Win. K. Thoru, Robert Smith. Thoa. w. Ttiorue, John R. DavUou. TUCKER, President. Geo. T. Horg. Secretary. mvM DRrTRANCl8 lfr. HART^EyH Office and TTesidrnre M Oieenwich street. r<- eutly occupied by Dr Bolton.? VMrhrd 'ft K*?l| IT'YK. ANT) TXR?Dr. MVe^.L, Oculist, Aii'ist, 5c. Ed 261 Broadway, corner of Watre" street, attends eieluaive. It to diseases of the Eye and Ear frem 9 till 4 o'clck. Ur. Powell has jwat published a popular treatise on the Kfc, with engravings, gTO , pitprr 5ft cents, m?tlin 75 cents. comprisiBK a ^ Ciiptioi of its miHt'.my, physiology, d'?ea>esnriii treatment, with fnr fh?* >?|i*rriftii f spectacle?, lie. Tob? had ma ibovf.inditBnrfciili Ikruiger's, Derford ft Co . fflwkr It Vy?ll>, and of book?Hera ywnrtHy. iTl yN DR. ETEiofTi Oculist, M3 Broadway. informs his natitnti that daring the aommsr months, he will be in hit cfllc#, from 10 to 4 o'oloek. on Tuesdays, and Thursdays rtiUltoa^rrt ' I I _ J , ! .. !< . M W YO EW YORK, MONDAY M The War, dee. THE ADVANCE TO 1 11 K CITY OK MEXICO. [Krom the New Orleans National. June M 1 We presume that General Scott is now in Mexico; he w-tri to leave i'uehla t n the 16th Inst Giving him four Jays tor delay. he (till has time, up to this date. to have reached the city. The distance from Puebla to Mexico in l<*c? than ninety mile*?the road is through plain, except at Rio (-rio. hut thin pas*. of whieh much ha* been shIJ. 1* not as forrnidnblo a? haa been represented. There U uo chaparral to conceal the enemy, the toreit assuming a character suited to a temperate clira.te, and re urn assured by a gentleman familiar with thepasR that it presents very littleobstacle to *ur advance. Once on the top of the mountain, twenty miles distant. the city extauds out as It Wore, on a map. Lake and Tillage, house and castle. are all distlnetly marked, while the gorgeous mouutaina that surround it, give It the air of an enchanted elty, it is no beautiful In its repose It was from this mountain pas* that Cortex and his follower! ?urvi ved the ancient Mexico, and in their wonder H ad delight at thu proepeot, fell ou their fke>-? with joy. We can readily Imagine that our brave troop*. like tho>e of Cortex, a mere handful, when they behold the " Hall* of t he Montetmnai" for the first time, will at least raise a shout. the echoes of whloli will linger a* a funeral knell on the departed sovereignty of the preeent degenerate inuauitanu. AFFAIRS AT TAMPICO. A 1-tter has been received la town from the receiver of public revenues at Tampico. dated Juan I?. In wt ich he mention* that he has collected since the 7th of May la?t. ou import* and tonnage. *f? i? 80. The value of i the import* during the period wan $314,212 9o. Me wan looking hourly for two vessels from Havana that will pay a duty of $20,000. 1'hH ounie letter mention* that the celebrated Mr* Cha*e, the wife of our Con*ul at Tanipico, will visit New Orleans by the first steamer thst leave* after the 4th of July. Thi* great national festival. Colonel Gate* i* making great preparation* to celebrato, by a grand civic and military display We annex the la?t general order of Col. Gate*, which sufficiently indicate* the watchfulness thought necessary I to be employed at this post, which I* continually dUturbod by false alarm*:? Ordinance. No, 22. Ukauhuartcrs Df.paktmeni Of Tamfico, I June 17. 1647. ) All Mexican visiter* and trader*, not residents, now in thi* city, wilt leave it in twenty-four hour*. 'All Mexican* who wish to enter thi* town, either by tho Altemira road or by the bridge over the canal to the Htward of the oity, will be striotly examined by the guard* on the game, and none will be permitted to enter who do not come with provisions or marketing, and who are not well known. AH stranger* or trader* from the I interior will be detained by the guard* fttationed at the outer barrier*, until further orders in each caae. All lire-arm*, nword*, cane-cutter*, or other formidable weapon*, in thi* city, belonging to merchants, trader* or *hopkeeper* of any kind, will be deposited by their owner* for safe-keeping, within forty-eight hours, in the U. 8. Arsenal. ! Every Mexican ofllccr, whether on parole or not, will j depart hence within twenty-four hour*. Major W. W. Morrl*, chief of police, 1* charged with | the execution of this order iu all case* ft>r which other 1 provision i* not made. By order of Col. Gate*, E. G. BECKWITH, A. A. A G. TNE INTERCEPTED DESPATCH. [From the New Orleans Picayune, June 20 ] The passago In the Intercepted letter of Secretary Marcy to Oou. Scott, which attract* moat attention in Mexico, la the concluding portion, which la substantially as follow* :? Intimation* have been given to tho government that a portion of the people of the State of Vera Crux, and also of aouie other State*, 1* disposed to refuse obedience to the Central Oovernmeut. Should *uoh be the jjase. you will adopt auoh measure* as may encourage thi* plrit, using the utmo.-t discretion, nevertheless, that the United StateH may not appear compromised; a* It may occasion embarrassment to the government, when negotiations for peaoe are entered upon. Should you judge it proper. you might offer aid or protection when the war terminate*. Another portion of the Secretary'* letter announces that Geueral Taylor had made application to the War Department for two or three thousand regulars, who have been in the scrvlce, In case he should be expected to advance into the country. The Secretary say* that I much Hath? government may be disposed to reinforoe Oen Taylor's division, it hardly deem* it prudent to do so at the expense of Oen. Scott's command, who appears more particularly to need troops of the description indicated by General Taylor. Ho leaves it, therefore, to General woh 10 uuciuh, as rommanuer-lu-clite.l of the forces ill Mexico, whether the suggestion of Gen. Taylor should bo acoeded to. MILITARY MOVEMENTS. {From the New Orleans Picaynue, Juno 'M ] Departure or Taoors.? We inadvertantly omitted yesterday to note the departure of the steamers Galveston. James L. Day, and Mary Klngsland on Thursday evening lor the aunt of war. We now add a list of passenger?:? Per Galveston, for Vera Cru*?I)r. A. H. Sauuders, bearer of despatches to Gen Scott: Lieut (J Tliom. Topographical Lugineers; Major P. H. Gait, 3d artillery; tlsjor Wood nnd Lieut. A.J. Isaacs. 14th infantry; Assistant Surgeon G. P Ogden; also 100 horses. Per Jas L. Day.for Brazos Santiago?Capt Liddell.2d Mississippi regiment; Copt. Hawk. 13th infantry; Lieut Webster Topographical Kngineers: Lieut ilumer. ISth Infantry; Hurgeou E. (I Abudie; Surgeon Booth, 10th infantry; Lieut. Martin. 3d Viifcsiseippl regiment; Capt It H. Mllroy; Lieut J. W. Coler; Lieut J. B Leeeb; Lieut Col J Withers, 13th Infantry; Capt lllggins, Lients Davis nnd Ripley, and 00 men. do.; Capt H. L. ' Isy. Lieuts. Bradford and McClung. and 80 men. do ; also, 70 horses. Per Mary Kingoland. for Braios Santiago?Dr. A. Parker, Twos Rangers; II. P. Rickey; also, a company of mouateu cavalry irom Arkansas, with men aud horses Hokrim.e Akkair.?The following particulars of a pa nfuily tragic transaction have be?n furnUhi'd us by a friend, to whom they were communicated by a latter from tho scene of the Had affair. If over a case called for the midden and summary justloe of revenge, In not this one of %iem ? " "rtiere are thing* Which make reroute % virtue by reflection, And not an Impulse of mere anger : though The law sleeps, justice wakes, and injured souls Oft do a public right with private wrong.'* A most brutal murder, says our Informant, of a father and his ion wus perpetrated at fine Binds Arkan | wis. by a Or Kmory, upon the bodies of James i)e Baun, senior, und his son James He Baun, Junior.? Dr. K wa ' the family physician of Mr. Do Unun. ami in bis professional intercourse, seduced the daughter of Mr De Daun. The father demanded the only restitution that wait left to hiin?the marriage of his daughter to her seducer. After great delay and equivocation on the part of Kmory, und when the condition of the daughter proclaimed her disgrace to the world. De Baun attarlted Kmory and wounded him slightly with a pistol shot ? On Tuenday, the loth Instant, as De Baun and his son were going to their store, just after daylight. Kmory, who had arrived in town at night, and taken possession of a lower room in the hotel without the knowledge of the landlord, tired through the window with a double-barrelled gun, killing De lUuu, Sr., dead, and putting two buckshot into the son, and then stepped to the door, and before the young man had time to escape, gave him the contents of the other barrel, wounding bim mortally. If Kmory escapes the vengeance of the law, by flight or otherwise, he will have the consolation of knowing that, after ruining the daughter, he has deprived a widowed mother and live orphan girls of a husband, father, son and brothor?destroying tho only male protection to a helpless family.?AT. 0. Delta, June 26. BuitLiMoTo.f, N. J., April 1, 1847. Religiout Intelligence?Examination of the Studentt at Builington College and St. Mary'i Hall?C'onseera (ton of tht Chitptl of Ike Ho'y In norrtil* ? The Bii/iop'i -Uilreit Education Chararlrrittia of Hithop Doanr, Jfc. 4 c. There l? little stirring In this .julet city, even In these stirring time*, that would be of general Interest to your ruaders, but 1 cannot omit transmitting you a brief account of the closing term of St. Mary's Hall and Burlington College, two institution* of groat interest to Episcopalian*, ui being based entirely, and almost tha only ones in this country, on the plan of sducatlng bar children on the principle* of the church Tha services of the church will be dally before them, and they will b? trained for the developeinent of their mental and moral facultlea. Tha Hall 'ba? been in successful operation for ten year*, and number* soino hundred and fifty pupil*. Thursday last will long be remembered here a* a happy day for many a yount; heart that ha* been trained within it* wall*, and now goe* forth into the world, aome to realise their fondest hopa*. and some, perhap*. to look back with regret upon the day which shut the door* upon their happiest moment* in life. The examination of pupil* laated fonr day*, and wm highly satisfactory to the parents, many of whom came a long distance to witne** it. The residence of the teacher* being In the institution, and the constant gunrdianahip in and out of *tudy, or rather companionship. | I* most healthy in it* influence. The composition* raid were of more than usual intere*t; thi* branch being u#fcr tha dally supervision of tha Bi*hop himself, little mr? could hare bean aipaotod?but that a young lady of rearce fifteen year*, snould compose and read essays In four language* was surprising "the consecration of a beautiful Oothlc f'hapal?"The Holy InnoccnU" wax an eaMntlal feature to tha Interest of the occasion. The eonsecratinu service was read by tha Rev. Mr. Germain, principal of the Hall?the lesson* by flev Mr. Dradenhead, master of tho preparatory school of Burlington C ollege The Bishop preached an

escWlent discourse from St. Luke. 14th ebap , 17th varse ?''Coma, for all things are now ready ' It wan In a great measure devoted to the object which had assembled Uietn together?tha netting apart the beautiful temple henceforth for the sacred purpose of dally worship, and as developing bis plan for christian education The building i* a beautiful specimen of architectural skill, and la about eighty fe?t In length by thirty wide The arched ceilibg, ef stained oak, and a beautilul stained glasa window at the wast end.have a pleaalng effect, especially at sunset The windows, and also a service for tha communion waa presented by two individual* , the sllvsr service oame from England Thar* war* present ( 0 ' . 1 .l,w^? 11 RK H ORNING, JULY 5, 1847. In iurplle-* sixteen of the clergy, among whom were the Re*. Mr. Vinton, of Brooklyn. end th? Kov Mi John- | on, of Jamaica, L. k The rite Of couflrmatlon wu ml- i ministered to twclm yereouM, lUty having been admitteJ ' the Suu Jay eei r?Jun previous ; aud afterward* the Holy Communion wa? celebrated. The chantlug. by sixty fe- ' '' male*. oftho Mill' waaii beautiful part of the service. J10 ?nd reflected great credit upon Prot'eRBor Hewitt. who l"! fllla hti situation In the institution with honor, an the ' evening performances berr wilnee*. A flue tuned organ r manulactured by Hall ot your aity. turns tho front eu "V trance, midway to thu altar, and though uot superior to m Krben'.< make. I* rich toned, and a groat acquisition to *' the service* of ?hu church. V*14 Tho tie of ohrlmlan lore which ha* long bound ?ome kc of the lovely girl* to the excellent KUhop. was not bro- " ' ken without u psug, a* the tears ?hed next morning ut 101 parting evldeuced Hoar him In his ad lread - My daughter*. you are owe to night to hoar my last In- 1 "V struct lon?, and to receive my parting couu?i I. Yoitoome i ' a* children to k father, nnd I -peak to you an a father to > . dear children. -Why dl<l you not call u* your j H'' hildron' cald one of you to m?, when t had inaJver- * tantly addressed you as 'young ladie* ' It wu* a que*- * tlon to uiy heart, and oven yet it* piiUos tremble to the ,, l<i>hfk ' "It i? not truu, though ?haksp??re'* self luu said It, (rather Ills JulMt. for liekusw butter) that'aro?e,by any . other name wt.uld smell as tweet.' You would not bo lo " uie what yon have been, by any other namu?and if, an I ! well know, your hearts have kuit themselves to mlDe iu " love's electrlo ohaln, thin In the only witchcraft I have used'" " I " 'This lltttp v*i>?d. tho elemental tone of nature, which < attunes lta inmwi strlugs, und sways the pulses of joy or grief, contain.'* an4 couiepehends all I design or hope lor, from Uod's blessing on the work ot education. I would w as noon sit down with roval Canute, on the sands of the !' sea shore, and hope to bid the waves roll back, and be obeyed, us oome to you to win your hearts and do them good, by any other term. Did I not mean to be a father , to these little ones that sit about my feet?did I not hope ' that they would be my children. I would send them off to-iuorrow, and shut up the halls, and still, at once, the ? hammer and the saw. It is the one relation, which all n human kind must own; for all. as parents or as children. t| have confessed its power: and it contains nil others, as ^ the blo*m and fragrance of the rose blush into beauty, ! ami distil, in liquid odour, from the bursting bud. There (| is no limit to the power of this relation. It Is adequate to all emergencies. It will sustain all trials. Itcaniitver s fall It spriugs, immortal, from the heart, and gathers , jt as It goes, lu beauty, truth aud power. I plant myself ' , upon It with unfaltering foot. I am Impregnable while ; j I stand there. My very standing place Is victory. Na- K ture must change, and (tod himselr must fail, before that cbartn can lose its power.or virtue cease tocomefromlt.'' "And now. my daughters, that I have confessed to tou, ,j as did that strong man of sacred story, tho secret of my j strength, let me. in the few words which close this parting hour, commend to you its underlying and incalcu- u labia worth. Seek, an my latest oonnsel, with my part u lug benediction, to b? the comfort and the charm of life, to be your titnes.i for eternity, aud foretaste of its joys. j,j the spirit of little children " H< The closing exercises of the college were highly credl- ^ table, for the short space It has been in existence. It Is -p rather preparatory to the college, and designed for ? moulding and training pupils for it. There will be an Inconceivable advantage in this, for those who begin and stay where they begau How many times a boy changes I p his place of education, even where all ure good, at how j ei great a loss ? A year is scarcely equal to the task of ac- ? cliination. He hits so much to uoloarn before he can ' f, begin to learn?n?w teachers, new books, now lessons, j ], new places, new faues. lie Is a foot-ball tossed, now this % way, and now that. How can his character be one ? e How ean his habits be homogenous ' How can his tern' s pei*be uniform ' lie is " a thing of shreds and patches." p He has little conlidence in what bo knows; he has less r consistency in what he thinks?there can be no oonsis- j tenoy in what he docs. We propose to obviate these e evils Why is it that rudeness and robellion are so con- t stantly associated with the notion of a college ? Why r do people shrink from the neighborhood of such an In- v stitutlon .' Why Is it a questionable ndvantage to the t plaee where ita location Is determined' Is It not because our colleges fall to realize the domestic Idea ? Are they z uot looked on as the vory opposite of home ' Are not t, young men, when they go to oollege, cut loose too much r from social ties * Are they not withdrawn entirely from , female influence ? Is It not a false position that they take Is not a college made a sort of out-post ofhu- ' , inanity ' Is not the whole system a violence donn to na- j ture' We propose that boys, with us. fhall bo at home , We will be to them, ho far as may be, pareuts and bro- ( tliers. and frieuds. Weshalllove th?inaud win their love, j t We shall frankly admit to them that It i* a hardship to j | go from home. We shall lead them to regard it as a I | hardship for their good. We shall hopu to make them ! i | feel that they have two hoinus The horn* feeling In to j , i l>e (>ur magnetism; and It shall be a sacred magnetism i j I !t is a Christian borne tbat we provide for tbeiu. We j { -h;i11 gather them under the shadow of the ero*s. and : our great earu ?liall be to keep them there, through faith | H unto salvation Burlington t^olh go is a church Instltu- ? tlon?it# doora. Ilk# those of the church, will bu always ? open. and to all. desigued to be a shelter and a re- )j luge for the yotinjf? it* aluiophure will be sc.-ene and ? r cred. and the more cheerful for itH serenity and sacrednciu. Thu motto of Vurlingtou College is designed to ^ h? its history ?" Buffer the little children to come unto t me. and forbid them not; for of ouch In the kingdom of u (Jod " To take the little ones as Jesus did. Into our a arms?to feed them with food convenient fer them?to * bring them up in the nurture and admonition of the | t l.ord?to develope their capacities. physical, intellectual * and moral?to store them with nil useful and all elegant * attainments?to accomplish them In ev?ry graoe of man ; t ner and mind - above all. to ripen in them their religious t nature, and fit theni to be holy upon earth and huppy | 0 in the heavens, is what we aim at. With continued l v pral-e to Him from whom all hlcsidog* oom?. we engage I h not in this enterprise without counting the cost ?we h claim the benefit of long and wide experience?we are undoubtlng in our confidence. We cast ourselves with- u out reserve upon the promise We make no common j sacrifice*, that we may attain with greater certainty n thin great result. We might organise our institution as & a college at first; or we might receive at once as mauy r pupils at we choose. We desire no such thing. We E refer to begin at the beginning We shall take uo more T oys than we can train entirely to our mind. We shall H mould them at flrtit?we shall make them the matrices v for those who shall come after. We prefer a slow accu- a mutation?we rely upon a gradual accretion Wo are \ willing to wait, and we count that waitiag will be found | f oar wisdom. We can so harmonize our operations?w? t can so discipline our boys?we can so discipline our- I selves?we can so lay permanent foundations ?we ran so I c I ......... .uliinuthntlc ul r il'O II I'M Of.. .... ? I - I and knit together our entire nod pcrt'act wboiu which I shall noi grow beyond It* strength, nor rise at the exI peine of its coherence. . Burlington Collage begins without endowment, and ! without putronsge. It Ik the conception of one who I 1 feel* himself a debtor to the cross, fur Infinitely morn . than all that he can do or be. It casts tyself in helplessness, but in all hopefuliwsH, upon the church. It has . but two thing* to begin with?an ample charter, and an Hdmirable location. The rent must oomu from God, through pious heart* and generous hands. Education is a subject which our country is fully awake to the im- | portance of; but a* to any fixed plan we are divided, and I mostly in doubt. While one ant of philosopher* in clamorous tor an education of the menUl faculties alone, leaving the immortal part to take care of itself, another is equally vociferous that " the Bible, without note or comment," 1* the bus is of all eduoation. The church- j man will look upon these institutions here, as an | ousts In the desert, where children can be at least safe from the violent radicalism of papistical heterodoxy on ; the one hand, and the equally objectionable puritanical negatlv^nesa on the other. 11 is worthy of remark, that a seminary, for educating young men to the ministry, is contemplated to grow out of Builiugtoa College; and the plan of which?' a modi- i fled itinerancy"?will, probably, provoke an attack from those called ' low churchmen," in that it is proposed by thu Bishop, that while young mon are engaged in the work, " they shall dec ire no home but in the church"?" they must have no famllioa,'' while engaged in travelling from houso to house, throughout thit Htate, looking for "the lost sheep," and fulfilling the injunction of tho Apostle*?" in whatsoever house ye enter, there abido ye," and thus make an entrance lor thn r divine master ' Yet the home feeling must not be Inst intheni; hcnco the necessity of a Bishop's farm, to which they may resort, by turns, for stated seasons of prayer, for study, and for reat " The short time I've boon in thia retreat ha* enabled me to see much of thi* master *plrit, who ha* done, and is doing so muoh for the town and the (State. Bishop Doane I* a Boston man. and possesses that enorgy of obaracter. that Indomitable perseverance, with high at. tainments. that characterise so man* New V.mrla.ml man. Poaaeaaed of an ample fortunn, he it enabled to carnr out hla gigantle plana of doing good. He In a remarkable man 1 q notion If there be a man In tbla country who dor* the amount of literary and religious | labor be doea Thin may aeeni fulaome, but It la true; . occupying a? bo doea. ho large a field of uaefulnee*. he la beluTi-d and looked up to by everybody. The poor are hia companiuna. the rich hla frieud*; none are loo high or too low to encapu bia regard. Ilu U Treaideut of the College; head of the a?minary of young ladiea, where he exercifea constant aupervialou. I* rector of the pariah, where la the Kplaropal chair. In St Mary'a; preache* twice on Sunday a; Tuitx bia dioeene twice a year; inain| tain* an oxteu*ive correapondence InKngland nod AuieI rlca. and contribute* to many literary and religloua i periodical*, l-eaide* wholly tilling hla own paper, the I " M/?ii?nary." Huch a man leavea hla *tainp on the age in wblch he Htm, and long will it be the wiah of pioua heart* that he mar be apared to bleaa and dUaeniinate that peace and good will toward* men.he la so eminently j culculated for. E B. T. | Treasury NaUa OntatamHng, 1st Jnly, 1847. Tntnuiv UtrturMmr, t Regiiter'a Office, July 3. 1047 \ Amount outatandlng of the several laaue* prior to the I act of 33d July, It* 16. aa per record* of thla office. 1 $306,017 81 Amount outatanding of the l*aua of the 33d July, 1B46, aa per record* of thl* | office 3,308,700 00 | Amount ou'itanding of the laaue of the 3Stb January, 1*47, aa per reoonla of ll,3Mrtoooo j 14,749,117 31 J I Deduct eaneelled notea'ln the hand* of the accounting ifficera, of which $1.378 600 I* under the act of 33d July, 104(1. (133,060 under the act of 38th January, ' 1047, and $I?,07h under other acta. . .. 1.436.03^00 j flf.JI8.009 HI I ] DANIEL GRAHAM Rioter t th. Traaaury , J it, ij?i,ji? ?w. .i. j ERA] ? - . ~ -irff t ? History of Trtai. bin I Abridged from tha Culled Sortie# Magazine ] \? early a* IM*. Narvaet. one of the I.leut?n?nt? of Llr rte/. traversed the whole of Mexico, ami cr"*aing th? ] a Umuilr ilrl Norte. di*covere<l the country now |MI own a< T?xh> The great Indian nation, the Natchex, t|0, u n.niixd over it* hilli and prairies r,.r ii 1684, La Salle. commiMtonVd by Louie the XIV.. to w|,. lack the Spanish pi^-esHions in Mexico. landed ill Maturda buy mil erected a small fort no U o Guadalupe Vo er. railing it Saint Louix. In 18*7, Alonxo d? Leon K *ent from Mexico by the Viceroy, t? dMmtge La 30Q lie'* h>enrh colony, but on hi* arrival at fort 8?lnt j)r0 lui*. found that the French bad retreated and gone to (;(1| itnttodM. It wa* in thi* expedition that thu Aal- ant eat. or Adae* Indiana were fallen In with, and It I* ?, id that they called the Mpaniarda " TUu*." which fui Bant friend*, in their language; and It 1* probable that , -i e Spaniards called them Teja*. or T?xa* Indian*. I The vieo regal government of Mexico uow bevanie i itrmed. aud for the protection of its uorthern frontier. [ BIK tebllihed the fort of Adaea. u few milt* northwest of ; ^ atchltoche*. and tbe mission of San Francisco <1* I i'KU near to It, and tbat of ttau Antonio da Bc.lar lo 'eitern Texas I lu 16(19, O'lblxTvillc was Dent from Franco as Govcr- 1 (,,, ir of Louialaua. an<l he dertnud the coaxt ot Louisiana riT > bo from Mobile bay to that Of San Hernardo. cow town a* Matagorda bay. Id Texas. In 171b the mission t(li 7 F.splrito Santo wan founded, as well as tbat of La | JJ3 ahia or Oollad, ou the San Antonio river, aud San Juan \\ uutUta on the Hio (irande. i yj, Tbe French bating founded the city of New Orient)*, \lT, l 1717.the following year they commeuoed their at- )rj icka upon the fortified missions In Laitern Texas, but Ith no success. lu 1719. the Marquis de Aguayo larched through Texas with several hundred voluu- , j, sera, obliging t.ie French to retire to Natchitoches. aud al be nextyrar. the French. under I.a llarpe. made u fruitiss attempt to re-establish La Salle'* old fort of Saint ^ ,ouia. j0 The SpanlHli government sent a small colony of enii- |ll rants from tbe Canary Inlands, to San Antonio de lie- 0, ir. in 1781; about the oanie time, tbe Cauianohe Indl- (.v ns began to be very troublesome, and in I76rt. thejr at- [a irked the fort of San Saba, (high up on one ot the r, randies of the Colorado.) placed there to protect the f, olonlsts. who were engaged in working gold mine.", Itillig nearly all the settlers. monks, and soldiers. II It waa in 176-J or 17t>3, that France ceded Louisiauato j, pain, by what waa called the '* Family Compact," but rtl waa only given up to Spain on the 'ilat of April, 1704 -j lorida, which bad been taken by the French, waa alao iven up to Spain in 1783. ?i The Spanish government now cauaed a chain of inili- H> iry post* to be erected from Sonora, on the I'acifio, to jj iu Gulf of Mexico, as well aa nome missions; but tbia u id uot prevent fearful risings against them by the In- (? laua, In 177H. -j; This bringa in to 17H9, and it may bo raid that ju p to thin time, tbe history of Texas ia little rise Hn iiiu a dreary register of territorial squabbles, cauaed rtJ r the French, barbarous feuda and feats of monk- w, h strategy, when I'hilip Nolan, an Irishman, with tll >uie fifty follower* from the I'nited States, entered L|, exas In search of the "gold reglou ot the Camauches " || his waa probably the San Saba mining district. Nolan MO as betrayed and killed in a desperate fight, with the reuter number of hi* party >, General Miranda, a Colombian, who hai^servod In tbe ,, reuch revolutionary armies, aud other Individuals, as t), trly US 1794, perceived that tbe time was approaching iviug to the total derangement of old Spain, to tepnrale j,, omit Iu 179ti, Aaron Burr conceived a plan tor revo- lt. itlnnir.lng and taking possession of the north ot ^ lexlco. Burr's operations were thwarted by the gov- \\ rnment of "tlm United States ; at the inttlgallon ot pain he waa. brought to trial, but acquitted. One | s lennerhasset. (whosereal name was John Larr) has tbr ^ i-putatlon of having seduced Burr Into the scheme 'his brings ua to 1800, when Napoleon forced Spain to t| ede Louisiana to France, wbirh was done by a neuret reaty, but only given up In 1803. by virtue of a Spanish ) t| oyal decree, dated October I A, 1802. when shortly after- I ., rards Napoleon sold Louisiana to the United Stutea, fot ' \ leveu millloiiH of doUam. I ] Miranda failed in hi* attempt to revolutlonliu Vene- ^ tela, and after a desperate struggle, had to capitulate ? o his victor, Monteverde, the royalist commander. Ml , i, anda fell a victim toSDanish cruelty, bv In-inn ?trunu'led vhllst in prison. | ( lu lrtOn, Napoleon hhvo th? throne of Spain, and \U \ , :olonies, to his brother Jomij.U and colonial r?Y?rence | r 'or loyalty did not long survive the abdication of Kerdi | , :mnd 7th. It may nut be out of place to locution here, .hat Charles 4th had. at the instance of h>s lateen ceded ;o her paramour, Uodoy, the Prince of I'oace' the terri- ) lory of Texas. The tbeu Kiug of Spain. being an abso- ( ute monarch, bad thn right to do this act; and it weuld t jh somewhat amusing to hear Uodoy's claim to Texas i idvanced: moreover. on a certain occasion, the King of 'ranee garc Texas to bis lliiHucier Croiat' n Thn Jirst Mexican revolution commenced lu ltflO, un- ,, ier the patriot priest Hidalgo, who was betrayed and I(| ;i??n tip to the royalists by bu?taiiiente, one ot hi* own ta(f. ami shot. Now it was that many Anglo Ameri- -jaus, aud others, who bad come to the aid of Iiidalgo. ecaue more intimately acquainted with Texas and Its ?j. efourres. Lieutenant Maje? was sent to rout out and break up a r< ang of outlaws ou the Sabine; this he did. when he left he United States army, and with 300 followers, the rille- j, nen and hunters of the far west, placed oue Bernardo. , follower of Hidalgo, at thn head of an expedition (. gainst the Mexican Hoyalist*. They attacked and ook Nacogdoches andUofiad; San Antonio surrendered, p 'hen, by Uernado's ord'r. seventeeu Spaui'h ollioers ,, re re executed. At this sanguinary proceeding, mauy y Imerlcans being disgusted, left i'exas, and returned to i heir bouias Colonel i'urry, who was left lu command i t f the remaining Awcricaus, and ubout 7uo .Mexicans. ! . rlthiu u few will-* of San Antonio, beat Ueneral Eli- ( ondo. who bud 1,000 Royalists under hiui, cauting hiui a j?R of 400 in killed and wounded. t In 1813, un expedition ws?formed in the United States mder Toledo, which, through treachery, failed, being j, efealed nnar tho Medlua river, not tar iroui San Antolio; heri< fell most of Burr'? party, tbu Nolanr, Hunter*, ? 10 , and many American* were taken a* prlxoncm to the , itj of Mexico. a At this epoch, Aurc, a Frenchman, ?ai nominated Uo- j rrnor of Texan by the Mexican agent, llerrera, who raided at New Orleans. Auru had a small flotilla and ?v- |. erol hundred men under hie command at < ialveston, ;t nd A'avler Mlna, who had left ungrateful Spain to join ictoria in Mexico, nought the awiintance of Aurr, but t .illud to lecuro hbi co-operation Aurn subsequently ? rnnHlerred hi* services to tho Colombian Government. w Thin bring* u? to 1H17. when Jeau J.alitte, commonly ailed the I'irata of the Uulf, with nuiiiy of his old Uara- J, avian followers. took poxaetnlou of Galveston. It may ., mentioned that l.alltte, about ltHH or 1?07, had ra- ) her a piratieal ruudeavous at Barataria, not far from he m juth of tho M Usitisippl. from which bo was routed ( >y the AmerivMK in 181and outlawed; but juit before (| bis took plaoe. he had been eollflted by the British to ? assist them in their unsuccessfulattack on Now Orleans 1( le, however, refused to do so. and moreover, (ought n igainst them, for which houest act he was pnrdoued by 'resident Madison On June .lid. I8ID, Ueneral Long, an American, upon s Ills own hook, declared I'exus a free and independent re- H public ; but tailed to carry out the object of h\s wishes, j, tud watt ''accidentally1' shut in Mexico. After the partial lefeat of the revolutionary party, there remained In n Texas a few hundred foreigner*, of every nation, kindred, lungue and people. [ > ose* Austin. an enterprising American rltlaeu, ob- j, lulned from the Vice ltegai (iovernineut of Mexico, in j Ml. permission to nettle a colony in Texas. to consist , of 300 families The whole Spanish population of Texas , ?t this time wan ouly 3,000 nouIx. Moses Austin died in . fnneof tliA namt> Vfitr. but the nn*f mrttiili hi Stephen Fuller Austin, entered Tmm with sixteen , pionee ra to prepare the way for Ills colonists. May 7th. lH-i4, Texas *?? politically incorporated wIth | Uoahuila,' until It should possess tin- n?ccxary elements , to gotern Itself " '1 ho whole of Austin's colonists had now arrived. and San rulipe, on tho Brazos. the capital ol the colony, viu founded July "iBth la I t?e Mexican government made, or rather official parties facilitated, several large grant* of land In Texis to rinpmarloi, or land contiacters, who, unlike Austin, looked upon their grants ax a matter of mere speculation. The year I Hi' brought forth the ?i{dabbles of the Freedonlana of Kastcrti Texan with the Mexican authorities but It was noon <|Uelled. In 1830 the further iinmiura- ! tion of Aniorican settler* into Texas rras prohibited At thin period nnprrtario grants of land covered Dearly | tbe whole of Texas, vlx those of Austin, l)n Witt, Zavala, Vehelln. fiurnot. KllasoU, Milam, De Leon Power. Mac.Mullen and MucOloinu. Cameron. Wilson snd J Jeter. Leftwich and Woodbury, and tbe bourn of lUrlng of , London, purcliTisod a million of acres ol' MlUms *rr-?i?t The settlers became alarmed at the ?*tal>liabui< nt of Mexican military post* throughout tbe country I their | adoption; the clTil ann was paralyzed?at ( oanU'l.e Ill" , seat of government, the Texan representative, **re , lulled by foree, the colonists were unlawfully Imprison- ? ed, and their right* and privilege* trampled mi. Hut th? year 18:iJ taught tlio Mexicans what i-ort ol people th- | had to deal with; for ou Juue J?'th. I li coloniets uti le. _ John Austin, after Mine severe lighting took the t 11 I y Velasco at the mouth of the ilraz * I7U Mcsloan* . formed the garrison one half of whom wi re Kil e I In the beginning of IH.i:? seuta Vnoa became Hrwrt- 1 dent, supplanting llustauiente, when S I- Austin went (| to Mexico as tho Tesan Hepresentatlve and < '.mmls h sloncr, with the view of obtaining a State t onst.t utlon, ,| but Santa Anna disregarding his premise* to lexas, , threw Austin Into prison The colonists called a < on- n vention?(Colonel Wharton was Its President Hou*ton > one or Its members ) and petitioned to be admitted Into the Mexican Kcdersl I'ulon; but at the commencement^ of IM:<4. Kama Anna dissolved the Constitutional Oene* raJ' on*res* of Mexico and declared himself Dictator On the i:?th of October, the citizen* of Coahulla and li Texas met In San Antonio de Uejar. when they resolv i ed to form a State Convention, In order to save the J country from anarchy and confusion. r, Karlf In 164*. Santa Anna dissolved the Legislature * of < osbulla and Texas The Governor, Vlsca. Milan, an 1 <j several member* of that body, were imprisoned by I ok, I one of Santa Anna * officer*, who, moreover, on the .>tb of July, *ent an Intiuildatory proclamation from M t*moras into Texas Tbe time was now o< me Texas lmmediately declared for >-war, separation and ludeponKnee " A oommlttee ?f *afety was ("rmed ivMoli >**u< d ' It* proclamation for dtolskre action. and 700 m?n marel >d to attack th* Mexleansat ftan Antonio On tbe 10 h , *e,itemi?ir, 9110 Mexican oavalrv were repulsed by ia | nen and on the 0th the first blow w** struck at Oontalrs by tbe colonists Now, ihen. the Kublcm was pass- ' Mt '1 he Mexican brlg-of-war I orro was taken, tbe *?e- 1 nay afnln worsted ; and. October 3d. HanU Anna Issued 1 Sis mandate for the coercion of Texas On the 0th, Oollad wai stormed and taken? hare Milam, who bad ust escaped from Msxloan dmnfaon listinfulthed 1 I ^ t - ; . LD. frta?;rm UcnMt naelf In *ucb ? m?DO?r ulobf calked the Bayard of xa<." The .Mexican* ware llkewi*? defeated at tbe> tie of Conception (called lb* grans Bgbt) well a? at >antlclan I'lio Texan convention, held at San Felipe de Austin, led. November Sil. 1U "loUmn declaration" of??paraa and independence. Henry Smith wan elected Uonor, Hon* ton .Major Oeneral ? b? nucceedlng Auntln, <> w*? ?? ut to the united States to procure a**l*tanre 'he Mexican* were again beaten on tb? btb and Nik vember. near San Antouio ; ami on tbe Mb Dee. the ruling of San Antonio commenced under Milam with Texan* Tbi* "war born" chief, alter performing dlgie* of valor, fell on tb? 7tb. after fbur day* ?leg* a Cm hauled down hi* Mack flag from tbe Alamo, I capltslated having loet 300 in killed and woanded U.J ended the fint Mexican oanpalgn again it a band of Texan firmer* be year IMNi opened tbe woond campaign A raull I ill advised expedition wan titled out agalnut MaU rax. wiiico pr<?v**u ? mimr?. a bis PAIXT wm ourpniiea I cut off noir San I'atrlcio, on th? Nueoei rlv er, by right division ot the Mexican invading Army. anuary Mint, the town of flan Antonio wm taken by Mexicans. when theTexaus crossed tbe river, rvtir; into th? Alamo. formerly a mla?lon, but now a tort tliu iM February Uanta Anna, with a large forts*, axed before the Alamo, and up to the 2Mb be occupied nstlf in making preparation! for basieging, when on day Travis brut tbo Mexican* back twloe Ttai* used the Mexican Oanaralto erect two batteries In tbe auieda ?o an t<? commaud the Alamo. On the 2d ireh. Uonham, and 32 men from Oonialrs. bravely Dkv through Santa Anna's lines. Joining their devoted uiU iu the Tort of tbu Alamo. I'll- Texan delegate* having formed a convention, jbllcly declared their independence on tbe 24. On <> name day l>r Orant and 4o Texan* were massacred Ban I'atricio, by Gen. l'rrea On the Sd, tbo Texan* made a furious sortie from the lamo. doing much mischief to theeneuiy. On tbe dtb. on alter midnight, the Mexican army, nearly tt.OOO roug. led by Santa Anna, xurrouniled the Alamo, and tmuienoed storming it with great vigor. They were yicu repulsed III attempting to scale the wall*, but the at struggle of the garrison so^n commenced. Travlii waived a allot and tell f)e?pur&le, iudeed. wan tbe de nce; but lu the ?nd 100 patriots were sacrificed on Ihe cruel morning of the Alamo." With Travia fell Jim owie, the celebrated David l rockett.K.vaiis. and other*, I this modern Thermopylae Ouly two persona were ivad, Mrs. Dicktnaon and a black servant belonging to 'ravin. On tbu Pth and loth. a party of Texans beat a cuu derable force at Itcfugio; but Houston considered It. Ivisable to retreat eastward from tioniales. which b>id, burning tbe town. On the lath, poor Kanmu. after desperate defence. Iiaviug been surrounded by a large rce under L'rrea, capitulated, and on I'alm Sou da J. the th. Kiinnin and more than 100 of bin men. were shot cold blood, a tew only escapiug On Qie day of thin nguitiary proceeding, Houston continued hU masterly treat from the Iiio t olorado, with 700 or 800 men. It ik thought by some that Houston ought to bava at eked Seaona, who wax entrenched on tbaColorada, Ik might canity bare been done and &*eona taken, but nuston foresaw that In such a case Santa Anna, now muwhat careless aud exulting with victory, would ive concentrated his forces. Houston, who wae as cling reinforcements of volunteers from haatern ax*? and tbu I nitcd States, judiciously draw him Into 10 lower country On the ItttU of April, the Mexicans entered Harrle jrg. situated ou the liulfalo buy on. which was tberi tbe uiporary seat of the Texan government, burning It to le ground; Santa Anna continued his march to naar "sfhington. tin the 20th, Houston formed his little army upon the in Jacinto river, and the following day gave battle to until Anna. The recollection of Mexican ma-sacree. particularly tat of KaiiU'n and bis uieu, caused the i'exans to be irlous. Of the Texans. there ware only 040 in tba bato; of tbe Mexicans, 1,600. Houston wan nobly ?uported by Lamar, Hockley, Ne'J, Burleson, Sbannaii, lailUrd. Hortuii. ('arret, Cooke. Dell, Somuurvilie. iic. 'ho battle commenced at 4 I' M., and the ' charga" .lined tbe victory Uf tbu Texans. only six war* killed ud twenty three wouuded, Houston being amougat lh? alter. The day after this important vlctorv. Santa Anna and os wm taken pri*oner*, trying to cflect tbelr e?c*p? 11 di?gul*e; tL?? y were brought to llotulou, Ivlng wound il under a tree, w hen Santa Anna, ou h.* knee*. imilort d tin; protection of hi* victor, tolling him that hi' ould n fiord to lio penerou*. tor he lia<l conqueret the Vapoleou of th? lVfit ! Ou the following day fianW Vniia entered into a couventiwi. that Texa* ffiould tm leeand independent, ami dttflnai the boundary between be two count.im, namely, the Sabine on the uortb, and hit Kio Grande on the went. oil tho ::id of May, lejd. Santa Anna ,-lgned artlolee f agreement with tbn provisional t'retldcnt. David Bur ett tbn ilrst being. that ' he w.iuld not take up ajlM gainst tbe people of Texas." Houston wait elected tirnt constItutloral i'rinldeut of exas in September ; on the 3d of October tbe longraae -seuiblcd at ( oiunibia on tbe Urazo*; and in Deoember mta Anna obtained iiia liberty. General Jackion, on tbe (d March, 1837, ligned the cognition of T exan Independence Mirubeau U. I.aniar succeeded Houston In the pre*l um-y in 1K38 September i.j, I-ranee recogniaed toe in> ependence of Texan, and on the Iflth of November, ngland followed her example. Negotiation* with Mcxico were commenced on the art of Texaa in July, 1441 ; the renult wu. the march f Mexican troop* into Texas. In .March, Geueral 'asuuet, at tbe huad of a body of troop*, entered S?u kutouio ; but after didributing a bombastic proclsmakon from Santa Anna, calling upon tbe Texan* to r*urn to their allegianoe. rnpiuiy retreated acroM the Kio J rand*. In July, General Davis, commanding a body of toIubeers from the l ulled Statu*, had a tight with lhn lexlcnn* at Leponticlan. who were iorcttd to retire from lefr i* the unerring rifle* of their opponentn In September, Santa Anna *ent General Wool in oomnand of 1700 men,, they cro**e<l the Kio Grande and euered San Antonio do Bejar; the court wan then In *ewlon, nd Wool succeeded in carrying off nonie fifty or *lxty nfluential cltlr.cn*, including the lawyer* there. Sotnu two hundred and fifty volunteer* under Colonel lahrr. were attacked at Mierby General Ainpudla, with (KM) Mexican*. The Texan* made a desperate detenee ir twenty hour*, and then capitulated ou honorable erin* ; but contrary to the itlpulation*. they were iarched a* prisoner* to Matainora*, and from thence t?rard* the Interior. One hundred and seventy of tbefut alliint men were murdered by the order* of Santa Anna, t the Siilado, near Hantillo. The rent of the Mler risoner* were sent to work lu chain* In the prinoa* of crote and .Mexico. On the .lotli of .April the Texan men-of-war Auntln, oromodore Moore, and Wharton, (.aptain l.owtlirop cat off a Mexican squadron, consisting of two men of nir steamer*. two brigs. and two schooners. In the vlclny of l.maia; and on the 10th May, Commodore Moor* jfalii cnuie to action with the Mexican fleet off (J am eachy. obliging them to run On June tint Hth. Mr. M c Duffle > resolution tn the euate of the I'nlted States, for the annexation of Tex?, in compliance with the wishes of tha people of the nt'ant Republic. wan lost by a vote of 'J~ to IV. At the end of IH44. the population of Texan wait ?*tl tinted at 100,000 whiten. l.VOOO Indian*, and lfl.000 nc ,roe*. Its export* wi re. 100,OtO haira of cotton, hid"*, lorni*. tallow *alt beef, pork, peltles, timber, tobacco Spanish uion*. and small <|iiantitie* of bear's greaae, wax ion?y, turtle, pecran nutn. and bullion troru Mexico Up o the year ending Hint July. 130 venneln had entered rom foreign porta, the value ol irapurtft wa* fiWKJ.609, >roduclng a net revenue to the government of $177,841 .xports to 1st August. to the U nited State*, ind to other countries, >:il. Anson Jouen.who had fucoeeded Houtton in the I're* idency, on the With of April, isnued hi* proclarua Lion, convening an extraordinary Congresii an to the an nexatlon of Texas to tli* lotted States forty member* met. who agreed to the calling of a ( ouvanliun of th? people to niaku ultimate arrangement* for to doing The public debt of Texan wan now estimated at fM.KP 000. Kxtent of the republic, io8.4i0.0t0 acre* (or three times the alto of Kraaoe) and unappropriated bnlaw" in acre* l?H,t>l8.'20:i On >th May, President Jone* Issued lii* proclamation for a convention to lie composed "f sixty-one deputies, to adopt a constitution with ? view to lb* admission of Texan as one of the State* of the American ( ulon, and on tho 4th July President Jones Issued another prods nation for the tenth and last Texan < ongreea. In the following month a large body of United States drngoom entered lex*', by land. proc. eding to join G n cral Taylor, who already bad t ikeu up a position on the list, at ' orpu* ( hristi, with loOO United Slate* troops, ind Mr Douelson. a n?phew of the late President An it, l, JurkM ii m nt an charge d'affaires to Trni < in il>& l>lli of Ai'guiit lit)' ( ouitltution of tli? si?iu of Tniiu, n conTentlou for miiii-iIhk It to the UniloU Sta'-u. wm ,.|opt#d a? lhi< cltjr of Amtio ami from tlii< U?j rim mrrgi-d Into tho grout republic of tl??? Weal; r<il llmidi-raon becoming itn tint Ootnrtior H<-r? cQiln wh?t inny lj? prr?|wrly c illed fho hlntory of f n* n# ?J I. UJ_. 1 < J Lil H IlKAt md Hum Dr. I - ?*.. Pi J t'iriniiiiii r?(rii( Klitstic Hhoul.ler Drii'i-, a<i lilt I, rr imritriidril mid J.mr< ni?ed In tli<t nMt rmi nnl aiirge n.a in 111 Country, lor children or ?dnl who are lucii i?d to ?to..p, r nr roil.id thouldried, or attested i|in< i? r-oiu ml i ?i?ie?i, or j'?in in 'In rhut, I now of consumptive or ledentnry b li, m (hove con h ied by ?l?dy, or at ili? ni.ng d? .l?, a* bey will And them w iiuilu <li mrtleli In hrior in< nM< r?, ni'tnd the rhent. the el>y Hiving * lrr? 'nd lieilti.) ncion in tjut Sii<ik*' Vechantri Ii<t|l\brtr< r?1 b> wearies >l,i? race, will bi- anle to do m ?te work with lc?i m well iinpnne tlie form. To be hud ?holttale mid retail it JAIIATK'S, (rrntlemeu'iontAltiug store,it? Broadway, Comer <>l Tnrli Pmce. N B.? Atom Mii'enor Body Belt, or Abdominal fSnpi*nt*j Uhlv recommended. }V'.lllt*rr LADIKS'ANU OtNTLKMKN ? LLKT OKK~VVAKi) IIOBK..?The higheil price* can b? obtained Hy geutl* nr:i or fanuliM who ?r? de?iruu> of convailiui tliair nil oil ir tmr apparel into caih. K*mili?t and gentlemen qu't'.i'it rtte eitf, of changiru mile.ice?. Im tun any luperttuoa* efftct* to di?| ?? of, will fiud l inunfe to lnair a<lvaut?fe to li nd for lha aub.criber, hUi wiu It end tlii in at tliair reiiiieare. by ai>t>oiutinaiit J. LCvEN.HT VJ*TaW Broad war rtalrt. l.idia? can be attended t > by Mr?. J, LfcVKNWlN. j ya 3i rc I'lit IA 1i~IXAMTM mVv jo.MrtK, t'li NURKk/* ASSISTANT ?A new and aaelnl utiele of no Nm.eiv, by which infaiil* three moatlw < 1<I md "| *? d< :*u airiu-t, u.d eierci?? theu.ielvri. Mating. n tt.ev no, on ? little -?at or aadalu, which iinn to ?n?Uin (he child * <<! ?i?c it nil 'h# ?tt( ,ort ri'ionrd Alio. n? aTaehmanl. tne I''1;'''! which forma a light, airy (.'HADLK 'or the romfurt ol chrM ren diiniig warm writher. It in recommended by Wi>' J* aacoiidnriTe to health. To the mother il it jn?al?ab'e, ???he can leave her lit'! : one nlu'ir, and le aaiured on Iih'Ii '* "i her rttiim, nniiMn^ and | erl'ectly ?.if?. To ' i,1, . '* and retail, at 311 Broadway ?. O. W. fU 1 Hi. jail Ml*r UrWMMaadCueuK*

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