26 Nisan 1846 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

26 Nisan 1846 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW FORK HERALD. NEW YORK, SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 26, 1846. THE NEW YORK HERALD JAMBS GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?Every day, Price! eenti per eopy?41 Dper antinm ? payable in id ranee. VVKKLV HKRALD-Every Saturday?Price fi.Vf cent* par e?py?$i US emu per mugm?payable la advance. . AD V KRTI8KMENT8 at the una] pncee-always cui >? laraa^*. PRINTING of all kind* executed with beenty and despatch . O" Ail inters or mi ?A?ooB^B^Nrrr. Proprietor ai tfee . ILs Ail uutia or iimniiiiiainaline?i ot mil, ?eureeeea w be establishment, moat be post paid, or the poetage will M ledacted (rota the subscription money remitted. Niw TmiHtttLD NoatH-West corner of Fulton and Naaaim ata KINO CHARLES SPANIELS?OP ? ? the pore breed, received bjr the lateat arrirala fiu1 it L..uu..a. for aale by A. Urirre. 5 John afreet Alao, rare and valuable Bird*, only to be found at hu establishment, No. 5 John atieet. . . _ ' N B ? l.eiters from the cunona. in distant parts (po*t paid) vill be attended to, by A. GRIEVE. ap!7 lmrh 1 mppiter and dealer m Birds, Cag-a.ltc. FOH SALE, A LIGHT WAGON, nearly new. Alao, ajtrOng ' built Baroache, ?? ith shaft and pole, and doable aet of liarneaa if required. Alao, a fait bay mare.aotuid and ki d, and trota a mile in three minntea. Apply to ?J MII'H'L IXfAt'-WON. V) Be-kmaast BA*KMKNT TO t.ET? A rouamodwus and couve ' nieiiL Haaemeot. at M Lioerty atreet well adapted for ?iiry cooda or oth*r purposes?ia in first r .te condition. eaainn given immediately. Apply at II Liberty street e2i Rt*rc TO LET, TI1K Home 21 Orchard street. Inquire of A. SAMSON, ili lt*n H3 Fear! atreet. A l.ARWK ROOM TO LET?On the cor erofthe 1 Bowery and Division-t'e*t, containing about3500 square ?f<et;said room is ligh'ed by twenty-tw > windows, with room. partitioned off for a f<mily, and ia anitable for light ma tuf ciu lag pnrpoaea. Terms of rent moderate- Injure at No I Howry n24 3t*rc SHnPS TO LET-?Three or four smtll brick ^ops l snitaMo forcabinet-makers,chair-makers,comb makers, .he ? njssesaion can ne given immediately. Alao. the r and Store, No. 491 Washington street, now occupied as an ;a.,ug and Porter llonse. situited directly opposite the C.mton Market. Inquire at No- ITS Hudson street. &23 6t*r TO LKT IN BROOKLYN-Au elegant two awry ' and aitic brirk Houae, fini-hed in the beat manner. No. ,<i Myrtle svenoe. It is on an omnibus route, and is but reu ..iLUtes walk from any of the ferriea. There is a Hoe open Girdtn in (he reir. Alto a NewHt ore. one of a row of seven, (the reat of which are all rented I in Myrt'e avenue, aeu Pearl aireet, anitable for any retail business. Rent very moderate. Apply to D. WRIGHT, No. 293 x'ulton street, between IS and t? u o'clock, or at the office of JOHNSON It FOND A, Attorneys. No 1 Front afeet. Brooklyn a23 lw*rc TO LET, FDOVt THE MK8T OF MAY-A Stable in the f rear cf 32 Reade atrert. Inquire at 31 Reade street. L >-21 6t*r. TO LET, THE three story brick House, No. MT Crosa street, opposite Zion Church. The house ia iu pe'fect order, ai.d will be rented, t > be occupied by a aingle family, at a veiy moderate rent. Apply on theniemiaea, or to a2t lw*m I'SPER PIRNIE, 166 Front street. A FOR SALE Oft TO LET, A HANDSOME COTTAGE and about five acres ' ff good Land, laid in meadow, aituated on the Blazing __?*tar Road, about one and a half milea from the Rah nay, _.t? Jersey Railway Depot. Atuched to the premiaea is an iicrlleut Garden, with a fine bed of Asparagus; Barn, Stable, <c Ike. The Cottage ia uearlv Lew, Riled in with bridt to the gibie end, wtha large cellar under the whole hooae, and la, othcrwiae i pacioua and replete, witli every con'enienee lor a genuel family. Apply to MR-GIRAND, ?2U lw*n No 9 Whitehill atreet. FOR SALE, OR TO L.LT, a The Moden built three story briek houae, 215 Adam* Itreet, Brooklyn ll not sold by private aale. it will be disposed of at public auction, oa the l5:h day of May next. Half ot the purchase money Can remain on mortgage, for a term of vears. Application to be made on the premises, 115 Adams st. Brooklyn. s4 lm'rc FOR SALE OR TO LEASE, tTHE House and Lot 471 Broadway The main house ia five atones high with the attic, and 60 feet deep. The back bailding is three stories high and 64 leet deep. A on the iear front ng on Mercer street, 4t feet deep. The lot is *S feet f jur in hea front sad resr, and 280 lee' deep Pe sot a wiahing to confer with the owner, Dr. CH EES MAN, may do so between the hours ol I and 9, A. M., and JJ< and 4X.P. M. all 2w? rrc TO LET OR FOR SALE. M A MODERN BUILT COTTAGE, Stable and Coach House attached, with about an acre of land, the Jliaptmcipal tnrt of which ia well stocked with fruit and fauCMhrut"1' en wi'h a picket fence. The stages passevery ten minutes Within five minute*' walk of the house. Situation between 110th and II 1th streeta. For further informa tiou apply to JuHN BATHGATE, 154 Ninth atreet. or Dr. "WOODJ, Harlem. mrU ImTc TO LET. a A HOUSE AND BARN, with about sixteen lots o ground, situated in the village of Haatings, Westchester county, Staie ol New fork, within a few mioutea' Walk ol the ateaniboat landing. Said place is divided into gar dens, which are well stocked with fruit. Alao, a pleasant grove, with a stream of water, and several good springs. Pos session con be given immediately. For further particulars, ap ply ai the atore of Mr. Hc ilosaer, HasUng's Landing, or of a| lm*rc MR- ECKEH.T, 72 Muriav at. New York. TO LET OR FOR SALE, JU ON rerv l-vorabletertns, funr three ?torv and basement f7T? brick dwelling Homes, in llobokea. Thar eech coo JBaflk t*ln I' rooms besides the kitchen, aod are fitted in beautiful style throughout. Two of theie houses are II feet front by 43 fivt deep; and two of them H feet by 44, with wide coart yaid in iront. The aitaation commands a Ana view aid is within one minute's walk of the ferry, where boata leave every fifteen minutes, (or Barclay street, and every half hoar fur Ca nal hi id Christopher streets. They will be let with the privilege of free ferriage. Apply to all Sw*r J. C.STEVENS, Hoboken. *~^ LADIES' FASHIONABLE'FANCY STRAW r?l)HATK Paris stiaw e n p Hats of the latest shape, for sale at CAUL KIND'S, No. IT Division street, at (1 60 each. N. B ? A genera' assortment of straw Hats and Paris Ribbons at the roost reasonable prices. s?? im* c CARL KING, IT Division street. sihaw a unne i a. L. CHAP1N, No. It John street, near Broadway np flbl stairs, haa on hand a good assortment ol Fashionable Straw Bonnets, which he ia sailing at the lowest market prices. .Milliners and others are invited to eall before purchasing elsewhere. ?nrl4 lm'r EXCELSIOR. ~~ n ROBERTSON'S PHffiNIX _ fB HAT AND CAP MANCKAUiOOTT. 103 K niton at., between Nassau and William. ' |1H K piopri. torof this establishment has recently added to X hi < ex ensi ve stock of spring goods, an assortment of Mole skin Hats, ol eiqaisite fini h and ?uperiorelrgance. The price of th-so re.lly superb articles is only $3 M, being (1 M less than the uae goods i manufactured iu tne same m inner and of siinil r inau-.ul) are sold in Broadway. The secret of this great di?p*nty lu priee may be easily conjectured. The adver User's being but a tyt*ie of those of ihe more spleadid esubluhmeuis iu Broadway, be is in cousequence enabled to oifer gj>>os of a coriesponding description at lower latsa. a?i ln?*rc ' OfiOwlj PAOHiUiN. HI BROWN ItCO., 1TI Chatham Sqaare, comer of Mott JP^street, wish to inform the pablie ol their recent improve ment in the manufacture and fiaish of their S3 Hats,combining fashion, beauty and durability, three important considerations to the wearxr. The proprietors do confidently assert their hats to t>- much superior ta any ever before sold for the same price. Call aud vainly y oerseil of thia fact. m3? lm*rh SFRLNG STYLE. GENTLEMEN'S HATS. m WHY will yo? pay *4,M and $9 for a Hat, when yoa Ms can go to ^ ROBERTSON'S PHCENIX HAT ANO CAP MANUFACTORY, 103 ralton Street, and get an good a one for Uo and examine lor yoar seiTcs. mrlt ltn*rc . iVLCiTROrOU fAiN HAT AN 11 OaF SI ORE, 1 No. '47A 1-St Orand atreet. fl PLUNKETT k CO have jut opened this asw establish ipto ment with a splendid assoiuueut of HATH and CAW, - J -:J?-qual.ty * ^ > the pel Hin. not to b- surpassed ?i*sr in qual.ty, elegance of shape er da rabuity, which they offer to thapeblie at Ike follow lag vary low prseaes? First quality Nutria For. at $1 M Second do do do do IN First quality Moleskin, do IN Second do ?o de...Q. IH Cars from ITH cants to $1 75 each. Wholesale and retail orders puactually sttsadsd to, and cea a7 im'rrc hits ironed and kept in shnpe gratis. J. PLUNKETT and R. PARDE88US. GENTLEMEN'S HATS-SPRING STYLE Bird, corner pine and Nassau streets - Gentlemen's Hats, of the Spring pattern, uniting much elegance and beauty of style, are new ready for.examination and tale, by the subscriber. BlltS, ntrlt Iw'rr ?,newer ol Pine and Nassail str et GEN I LKMEN'S spring fashion. rl BEAVER AND SILK HAl'8 of the bast quality aod moit approved shapes, are now ready for inspection and sale at th- old established prices. Best Beaver $4 M Best Silk 4 lit ROWE, Merchants' Eschaage. slT Im'rrc 4i? William street. " LOOK AT THIS! ) LADIES AND OKNTLEMEN, if yo* want ___ _Js fiaearticle of Boots sod Shoes, cail at Sg7 Broad way, whrre yon will find the Is gest assortment, cheapest, snd moat faihiouable in the city. Do not mistake the number, 3*7 Broidway, Corner of Franklin itieet N B ? a large skaortment ol imported French Boots, at the low price 5 dollar*. M. C AH1LL all Im r rtt-EMlUM tfOOlS. FINE FRENCH BuOl'S for $i M, city made, and ara Vequtl to t)H?e sold ia other stores lor ti. Fine French ? C.ilf l>ooUlor*4 M equal to the best made iu this city At loi ** or ?7, St VOL'Nii k JONES' trench Boot and Vt).>e Manufactory, one of the most Uthiooable iu the city.? Oar B ots having been judg-d hi the late Hair at Nitrfel, ara ?aid to be the bust ever sold in this ciiy. All Boots warranted to give ss-isfscuon. Meudiug, lie. done in the Store. YOUNU k JONES, 4 Ann atreet, Im'm near Beondway. New York. . UtiO'18 AND SHOICM?l'he Public are invited to !* call and eiamine the large easertmaat of gantlamaa's, to ll diee aad misses Boon, Shoos sad (Jaitara, ia all their van. ^ftiea, which are to be loendat tka cheap eaah store of mil In'' H HK'tUM ? < asal tt.. enrm Rallitss ? TASSKLA, SUITABLE for trimming hats, pape, blinds, ahndee, pictures, solas, umbrellas, parss-.ls, clonks, spans, sfceves, been, J. AU,., . ml) lm*w tt Malta law, oornar of Wilbaa g TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS. jjljjflji > iMlKrob IC is r. ?reeiiuily iLiormed thai the recent breaks X in the Canal, earned toy the late ftr->>?t, hoiug rem ia paired, the PIONKLIl k EXCrik.88 LINK, Tin Riilrond and Canal from Philadelphia (o Pittsburgh. commenced ila regular trips for the reason ou Monday, the 6th of April, leaving the Depot. No. 171 Market street. DAILY, at7)< o'clock, A. M. My 'his roete lasseogers will avoid all the fatigue and dan ger <>f night travelling u coa< hes, both Railroads oeiug nw?l iu daylight. For farther information apply at the Old Established Office, 171 Ms' ket street, S doors above K i|*<lK street. a'* 6m "e A. B CUM Ml NOB. Agent LONG ISLAND RAILROAD COMPANY. EXPRESS MAIL Trsina leave Whitehall. Sooth Ferry, at 7 A M., for Boston?for all parts of the Island at 7 and #H A.M., aad 4 P. M. daily, JWg eieept Sundays. alt Inn rc FREIGHT AND PASSAGE TO PITTSBURG. SBUR.G POK.I'AbuE BOAT LINE. THE subscriberi beg to inlorm thair friends and tha public, that they are prepared to forward good* and pass>ngets on the I'auuaylvama Canal by tlie above aueaualled line of Piirt able Boat, at the vary lowest rates, thus insuring large lota of Siods from beuig seperated. there beiug no transhiptneo's by esa boats. Tbis line is under tlia auoeriuteudener of Thas. Borbridga, in Philadelphia: Taff It O'Connor, in Pittsburg; and O'Connor It Co.. iu Baltimore; a fact the subscribes deem a sufficient guarantee mat every caie will be taken in the tran shipment and dispatch <?( goods consigned H> them. Merchants about shipping by this route are invited ta call be fore completing their arrangements on W.kJ. T. TAP8COTT, >|}r 75 Sonth at. cor. Maiden lap a. PbUfLE'tt LINE OK S re A vlUOAV KUK ALBVN* Daily, Haudays eicepted?Through Direct?at 7 o'clock, P.M. From the pur bttween Court/andt and liberty $tt. Steamboat HOCHESTER, Capt. Alfred Houghton. will leave on Monday, Wednea ,dav, and Fridav evenings, at 7o'clock. Steamboat HENDR1K HUDSON. Capt. II. O. Cruttenden. will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, at 7 o'clock. At 5 o'clock P. M., Landing at Intermediate Place*. Frum the Foot of Barclay St, Steamboat 8"UTH AMERICA, Captain L. W. Branard, Willie ire ou Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday after noons, at i o'clock Steamboat NORTH AMEBIC A, Captain R. H. Furry, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday aad Saturday afternoons, at i o'clock. The above boars will, at all times,arrive in Albany in ample tim* for the morning ca-s for the east or west. Freight taken at moderate rates; none taken after 5X o'clock, P. M. A11 persons are forbid trusting any of the boats of this lin*. without a written order from the Captains or Agents. For passage or freight, apply on board the Boats, or to P. C 9cbult?, at .he office on the whart. a22 rre Morning Line at 7 o'clock.. FOR ALBANY AND TROY. Breakfast and dinner on boa'd. Landing at Caldwell's,Weet Point,Newburgh,Ramp ton, Poughkeepsie, Hyde Park. Rhinebeek, U. Red Hook, Bristol, Catskill, Hudson, Coxsackie, Kinder hook. Tne steamboat TROT, Captain A. Oorham, Tu?s<)ay. Thursday (This Morning,) aad Saturday at 7o'clock, A. M., from the foot of Barclay street. Ueiurning on opposite For Passage or Fr*:ght, apply on board, or to F. B HALL, at the Office on the Wharf. all rre THE Propretors el Hteamboats wishing Bells hong, would do well to pay a visit on __^^^^__board the ateimboats Niagara, Iron Witch, Ooveruor, iron boat John Stevens, Woostrr, Traveller, lie., and examine H. Homer's Improved Style of Bell Hauging?pat ap neat and atrong, and warranted for one year, by H. H. No. I Ann street. mr24 Im'r NEWARK AND NEW YORK, FARE 12H CENTS. The Splendid Steamer PASSAIC, Capt.John Oiffv, will commence her trips tor the season ?on Monday, March 16th, and run as follows, ontil lor'her notice:? Leave Newark. I Leave Barc'ay st.. New York, ? at 7>? o'clock A. M. I 4 o'clock P. M. Freight car ied at very reasonable rates, for which there are store-houses and agents, both at Newark and New York. The Passaic has a large aud aoecious deck aaiooo, elegantly furnish ed. and great deck room both for freight and passengers. mrll lm*rc NEW*YORK, ALBANY AND TROY LINE,' Mm FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT, from the loot ofCourtlandt street. E9EL Passengers taking this Boat will arrive in tim>- to lake the Morning Train of Cars Irom Troy west to Buffslo, and north to Saratoga, Whitehall and Lake Cham plain. The ateamer EMPIRE, Captain R. B. Macy, leaves the foot of Courtlitidt street on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, at seven o'c'oek. P. M. The Steamboat COLUMBIA, Capt. Wm. H. Peek, will leave the Pier foot of Counlaod'street, on Monday, Wednes day and Friday evenings, at 7 o'clock. For Passage or Karight, apply on Bjard, or at the Office on the wharl. Freight trust be put iu chaiga of the Freight Agent, or the Compiny wil'nnt be responsible for loss. a^O tf FOR STATEN ISIiAND. _____ On and alter Monday, the 20 h day of April, the steam boats SYLPH and8rATEN ISLANDEH, will leave New York and S.aten Island aa follows, until lurther notice:? Leave Staten Island at I, I, 9,10, II o'clock, A. M.; 1, 2,3, 4, 6 o'clock. P. M. Leave New York,foot Whitehall street, at 7,9,10,11 o'clock A. M ; 1,2, 3,4.4, 7 o'clock. P. M. On Suudaya the first boat from the Island will leave at ? A. M., and the first boat Irom New York at9 A. M. N. B.?All freight at the risk of the owuers thereof. a2l re JOHN HERDMAN k. CO.. United State* aad Great Britain and Ireland Emigrant Office II South street, New York. KKF.NAN It Co., Liverpool. Puiate to and from Oreat Mruem and Ireland ( tu Liverpool) by the regular Packet Ships uilnifnen five day*. The subscribers in culling die attention of old countrymen and the public generally to their unequalled arrangement* for bringing oat passengers from the old country, beg to itate thai after thia year the boiineaa of the Hbuse at Liverpool will be conducted by it* Branch. Thoae tending for their friends will at once see the (Teat importance of thia arrangement, u it will preclude an nuneeeaaary delay of the ?migrant. The ships em ployed in thia Line are well known to be the firat and largest claaa,commanded by men ofesperienee; and a* they nil every fire day t, sni. offer every facility that can be furnished. With thoaesuperior arrangements, the subscribers look forward for a continuation of that patronage which has been so liberally ex tended to them for ao many yeara past. In caae any of thoae engaged do not embark, the paseage money will be refunded aa cuatomary. For farther particulars^ 61 South street, New York. HERDMAN, KEENAN It CO., Liverpool. N. B.?Drafts for any amount can as usual be fnrniahed, payable at alt the principal Danking Institutions throughout the United Kingdom, on application aa above. a2'rc BOSiON STEAMERS. FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. The British and North American Royal Mail Steam Packet Ship CALEDONIA. E. G. Lott. Commander, will leave Boamn for the above ports, on Friday, May I, 1146. Paaaage to Liverpool fill Passageto Halifax N For freight or passage, apply to D. BRIOHAM. Jr.. Ageit, At HARNDEN h CO., 6 Wall street. ?No Berth secured until paid for. ?34 m BOSTON STEAMERS, FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. THE British and North American Royal Mail Packet Shipa CALEDONIA, CAM BRIA aud BKI1 ANN I A, will leave Bos ton for the move |>orts asfo.lows. vis CALEDONIA, Edward <i. Lott, Com'r.ou the 1st May, IMC. CAMBHIA, C H. E. Jndkins, " It h ,f " BRITANNIA, John Hewitt, " " 1st June, " PassagetoHalifu fN Paaaage to Liverpool $1!0 for freightorpusage,apply? D. BRIOHAM. Jr.. Agent, At HARNDEN k CO.'S, ? Wall st No Berth secured until pa<d for. a2t rc ?g^ae- FUM LOS DON?Regular Packet uf th- 1 t May sJJWWTh* packet ship ST. JAMES, Capt. Meyer, will JMBfeiail aa above, her remlar day. For |?sasge in cabin, second cabin audateerage, having splen did accommodations, apply oa boa>d, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY. an re 10# Pine street, corn*r ol Smth. 4% tad eelebr BLACK HALL. OH OLD LINK OK LIVER POOL PACKKTb FOR L1VK.HPOOL.?Only re gular packet of the 1st May. The new magnificent irated fast aailiog I'avonte pat at ahip COLUM BIA, burthen 1IM tons C?pc John Rathbooe, will sail poei tively on Friday, the 1st of May. The accommodations of the Columbia aie fitted out in a most superb and costly manner, with every modem improvement and convenience, that cannot but add to the comfort of those embarking. Per sons visiting the old country, or sending (or their friends, should call and see thia splendid specimen of naval architec ture, before engaging elsewhere. Kor passage in cabin, second Cabin and steerage, early application should oe made on board, foot ol Keek man street, or to the subscribers. _ ROCHE, BROTHERS It CO. a21 re JS Fnlton street, (next door to the Kulton Bank.) ULASUOW tor ?OLAS?OVV LINK OK PACKE18-lo sail 1st tail u a bore, tor regular day. ?For balance of 11 eight or passsge, having excellent accoat i> millions, appljM all rc WOODHITLL It MIMT'HH. *> Souths!. *Ott LONDuN?tLMruUrPunkotef ihslstMsy Thu picket Ship 81" JAMLH. Cant. M.v.r -The picket ship 8"T JAMj.ll, Cape Meyer, jwill sau aa aoove, her regular day usage in cabin, second cabin and steerage having splendid accommodations, apply on boaid or to JgfEfH McMURRAY, _ _ ... |w nm it corner of South. P. S.?I'ertons wishing to send for their friends, can hara (hem brought oat to tftia country by oue of the Line aailn? from London ou ilie Tth, 17th, and 17th ol each monUi su re ' soaxhle terms, hy applying ie ? <|g f FOR LlVluRPOuL.? lb. N.w Liac.-ttega u JliV Packs t of list of May?The superior fast sailing shin BSILqUKEN OF THE We.-T, Cept. P. Woolii'iua! 14* tout omthen, will sail us above, her regular day. For hnlsnce of fre.ght or paasagr, having excellent accom modations, apply 10 the Caytelii ou board, loot of Burling slip, or to WOODHUlL k MINI UHN, ?21 re >7 flout h street I Nll r.U STATE* AND UHKAT MHl l AIN AND IRELAND OLL) ESTABLISHED EMI GRANT OFMCK.?''1 he subscribers are prepared tu engage p siengers to come ont by the early Spring shtpe, at a very low rate. Drafts can. as usual, be furnished, payable throughout the Uu'ted Kingdom. For further particulars apply to fjvr J. HERDMAN It Co., II South s>. HARDWARE, CUTLERY AND GUNS. AW. 8P1E8 It CO., having removed to II Maiden lane, s offer a large and Well aesorted stock of Hardwate, Cut lery, Ouns and Una Materials, by recent importations, at rg tremely low prices lor cash or approved paper. al la'fli or SCHENCK'S PULMONIC SYRUP HAS CURED ME. HEAD! HEAD! THE FOLLOWING CERTIFI CATE OK RICHARD L. COX, A MAN OF HIGH STANDING IN NEW JERSEY. N THE 3d day of Mar. A. D. 1(45, before me the sub icrib r, one of the Aldermen of the city of Philade'phia, I personally appeued Richard L. Cox. a citixen of Evesham, ootimKtoti county, 8 are of New Jeraey, who, ou his solemn ! affirmation, did deros* aud say: That for about twelve months El he was mucked bv a short. dry cough, with a sense of 'niafz ia (he palms of hia haoda and toles of his left, toge ther with djatreaaioc nifht sweats. Thi? atate of things con tinued au^ November Inst. when ha waa suddenly Kited wi?h a severe pun in the runt tide and breaat. . Hi? family phyiiciin then informed him that hia lungs were in a disrated ae, aed be became gradsslly weaker aud weaker, emaci tted wanted IU flesh, until reduced almost to a skeleton; his brrathing waa short and laborious, aud the least exertion led to extreme eihiustion, for it was with the greatest difficulty and piiu that auv change could be made in hia clothes, or even in D?kiu up the bed in which he lay. At this period his physi cian. family and friends?ind-ed all who saw him?considered his case beyond the reach of hope. For two days Ins appetit* had entirely forsakeu him, aud be took no nourish men; during Uiat time?when he determined to try "Bcben'k's Pulmouic ?yrup." That he had taken bnt abont ten bottles of the sud Syrup, when a large gstherinjc formed in hia left side, which soou ripe .led under the soothing influence of the Syrup He hsd given up the use of all other medicines at this time, and strictly followed the directions accompany ins the Pulmo nic Hyrup?'hat he discharged iu the presence of his wife and brother at least a quart of thick greenish matter of so ottensive a nature, that his frieuds could scarcely stay iu the room with him?that at this time he was nnsble to raise his head from the pillow in consequence of hia his weakness; but lie contiuned he use oi the medicine, having known that Mr. Scheuck him selfhau been cured by the sama medicine iu the lowest stage of consumption, after all other means had failed- that for several weeks he continued to expectorate freely?which gradually dirainishad in quantity, and changed to that of a healthy char acter?that his appetite began to improve his strength to re turn, and in a short time lie waa able to sit up in his chamber. The period intervening oetween taking the first bottle and his recovery was anout ten weeka ; tint the rapid changes in his coudiliuu created snch surprise and wonder in all who saw him duriug hia illness, that friends and neighbors docked c ontinu ally to se?, as it were, a man risen from the grave. That as the 8yrup still ?trengthened aud improved th; system, he continued using it till he had taken twenty-five bottles. Thithenow be lieves himself a sound man ; and ia in the enjoyment of good health ; that he is able to attend to all his duties, and to fulfil iham as a towi.ship officer as well as at any period ol hi* life ; that he haa had his lungs examined, aud thai they are pronoun ced to be in a perfectly sound condition. (Signed] RICHARD L. COX. Affirmed to and subscribed, this 3d day of May, IMS. before me. I Signed] CHAUNCEY BULKLEY, Alderman Evesham, Burlington Co., N. J., April 12d, 1M4. We, the subscribers, residents of the township of Eve,ham. do hereby certify that we are well acquainted with Mr. Richard L. Cox, and frequently visited him iu the last stage of Pulmo nary Consumption, which we believe was cured by the use of Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup, and feel it our duty to recommend it to the consumptive in the strongest possible terms, having been eye witnesses to one of the greatest cores ever performed in this section of the country. Benjamin Buckman, John Leeds Jr. William L. Brown, William Hammitt, John H. Ellis, Andrew Oris com, Franklin B. Cox, John B. Cox, Thos. H Hewlinga, Jos.E. Hewlings, Joseph Ellis, Jacob Hewlinga. Mabltor, N. J., May tth. IMS. Mr. J. H. Schenck?Sir: 1 am pastor of the Baptist church at Marl ton, New Jersey. Some three or fonr months since I was takeu by one of the deacous to see one of his neighbor*, Mr. Kichard L. Cox, then lying, to all humm appearance at death's door by consumption. My distinct impression was. that the gentleman wonld not live one week. To mi' surprise 1 saw him in my eongregaiiou last Sabbath, a healthy looking umn. To-day I lure been et his huuse, and received from him the as surance that your 8yrup was the means of saving his life. I am respectfully yours, JAMES M. CHALLISS. The gen a me Pulmonic Syrup is prepared exclusively by the fironrietor, aud is for sale at his principal office. No. 4 Court unit street, whore persons can receive uivice, have their lungs examined. aud obtaiu pamphlets describing CONSUMPTION, DYSPEPSIA, and LIVER COMPLAINT, free of charge For sale also by A. B. Smds k Co. ITS Broadway ; Hatchings, 241 Bleeckerst; Ford.2'4 Fourth it, cor Wooeter: Eventt, M Hudson st; Dr. Oardner. 65 Montgomery at, Jersey City} W. A. 8c T. A Van Zandt. corner Smith and Dean sU, Brooklyn; Redding k Co, S State st, Boston. Please bear in mind that P. 8. Beekman doe* not tell my ori R'nal (Jenuuie Pulmonic Syrup, and to avoid deception, apply r the old established medicine, at No. 4 Courtlandt street aJ lm*r A KPJUNO FVKIVIKII UK THK BLOOD. WINER'S ARCANUM EXTRACT. 8 A SPRING PURIFIER OK THE BLOOD, this me dicine cannot be surpssaed, working its way through the system with a silent and effective force, cleansing the Blood, Removing Dyspeptic lnflueures. Soothing the Ne?vee. Re moring Internal Obstructions ana Diseases that would other wise cause injury to the Li? er snd Lungs. WIN ICR'S ARCANUM EXTRACT is tiro a certaiu cure for all diseases arising from au impure state of the blood, such as Scrofula or King's Evil, White Swell iurs. Diseases of the Skin, Pimples or Tostules on the fice. Biles, Diseases of the Boues, Ulcers of all kinds, Syphilitic and Mercurial Diseases; also, for affections of the Liver. Dyspepsia, Costiveness, P I pitation of th* Heart, long standing Rheumatic Affections. Gout, and all Chronic and Nervous Complaints, occurring in debilitated constitutions. Its simplicity reeommeuds the use of it to parents whose r.hildren are afflicted with any disease of the blood or skin, or whoie constitutions hive been injured by leug heued illness and the use of dele erious medicines as it will effectually purify the blood and renovate the system, and where symptoms of scrofula are in the leaat degree vuible. this medicine, if properly administered, will most surely est* r mi ni te it This medicine is much cheaper, pleasanter, and warranted sup- rior to any other sold. The fallowing certificates are aelected from among many others in possession of the proprietors. For further particulars and conclusive evidence of the value and efficacy of this medicine, see pamphlets, which may be obtaioed of agents gratis. Philadelphia, Jan. Cth. INt Mr. R. B. O. Kinsloe?Sir : I have tried the Arcanum Ex tract which you extolled so highly, and find it all. and mdeed much better lian you recommended it to be. Prtvioustomy taking the Arcanum, I was completely covered with blotches, no psrt of my body or limbs oemg exempted, and beside I was greatly afflicted with the Piles. Before I hid used the Arca num line week t ie blotches began to diappear, and my pilesi to bacome easy. I am now in better health than I have been for a number of ye irs, and sll owing, 1 sm truly convineed, to the us of Winer's Arcanum. I csn cooesientiously recommend it as,one of the very best medicines for scrofulous affections or eruptions 1 ever heard of. Yours, truly, L. A. BLODOET, Si South 3d st. Philadelphia. Jan. 31, IMS Mr. E. B. O. Kinsloe?Sir?Believing that Winer's Arcannm Extract is well calculated to afford relief to thouaands who are now suffering, I feel compelled, in accordance with my principles of philanthropy and humanity, (much as 1 dislike to have my name paradea before the public as a puffer of any parent medicine,) to sum a case which came under my own itnsnediaate observation. My little grandson, about three years of age, has been afflict ed with a breaking out all over his body ana face since he was two months old. Several physicians were called in to see him and f-ey sll pronounced it an hereditary scrofulous affection He wss a couscant snurc* of auirovanee to hit mother, anil at times apparently suffered the most intense psin himself. One of his brothers fiiviux died about three years ago after having had the "White Swelling,' it was fes-ed bv the family that this child would soon follow him. After hsving used sll ihe Scrofulous Medicine within my resson, I chanced to see an ail vertisemeat fer the ssleof " Winer's Aresnum." I purchased a bottle, and after havicg used it three weeks, the bo? is euiire ly free fro n any eruptions, his grneral health is much improv ed. aud he is now pronounced by Physicians to be cured. The child msy be seeu at any time, by ca.ling st No. 39 South 10th street. lam, sir, Yonr very gra'efu' servant, ROBERT FURKY. Price, 91 per bo'tle, or six bottles for $i. Prepared hy John Winer It Co., S3 Maiden lane, N. Y., sole Prop, letors for the United States. , Hold by Wystt It Ketchum, 121 Fultou street; R A. Sands, 1U Bowery,romer of Spring; J. W. Bassett- 644 Broadway, audJ It J. Coddingtoo, >03 Hudson, corner of Spring. In Brooklyn,by Mrs. Hays, 139 Fulton street; J. Brice, *7 James street; V. T Quirk k Co, corner Colombia and Atlantic, aod Dr. Steine, 104 Kulton street ? In Albany, by 8 F. Ph-lps, 53 State street. Philidelphis. T. W. Dyott k Co, 131 North Ss* cood street, and K. B. U. Kinsloe, 909 Chestnut street. Balti more, Charles Wiiemsn. New Orleans, Bertrnnd k Sisex. Richmond, Vs., Oaynor, Wood It Co , and by Druggists gene

rally throughout the conntry *1 Im'ns * ft fer Mist Iklow tun Usual frliss. FA8H ION ABLE VISITING CARD ESTABLISHMENT. A PLATE and Fifty Card* printed for $1 N; the best En amelled Cards printed from engraved plates at St cents per pock. A SILVER DOOR PLATE nrnished snd beautifully engraved for $3 Kngraving for the Trade equally low, at CLASSEN'S aid stand, 1 Mmray straat, CQ'ner of Broedwsy S14 lm*r 1'ne uLNUint. GALVANIC RINGS BANDS AONK^S FLUID. RECENTLY imported, celebrated both in Europe and America, for the cure of rheumstism, and all chronic or nervous diseases. For sale by the groee, doxen or single one, at axDCCKD ,n,c?s.A # fc Q b^NDS, y, Kulton s?~t. comer of Gold. aTKAPILATURY, OR LIQUID HAIR DYE. for changing the eolor of the hair to toy repaired shade of black or brown, in a faw miuurt*, by a timple and easy proceaa, withont staining the skin, or in any way injuring the hair. The great advantages posset ed by this Hair Dye over those hitherto in use, will be st once appereut. It produces a perfectly natural color, in n comparatively short spsce of time: snd much or the trouble and annoyance attending the use of all former Dyes, ore en tirely obvisted in this. For producing the lighter shades or brown, the Atrspilsiory msy be ssid to be the only preparation thr ush which a satisfactory result can l>e relied on; and in addition to the color having so close a refc-mblsnce to that of nstnre, as completely lo def/detection, the use of the Dye will be found to no reepect Injur ion i to the hs r, which, sfter the operation. will retain its accustomed softness, elasticity, snd gloss. Trieste spartmeots lor ladiee and gentlemen wish ing? their hs.r changed,U LA[Rp,8 M >t LtFr OFF WAKDKOBE AND FU KNIT (J lit WANTED?Gentlemen snd Families can obtain the full value for all kinds ol supertlaoos effects they wish to , dispose of such as Lsdies and Gentlemen's Wearing Apparel, I F^r^Arei! Fumitnro. kc Lxtmstvw. 4M Broadwsv. up stairs Lwfies hsving sny Cast off Clothing to dispose of can i obtiin a fair price by sending for the su^r^?, Mrs. T. Ut- | vxrsttt. N.B. A line through the Post OIBer will be pro in pi- , ly attended to m4 lnl*re CAST OFF CLOTHING AND FURNITURE WANTRD. .... t ADIESOR OENTLEMEN having any castoff clothing Li or fnrmtnre to dispose of, can obtain a fair cash price for Ihe same, by sending for the snbs-riber, at his residence. No. 19 Dnaue street, or through the Pust Office, which Will bn Iunctusllvsitenderito. .. M S. J-OljEN. N. B ? Ladios can be atttnded to by Mrs. M. 8-COHt.N. all lm*r "TO LEND, f)N BOND AND MORTGAGE, for s term of year,, I on good productive real estate in this city or Brooklyn 1 he shove named sum belongs to an euttte in trust, snd it will be d virfod in sums to suit applicants. Apply to ?, ?. BROAD, No. Il Wsll souei, in ttmUmm Wmm OSes, Basement iHn*ri .Foreign Correspondence of tike New York I Herald. Vienna, March 22, 1846. Hospitality [of the [fumuM? "Pi* Austrian Po. I hct?Trip to the Interior?Snow Storm on the i Alpt? The Capital of Styria?American Skill on tht Continent? Norrin't Locomotivet?Tht Condition of Poland?Efforts to Prevent a Re volution? Tht*Pouter of Ruuia. Having had occasion to spend a few dava in Sty ria, it may not be amis* to ask you to listen to the recitil of my adventures in that land ot castles and ruins, to distinguish the past; and iron works, to ! distinguish the present. The Viennese are renowned for hospitality and \ good humor; and they really deserve all the honor i that fame accords to them in this particular. If you ! have sojourned a time among them, and talk about leaving them, they laughingly tell you that it is a matter of impossibility, without apecialpermission; and even the honorable gentlemeu of the police,take every precaution that no stranger leaves the city without their consent to dispense with his compauy for a time, ao well pleased are th?y to have the com pany ot the sojourner Irom foreign lands. Well; luckily I received permission to stsy only a lew days, and of} I travelled to the dfpot of the railroad, whose direction I had chosen for the beginning ot my route, and seated myself comfortably in the cars, anticipating no lurther molestation in relation to my determination to separate myseli, ior a short period, from my friends in Vienna. Having consumed an hoar in viewing a country more interesting from historical reminiscences than Irom natural beauty, our train halted before a town most antique in the appearance of its steeples, tow ers, and private dwellings?it was Neustadt?and, 1 was informed by iny fellow travellers, the resting place ot the remains of the Emperor Maximilian 1 was eagerly intent on fixing in the mind's eye a spot of so much historical importance, when a Vidocq-looking visage entered the car, and inquired the place ot my destination ; I replied civily, seeing his official position. " Have you permission 1" was the gruff question, in return. Save me, thought I. When is this ghost of former friendship to leave me 1 Drawing an imperial-looking certificate from my pocket, and showing it with a confidential air, relieved me from the fear ot being sent back to Vi enna; and the same magic paper acted as a wand? an " open sesame," to the barriers that afterwards threatened to stop my progress, even at the point of the bayonet. The railroad extends to the very base of the Styrian Alps, on its way to Trieste ; but these proud mountains have, so far, presented an insur mountable obstacle to the ingenuity of man in the extensionTof his, iron-roads and fi-ry steeds; we, therefore, began the passage of the Alira in coaches, from the valley of Schottwien, at which spot you are suddenly transported into all the glorious beau ties of Alpine scenery. The Austrian government have lately finished a high road across this pass of the Alps, which is> known as the " Seme ring Saddle-back." (This road j would do credit to any government, being built with the greatest care, and at an immense expense. It winds through the various passes, and around the most fearful abysses, until it reaches an elevation of 4,000 feet, resembli ig a huge surpent,embracing the mountain in its folds. The weather, which was beautiful and clear in the morning, gradually chang ed as we approached the Alpine chain; and, on com mencing the ascent, the snow began to fall, and in creased in severity as we neared the summit?here the storm became really fearful; the snow fell so thickly as to prevent us from seein^more than a few feet, and the wind blew with such violence as to cause us to fear that our vehicles would be blown over, or our horses become so unmanageable that we should be precipitated over the precipices at our side. It ? as a regular snow storm on the Alps, and, though not quite so charming as many et the sum mer scenes, it still possesses a peculiarity which makes it well worth one trial. These snows are so frequently of great depth, that high poles are placed at short intervals along the road, to guide the pea sants in their wanderings, and rescue them from the danger of being lost in heavy drifts. A few hours occupied in the descent, brought us into another climate, and into the midst of an active and industrious population. With the assistance ot railroad, we were shortly in Gratz, on the Meir, the pride and capital ot Styna. The main interests of this city and the surrounding country, in the industrial movements ot the day, consist in the flourishing iron-works which abound in this section. Jn the latter part of next month, a long line ot railroad will be opened to Cilli, and before a great while the line will be continued to Trieste, on the Adriatic. It is a source of unmingled gratifi cation and pride to the American traveller, to ob serve the high honor paid to American skill in man) of these undertakings: one of the bridges that cross the rivers along the line of this road, is generally known and esteemed as the bridge built on American principles. In Gratz, I found no less than ten locomotives from the enterprising estab lishments of Norris Brothers, Philadelphia and Vi enna. There are twelve more at Cilli, all being prepared to go into operation at the opening of this line of road. The Norris locomotives are exceed ingly popular in all parts of Germany, and are as well known here as th y are in the United States. Many of the improvements have been adopted by Continental establishments, and German journals speak ot the American locomotives, and locomo tives built on the American system; the latter fre quently being a condition laid down by European engineers, in their orders for locomotives. On the tour roads extending from Berlin to Frankfort, Potsdam, etc., there are twenty-six of those engines in operation, and they work to the perfect satisfac tion 01 the companies that ordered them. No rail roads on the continent have had more difficulties to overcome than those in Belgium. In some places they seem a perfect series of inclined planes and tunnels. Here, also, I found the Norris loco motives, drawing heavy trains up the steepest grades with wonderful facility, and learned that Mr. Norris had been presented with legally attested cer tificates, announcing the performance of his engines, and expressing great satisfaction at the result*. In short, the American who proposes to take advan tage of railroad travelling in Belgium, Prussia, ? Wuitemberg, many of the minor countries ot North Germany, Austria, or even Italy, can enjoy the pleasure of being drawn by American steam power, although not on American soil. In Austria's Italian provinces, railroads are also making great progress, and have even entered into the very heart ot Venice, by means of bridges, and this city will shortly be connected with Milan. It is not a little curious to contemplate Austria in her nationality, in which view she is a perfect problem, and comprised ot nearly all grades, from the barba rous to the civilized ; still, each fraction ot a nation that helps to form the whole, retains its individuali ty in a remarkable degree, and looks with pride and obstinacy, not to its present condition, but to its origin, no matter how humble or how destitute of glory. The Italian provinces would never discover to a stranger that he is in Austrian dominions, were it aot lor the similitude ot German or Hunga rian military, which he meets at every step. The literature is nearly all Frenchj in fact, the latter nation possesses a complete monopoly in this respec', throughout Italy. Nearly every work that appears is a translation from the French j and in the first news-room flf Milan, there are 46 French journals, 42 Italian, and but 8 German?the latter eveu less tnan the English, which aumbers 10. Ail (his proves most powerfully that, although Austrian in fluence covers the soil, the roots extend but* trifling distance below the surface. On the other hand, Austria succeeds to a remark* able degree in barring out all influence dangerous to her exibtence, which may spring up in the coun> inea on her very borders, and with which she is, to a certain extent, politically connected. The new religious movements wbich have tor some time kept North Germany in a perfect sea of agitation, are scarcely known to the masses on the banks of the Dinube.in the neighborhood ot the capital, although no less than tour hundred books and pamphlets on that subject, have appeared in Germany within the last year. These are closely watered by the argus eyes ot the custom and police officers, aud are never allowed to cross the Austrian boundaries?they are ?' lorbidden publications." Indeed, the most bitter war is waged by the government against the dissen ters ; ihey are not allowed to enter the country with out pdb8|>oru, which make quietness and good be havior a mucn greater responsibility than u?ual,and Austrian twbpcis, who coutess a partiality for this sect, find it to their disadvantage in many respects; and should they happen to be officers ot the govern ment, they are promptly dismiss- d. Itui there is one hubjeci which at the present mo ment is attracting the attention of all Europe. It is poor, unhappy Poland?again in the midst of a re volution, Wat seems fccurcely to have had a definite commencement, and a revolution that will probubly only end with tbe extinction ofeverv vestige of her national feeling, on the grave of the last of tier sons. For months past the German journals have teemed wuh accounts ol arrests, imprisonments, &cc., for conspiring to produce a rebellion in the Polish pro vinces, until we had at last become qmte familiar with the colamn, and looked tor it on opening a newspaper, aa a necessary portion of the content* ? The time has come, however: and the standing title, "Conspiracy in Poland," haschinged to "Revolu tion in Poland," which ia destined soon to give way to its predecessor, "Conspiracy in Poland." Aa the moat hostile demonstrations were peroeived in Austrian Poland, it produced no little excitement in Vienna, though nearly ail that we could learn wu, that the Poles had risen against the government. Silence seemed the watchword issued by the autho rities, and secrecy the remedy applied to allay the fever which threatened to rage among the |?pulace. , The papers teemed with joyful accounts ol the plea sures of the carnival, the splendor of the masked , balls, the multitude of concerts, and the excellence of dramatic performances. The mails either did not arrive, or letters from Poland were detained, on the ground that it was better to do nothing that would increase the excitement. The resident Poles in | V lenna were closely watched, their dwellings search- , ed, to learn if they were connected with the conspi racy, and passports of permission to leave were po- , sitively relused, although manyot the Polish stu dents had every reason to believe that their parents and relatives were murdered or in imminent danger ?if they succeeded in escaping, they were pursued with the utmost speed. That the Austrian military were hastening to the scene of action, wan evident. They were transport ed as far as possible into the interior, by railroad, and many a heavy heart and moistened eye accom panied the soldiers to the depot, there to take leave ot many of them, perhaps for ever. In a tew days it was thought advisable to lay otli cial reports before the public; and, accordlMto these, the revolution was promptly quelled bythe soldiery; the insurgents are few in number, and composed ot spirits that arc always infected ; the maas ol the people, the peasants, are in favor of the government, and they promptly turned out and mur dered the nobility or took them prisoners, the latter having tried to force the paaaants to t-ike part in the revolution. Austrian officers, Austrian posts, are actually protected by the peasants, tad pass on un molested, proving that the mass ot the people are infinitely better satisfied with the existing govern ment than with their aristocratic countrymen, who promise them a paradise on earth, but who would lead them to the whipping post, dia they possess the power. On the other hand, journals from North Germany are pouring in on every side, and give accounts not only materially ditferent fiom our oflicial ones, but diiiering in every imaginable way among them selves. A perfect chaos?in one column reporting the brutal butchery of thousands, and in the next giving a letter contradicting the whole?to-day an nouncing the discovery ana arrest ot Polish emis saries lrom Pahs, to-morrow contradicting it, and giving accounts of splendid bulls given by the same individuals in Paris, on the day of their arrest in Poland If you read the journals of any of the three powers that have taken Poland into their protection, and then read the revolutionary journals ot Paris, you can scarcely believe that you are reading an account l of the same revolution. According to the former, a i few turbulent spirits have produced an excitement which has ended in their death or arrest, and the ' murder ot many innocent victims whom they had forced or enticed into their ranks?the latter teem with every thing that is extravagant and enthusias tic?see in the event a movement that is to shake all Kurepe to its very centre; imagine participators in the conspiracy in every city, town and hamlet on the continent, and daily rxpect to witness the en trance ot the revolution, under the protection ot a juat Heaven, into the very walls of Paris. The si lent observer of events, and the friend of human rights and human liberty, looks into this kaleides cooe, and withdraws perfectly bewildered. Certain it is, that ot all Polish revolutions, no one 1 has been managedtmore unskilfully than this. Mauy < of the movements have been so well known to the authorities (or some time, that places where there was the least probability of an attack, were well pre pared, and many who would have been uaeful to the j Poles, were arrested before the period fixed upon to strike the great blow. There was also a great want of unity in their movements, althongh there can he no doubt that the intention was to rise throughout the length and breadth of Poland. The leaders calculated on the sympathy and fellow feeling ot n vas-t mass of their countrymen, without being sure of their support; it was thought that nothing more would be neces sary than to make a bold onset and cry "long live Poland," to insure the assistance of the entire population. This cry was raised by the nobility, and every promise was made to the peasants of a division ot property, decrease ot taxes, equal privi leges in the new government, and in every respect a happy and glorious future. The greatest curse for Poland is the hatred existing between the nobility and the peasantry; and the latter placing no confi dence in these promises, refused to involve them selves in difficulty, tor the sake of men whom they I regard as oppressors. The nobility hading their l promises and entreaties unavailing, raised the mot ; toes?"He who is not with us is against us"?"Hang or be handed"?and endeavored to force the |?ea santry to join their ranks; this exasperated the lat ter, and we are presented with the melancholy spec tacle ot people of the same blood murdering each oth er with the fury and animosity ofenraged beasts,in a revolution whose ostensible object was to throw ofl the yoke ot their common oppressor. Tne peasantry, I armed with sickles, Hails, pitchforks, and any i weapons which they coula command, scoured I the country in bands, and murdered the I nobility by scores, bringing the bodies of the dead 1 and dying, amidst fiendish shouts, to the authorities, who had inhumanly ottered bounties to th* |ieasants for all conspirators, whether dead or alive, thereby exposing the innocent with the guilty, to the horrors of a cruel death, and the blood-thirsty intoxication ot an exasperated mob?a national suicide, which lasted until the survivors, drunk with the blood of their victims, fell helpless to the ground. tf li is difficult,"indeed, coollyfto draw the tine that separates right trom wrong, and to say on whom ail the responsibility ot these horrors is to rest; certain it is, however, that the nations whose daggers revel in the convulsi/e body of dying Poland, will have to answer an awtul charge at the bar ot the God ot Justice, tor the death-cries of agony that are now rising to Heaven. The nation, in all its sufferings, still clings to lite with desperation?if at times it seems to have expired, it revives again when the knife of the political fdissectors would share the spoils of the corpse, and instead ot using their instru ments, the physicians are again obliged to make every effort to prove to the exhausted subject, that it has no right to live, and to induce it quiet ly to give up the ghost. At present the mist is too thick to discover the probable result of the events i that have just transpired Russia is, perhaps, the | only government that has any fixed plan in relation ' to Poland; and it is possible that most of the powers , on the Continent are desirous of seeing her again take her rank aa .an independent nation?her exist ence in such a capacity would weaken Russia, and strengthen the East against the attacks ot the auto crat of the North. Si'll none is yet so bold as to step forward and lead the way towards the accom plishment of this great object. With the increasing power of Russia before them, j the monarchies ot Prussia and Austria tremble for the future, and can scarcely expect to retain their | Polish posseaaiona a great while longer, in the next European conflict Russia will doubtless battle ; for the whole; and the recent occurrences will af j ford her an excellent pretext for measures atill more ? aevere, in the system ot annihilation carried on te i wards Poland. _________ O* Tlie India War?The Kngllah Mode of AnntxMlsn. [From Wilmer fc Smith'* F.aropaan Times ] The account* contain the particulars ot two bril liant actions with the Sikhs; one fought by Sir H. Smith, with the strong division which had crossed the Sutlej, near Loodianah ; and the other by Sir Henry Hardinge and Sir Hugh (iough, with the main body of the enemy on the margin of the same river at Subraon. In both these engagements, the arma of the Britifh forcea reaped new laurela, and inflicted terrible retribution on the invaders. ; In another column will be found a detailed state ment of the events which preceded and followed the battle of Aliwal, from the pen of the command ing general. Sir H. Smith himself. The modest , simplicity of the narrative contraats pleasingly with i the splendor of the results. In reading tne clear and graphic sketch ot an engagement, in which the fiichting waa desperate and tne feata ot valor on both sides prodigious, one is forcibly struck with the superiority which a tar interior force, led by a clever practical soldier, had over superior numbers under the guidance of a birbanan commander. Our troops owed their success mainly to the able heads which led them to victory, and to the ure at the bayonet in the attainment of it If the enemy had had the advantages in these respecta which the Bntish troopa possessed?tor the personal courage ot the Sikh soldiery is uad^tibtcd?the slaughter would have been far more terriftic, the consequen ces infinitely more momentnus Hut cause and effect are ever the same. A higher state of civiliia tion and morals on the part of the Sikhs would hava been a guarantee against the uncalled for, unpro voked invasion of our territory; and the absence at that civilization which led to a blind reliance on su perior numbers, has been justly punished by the ex- ( ercise ol the highest military skill, supported by | most indomitable bravery. .Sir H. "Smith, whofo victory over the Sikhs at Aliwal has been the theme of unqualified eulogy on the part alike of soldiers arid civilians ia a name new to lnme?new to hia countrymears >-ara. Hut it cannot be ao hereafter Tactics ao telling, followed by success so brilliant, ihow that our army, notwithstanding its compara tive torpor of late yetrs, abounds in men who are equal to any emergency, and only wunt the opportu mtv to rival the greatest of our historic glories. The sever* threshing of the Sikh forces by Sir H. Smith haa been consummated by the total defeat ot the main body by the Governor (General of India and the Commander in Chief. The loss ot the enemy in this engagement if estimated at trum 10,000 to 12,000 men ; that of the Britiah in killed and wounded at upwarda of 2000 amongst whom ia a large jiortion of officer*. The action commenced in the morning, and the work oi destruction had closed by eleven o'clock in the forenoon. Sir. H. Gough's account ot thin battle proves it to hare beer, while it laated, one ol ihe most terrific on record ? Unlike the able manoeuvring of Sir H. Smith, this atl'air seems to have owed it aucceas to the daring intrepidity ot our men, who stormed the enemys entrenchment, bayonet in hand, defended as they were, by 30,000 Sikhs and 70 pieces of artillery. The slaughter was immense, tor our troops braved the enemy's tire by reaerviug their shot until they got within his entrenchments. Tne horrors of war are painted with appalling power in the few brief sea tencea ol the victorious commander. For the de tails we must refer the reader to ihe despatch itself. It is a document that will amply repay peruaal. The action terminated in the complete route of the ene my. the capture ot his guns, and the lues of his camp and baggage. An awful sacnfioe oi life took place on the Sutlej. in attempting to cross which, our troops mowed down thousands of the flying foe, and those who escaped the tire were drowned in the stream. This victory has uut the finishing stroke to the war. It has brought the Sikhs to their sense*?to their knees?and they are now humbfo nw^Mti for our merey and forbearano*. They hare agreed to pay ? million and a half sterling, ia the course of tour years, towards tne expenses of the war, the payment to be enforced by the occupa tio i of Lahore. This result is, in manv respects, gratifying. The honor of our arms has been brilliantly maintained, and the invasion of our soil has been adequately punished. The moral effect ot these victories on the princes ol India will prevent any further eflusion ot blood?will secure the continuance of amity and peace. Further, the elaborate preparations, the con sumption of time and money necessary tor the inva sion and subjugation of the Sikh territory will hare been spared ; and a conflict with a warlike race, which, under the most favored circumstances, must hive been protracted, and could not tail to have been bloody, has thus been entirely superseded. Anticipating a somewhrt protracted struggle in subduing and punishing ine aggressors, the lead ing Euglish journals have been discussing (He ques tion as to what we should do with the Punjaubwhen wc had conquered it?when our injured honor had taken vengeance on the parties who solicited the conllict. The general leeling has been averse to the permanent occupation of tne country. Every one feels that our Indian empire is at present sufficiently unwieldy, without further extension. To seizs and keep (ossebsion of the. Punjaub would, in a pecuniary rense, entail a heavy loss, with the certainty of constant collisions with the na tives. The conquest of the Sikhs would in volve, ton, the subjugation of the Afighans. En tering on a scheme so gigantic, our hands would be constantly lull, and an empire, the extent and diversity of which is a marvel in the history of mankind, might be exposed to constant and super fluous tribulations. All this will be avoided. A native prince ot power and popularity, attached to the British alliance, will answer the end in view? the continuance of thendly relations?better far than tf our ensign floated in triumph over Lahore. Such a prince is believed to exist in the person of Gholab Singh, who, more wary than the other clnets, had not compromised himselt bv his hos tility to the British power. With him Sir Henry Hardinge had formed a treaty for the future go vernment of the Punjaub, the terms of which will prohubly restore order to that distracted country. The many demands on our space prevent us from giving the official documents connected with the recent movements in India, with the exception ol the Commander-in-Chief's account of the last great victory. A glance at their contents will suf fice for the bulk ot our readers. The Go vernor-General, who was expected to enter Lahore, the capital of the enemy, about the 20th ult, had issued a proclamation relative to the war, in which he denied that territorial aggrandisement waa sought or desired. But as an indemnity for the ex penses of the campaign, the districts between the rivers Sutlej and Bess, hill and dale, with their re venues, were to be affixed to the British provinces. He had also published a general order, giving a glowing, but by no means "xsggerated account ot the victory ot Sobraon, in which the exploits of the men and officers are dwelt uwn, and eulogised with commendable pride and minuteness. He an nounces his intention of having a medal struck in honor of the battle, to be worn by the brave fellow* who took part in it. Thus h ?s ended a war, respecting the conse quences of which a good deal of anxiety not unna turally prevailed?a war forced upon us by the pe culiar exigences of the case; from which we could not shrink, but for which we had made no previous preparation?used no adequate foresight. The Sikhs took an ungenerous advantage of the long alliance which had existed between us and their great ruler, Kunjeet Singh; and their perfidy has been punishea in a manner tully commensurate with its enormity ?punished promptly, energetically, and in a style which promises in all future time to prevent a repe tition of conduct at once base, dishonorable, and un called for. Parisian Fashions, ptr Caledonia, FROM MODS! rillllklllll. The (Treat fcle of the week waa s concert given bjr Count Roy, i.ahlache, Mario, Madam Ortai and Mies Vara Sang, the latter wai very much applauded. Ma dame la Marquise do Talhouet waa splendidly dreiasd in black lace, and wore her diamonds, which wars re markable (or their number end brilliancy, snd seid to be thoie of the Ktupress Josephine. The dieaaea worn were mostly in wtite and pink crape, snd tarlatanne em broidered, trimmed with flowers. Pamela ahsped hats are not much worn, but in a modified thape cJeaer to the face, and with a havolet,very much aa worn previous to that fashion, still young ladies will wear them, but with the closer forms. White chip and straws will bs moat generally worn, the former sre moat elegant, al though many rice and pearl straws will be won, with s great prolusion of wreaths, flowers, lie., as they era mote than ever in vogue. Rich embroidered copes sad collars are the necessary finish to every elegant toilette. A new lace cape a U Virgin*? sre quite the rage for walking or e?eoing toilettes. Blsck lace for trimmings dresses is mors thsn ever in demand, our fabriesnts can not supply ordsrs, thsy sre so pressed Gentlemen's costs sre msde looas and|with large l<ppeli, Pantaloons lsrge snd vests the seme. Varieties* The house of Michael Orsy, in Csledonis, Livisgston co , wss destroyed by lire on the l?th inst. But s assail portion of h.s furniturs wss savsd. The loss # 1*00. The two story hriok dwelling and outkeasea of Jere miah Baldwin, near the railroad, about ll miles east of Fredonis, was destroyed by fire on the Mtfi last. We leern from the Hy recuse Jewnml thst two police officers of that village, arrested a man by the name of George Crane, at Belieiale, la thst county, on Wsdsasdsy Isst, for breaking 1M0 and robbiog the store of Hoary h. Totter, in PMtsford, Masts* comity, on the 14th inst*nt. Crsns took Irom the stoia $000 in cash and s wsteh. Wbsn arrested, he was coming ssst, on the line beet Wm Kidd, snd $464 were oundonhis person, whioh the ofllcers have in their possr?slon. When be found ba waa discovered, he threw the wsllet, contsining the manay, into the osnsi. Hs la now aafely lodged la jail. Thomas Hodeon, a worthy aad respectable farmer of Venice, Cayuga county, aged about AS, went oat on Monday morning last, to plow, appersntly la manal health. A abort time aftersrarda, his body was found uro?tiate semes his plow besm, a corpse, supposed from spoplexy. Mr. D rlnrlbut baa written a letter to tka editor of the Ontario Mrftngtr, stating that inatesd of his hsviog defrauded his New York creditors out of twenty or thirty thousand dollars, hs, himself, has been defrauded rut of $l'J 000. The selectmen of Manchaatar, N H., bavs reeentir taken the census of that town, and the result is as fal lows : ? Kernels* ' MM Males Totsl It will be teen thst there sre 11 J* <nore females than males. ... . Not leas than fifteen thousand persona sro s?id to hsve been present at Leopold da Mat or* concert,at Jmanr Hill.Vn New Orleans, on the Irons Cee.ssere.al T,m? sSJ* daW?P?a? otoars could adequately paint the effect he piowo#! or do justice to his merit. He bss created quite an a., hesissm Lm, Cllr iB1 ateurs; one of our friends deoUiia( that h" p?rform,nc'e UU 'for" '# "" <#A OrUana h.T? rasolvad to ofl^r a nuMi" 'tinner to Mr. Hlldsll, ss s msni eststion of the sense in which they hold hie important service*, and discreet and sktliul management, in his lata m anon saTbe*'enlreville (Md.) S*niintl states thst a White men wss srrestsd s few dsya ago, and lodged in Caroline county Jail, for attempting to commit a rape on a rs?p*c Uble white girl, living near Greeneborough, eged abet* thirteen years.