Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 13, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 13, 1848 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

\ i II I? ?I II fmrnmrntmrnmmmm MEW YORK HERALD. NorU-WNt Cmmt mf Mw **< JA1HEI QOKUOH BEJflKTT, PROPRIETOR t ? ? ? ~ m'l. AMUSEMENTS THJS EVENING. bowery TUEatkk. Bowery?jvui'l C?4a??m>iraon & Co. CHATHAM THEATRE. Chit ham street?P. P.?SriBiT of TKI M?1T(H?-Niw VoMfc as It 1*?llibii Ways ami By* way*. MECHANICS' HALL. Broadway, near Broom* Ck?htt'? lln>iriii>? EnuorsAH Sihoim?? Bvilhuvi Dahoisb, he., at J and 8 P. SI PlVOKiMi HALL, Brmdwaj-. near Houiton? Bartabd'* I'amaioha or tmb Miaaiaairn.. at 3 and 71, P. B. MELODEON, Bowery?ErHiorcan amo SiNOine. I'ALMtyS OPERA HOUSE, Otiamben itreet?li i-rrrm atd> fWIIWM New l'ork, HatunUy, May 13, 1848. Tbe Circulation of Um Herald. Friday, May 13 18.810 ooplaa. Tba publication of the Htuld oommtnoed yactar* day at 4 o'clock, and flnUhed at 16 mlanta* paat 8 o'clock Notice to Our Subscribers. Our subscribers In the Fifteenth want art1 requested to leare tholr names at this office A new carrier lias taken charge of that route, in order to bare the Herald erred earlier in the morning. Foreign News. The American steamship Hermann is in her seventeenth day; the British steamer Cambria in her fourteenth. It is, however, stated in a private letter from Southampton that the Herman was not to leave until the 27th tilt. Revolution In American Politics. The political journals, tar and lieur, are beginning to discuss with a good deal of warmth, the approaching Presidential election. These journals are divided into two classes?democratic and whig. The oo inventions of these parties will soon meet?one in Baltimore, the other in Philadelphia ; but according to all appearances, the tendency of those discussions leads the mind to believe that a very remarkable revolution will take place in the future history of parties in this country. One of the principal elements in bringing about this revolution, may be found in the sudden existence oi a new party in New York, called the barnburners, originally set in motion by John Vun Buren, ' Churchill C. Cambrelleng, John Kathbun, Pres- i ton King, and several other distinguished leaders i of tha democratic Dartv of this State. At the last . Presidential election there was a sort of abolition party organized, which separated from the bosom of the whig party, and which gave a vote of sixty thousand to the abolition candidate of that day, and produced that amount of defection in ths whig ranks. That vote was the principal cause of the election of Mr. Polk. The disorganization of the whig party, growing out of the abolition discussion of that day, is about to receive a competitor in the organization of the barnburners of New York, who also profess a certain amount of abolition doctrines in reference merely to the new territory that may be incorporated with the Unitad States. The principle of the barnburners is, "fsm territory make free States," and in contradistinction to the institutions oi the South, wherever that free territory may be located. This principle has caused gTeat disturbance in the democratic party of New York, and in parts of other Northern States. They are now completely organised here, and will send their delegates to the Baltimore convention, seeking admission there. If they be refused admittance, there is every probability that they will organise as a separate party, issue an address to the people of the United States, and may likely nominate General Taylor as their candidate for the next Presidency. General Taylor is a southern man?a slaveholder?has given no opinion on the question at issue?but these are small matters to"6wallow among politicians?all of whom, of all parties, caring more for victory than honesty or consistency. If, therefore, the whig convention?as there are now some indications of their doing?take up General Taylor, his election would be almost certain; and his election, under such circumstances, woulil he a romuleti* rlmmlii tion and disorganization of both the old whig and democratic parties, and will give the ascendancy to the new party?the barnburners?which will thenceforth become one of the mightiest confederacies in the Northern States. It is now two years since it was first'stated and predicted in the New York Herald?before all other newspapers many months?that General Taylor, from his position, his character, his victories, and from various other causes, would most probably be the most formidable candidate for the next Presidency, and would most probably lead to a complete revolution of parties in the United States. The idea was taken up by the people, and made wonderful progress during the subsequent.yeur. When General Scott won his brilliant victories in Mexico, the cclat produced bv his campaign rather gave encouragement to the principal leaders of both parties to check the popular career of General Taylor towards the Piesidency. During the last six, nin?, or twelve months, every effort, we believe, has been made by the great mass of those leaders, both whig and democratic, to crowd General Taylor off the canvass, and prevent him from being the candidate of either party. Since the occurrence of the singular events that have recently taken place in Mexico, connected with the courts tnirtial, and the developements growing out of them, General Taylor's name and fortune have again risen. He i* now absolutely in the ascendant, and the position of parties is such that they depvid more on General Taylor's nam" and position than he does on any party?democrat, whig, abolition, anti-abolition, barnburner, hunker, or any thing else. Such, therefore, is the ex?ct position of things, Rt nr?'S'*nt. romiPPted with lll?? l>rnaiil.n?u in the United States. The chances are that we shall have an entire revolution in parties?th? creation of new parties?and the dissolution of the old whig and democratic factions, which have humbugged and cheated the country, on both sides, during the last fifteen or twenty years, us was the cate with General Jackson, who effected a new organization und revolution of pitrti^s by his election. Such, we believe, will be the consequence of General Taylor's position and growing popularity up to next November. Movements or the Generals.?The number of our military heroes is on the increase, and the nt. tention of the pubic is more ardently than ever fixed on their movements, especially since t!<e developements of the Court of Inquiry in Mexico. Another military hero has recently made his appearance here?one General Tom Thumb?who fights battles, and writes letters, as well as any of in? compeers; but who has not yet been courtmartiallcd. He has unsheathed his sword, and is otherwise preparing himself for a campaign, not against the Mexicans, nor the Indians, who aie mamacreing the whites in \ ucatan, but against his rival Tom Thumb, formerly of the American Museum, in respect to whom he says lie is much smaller, weighs less, sings better, is fonder of kissing the ladies, and, on the whole, is n much better general than his competitor. Although he has shown his warlike proj?ensitie? towards IJarnum's Tom Thumb, the new general is not a fighting general. lie leaves the fighting to lie done by tho?e ui .Mfxiru, nnu runirnia film-?"ii wiiri nrui? uu ?**lnbitintf t/eneral, rath'-r than a IhcIiIiiijz general, and proposes to exhibit hi-* dimensions in in - Minerva llootns in this ntv, and kiss the ruby lips of the fair of New York, from an r-irlv houriu tl?r? morning till late at night, one at a time. How to wake a Crowd at a Cohnk*.?Firs' m?ke a large bulletin, then hire u i*?nuy-a-liner to revamp old Joe Millers mid acnideiitff from a file of h Cockney newspaper, at l<-nst twenty years old ?'he older toe better; paste them on the aforesaid bulletin. This will attract the idlers in u crowd ?the crowd will attract others. The work M done, and the [side-walk is beautifully obstructed For further particulars enquire ut tlie ollice of the New York Sun. \ _ Tire ClURKXCY a"?d TH* BaNKS, THROl'dltOCT she Corvrsv.?The recent report* which were circulated relative to (fee weakness *od insolvency of certain banks in Soath Carolina, may have been exaggerated in that particular case; but from uppearauce. throughout the country, m conncctiou with the banks and currency, wc very much fear j that there are good grounds for anticipating some unfortunate catastrophe- in connection with the banks and currency in the South and West, ut no distant day. We will explain in a few words. During the last few months the prices of cotton, corn and other staples in Europe, have been so low as in a great measure to diminish the exportation of those staples from tliis country. The banks and the speculators throughout the country, in order to ward off the effects of low prices, have been endeavoring to adopt measures to enable them to hold on to the crops beyond the period at which they were usually sold, in hopes of realizing higher prices at a future time. The banks, therefore, in connection with the speculators, have been making vast issues of paper money, far beyond the amount of State stocks or spccie on which these issues are made, to protect them in case of any sudden revulsion in the trading portions of the world. Some of the banks in the Southern and Western States, and also some in the western parts of the Northern States, have a most miserable amount of specie in their vaults, on which is based an extraordinary quantity of paper money and circulation. The relation between specie and paper is too distant in many of these banks. The movement, however, enables the speculators to keep up the price of flour, provisions, cotton, and various other articles?to hold them on hand in expectation of higher prices, and to prevent the export of those articles to other countries, to be sold at the natural prices which they will bring. This is the situation of things here. On the other side of the Atlantic, among our customers, the prospects of high prices are worse than they have been for twenty years past. The revolutions and changes going on in the old world will throw, and have thrown, every thing into confusion, diminished consumption, diminished prices, and every thing on which a healthy and rising trade depends. The prospects of any increase in prices of any of our staples, are not only, therefore, | bad, but are positively as gloomy as they have been in the last twenty years, or sineo the times of 183G and 7. A continuance of low prices, and a derangement of our foreign trade, will, therefore, gradually bring to a head and a crisis the extraordinary efforts made by the country banks in the o,..J i,? ? .1 : _r >. vuiu uuu f? CBi ?u up UIC |U UI UUI Oldpies. We would not, therefore, be surprised to see, in the course of a few months, a serious revulsion take place in our banking currcncy; and the symptoms are already beginning to show themselves in the weakness of the country banks, the failure of some, and the disproportion between ! specie and the issues of paper money. We would, therefore, advise the public to look at, and be careful of the currency of distant banking institutions. The banks of the large cities?New York, Philadelphia, and Baltimore?are in a tolerably healthy condition. So are those of Boston, and those of New England, in consequence of the system of circulation and redemption which prevails there, ' called the Suffolk system. But the banking currency of other parts, and of more distant regions, should be looked at very carefully, before it passes from hand to hand as value for goods. There are breakers ahead, and the sooner the people take care the better. The Wkst Indies.?Due reflection on the present and past condition of the West India islands, in connection with the recent revolutionary movements in France, and other European countries, induces us to think that matters will not remain long in those islands asthey are at present. Thechangc which appears to be going on there will be accele, rated by the decree of the provisional government | of France, abolishing slavery in the French islands; I r\r frmn tU<> Itma %?'Uon !?? ?? 4v? ttuiu ii?v_ mm. nutu iuu nti ui triuaui;ij*aiiuu shall have been carried into efiect, a new career opens upon them?impulses that have lain dormant for years will be aroused and brought into play, for good or for evil. The British islands, ever since the emancipation of the black races, have been in an unsettled condition. Their commerce and internal resources having been ruined by British legislation, and t^eir wealthy planters reduced from wealth and affluence to the verge of bankruptcy, the British West Indies are not now what they once were, and evident signs of a disposition to resist the imperial government of Great Britain are visible. Meetings are held, from time to time, at which sentiments are s|>oken, and resolutions passed, almost as violent und hostile towards the government of Downing street as those which have characterised Irelaud for some years. The flash which precedes the fire is visible, and what the result will be no one can divine; but it isclearthat they aspire to independence. The Spanish island of Cuba, the most valuable of the whole group, cannot long remain 111 her present situation. The mother country is on the verge ol revolution, symptoms of which reach us by every steamship. Should such an event take place, of which there seems to be every probability, the Cubans will, without much doubt, seek to throw off ihe Spanish yoke, and either become a republic, or what is more likely, seek to be annexed to the United States of America. Liberty of speech is much restricted there; but from the whispers that reach us from time to time, there can be little | doubt that a large portion of the people yearn toj wards this country. From all these Mima of the times, taken in ocn nection with revolutionary Europe, wo are inclined to the opinion that the West Indies arc on the eve of a radical and revolutionary change, the seeds of which were first sown by the British government in abolishing slavery there. State of Canada.?It was a fortunate thing for British domination in the Canadas, that the home ' novernment of those colonies was in possession of 'he popular party at the time when the intelligence I of the revolution in France, and the dethronement ' of Louis Philippe, was received there. Had it been otherwise?had the government party been in | the ascendancy?we think it highly probable that | another effort by the inhabitants to free themselves from British connection would have been made, j and, in all probability, with much better success than that which characterised the abortive attempt in 1837. As it is, however, public opinion is rapidly gaining strength in favor of separation, and the time when it will be reduced to practicc may not be very far off. The government has to yield almost every thing to the popular pally, and the cry I ol responsible government is heard from one end of the colonies to the other. This, however, wil' not satisfy the great mass of the people, who are i strongly tinged with democratic aentimenta, superinduced, no doubt, by the extraordinarily successful and brilliant career which has marked the United States since we established our inde|>endence. If such should be the case?if the Canadas should succeed in throwing ofTthe British yoke?it ! id nfii milik**iy inai mey win uesire if? lie incorporsit?'<l with the 1'nited States. This would lie a j subject of e xtreme difficulty, and would involve considerations r.f great weight and moment. It effected, it would increase tlie political i>ower of the Northern States very much, and that would not be agreeable to the South. The balance and equilibrium, however, might be restored by the annexation of Cuba, and, perhaps, of the llritish West Indies. The future is pregnant with changes, the signs of which are no plain at the present time, that h<- who runs may read. The influence of the I 'tiled States will not be confined to ICurope. It In said that the rto.nii'-r Julia Palmer, on I.ak.t Superior, linn been ?'iieil bjr the Canadian (untoin IIoum- offlcer* for aoinc alleged violation of the revenue awi. W Health of the Citv?The New Emioea-tt Law.?A very important and healthy meeting of citu?p? of the Fifth ward wa* held o? Thamday t vcaiag last, in the Laight street Methodist church, for the purpose of considering the conduct of the Goipovation, in u recent nu-aaure wluch they have adopted for the construction of a wharf, to be used for lauding emigrants during the ensuing summer, under a recent law of the Legislature. This meeting was called at short notice, and was composed of the most intelligent and respectable citizens of that ward. The conduct of the Corporation, in the location of an emigrant wharf in the Fifth ward, at the foot of Hubert street, was denounced in the severest terms, and measures were taken for the purpose of staying any further measures under the ordinance, until further uroceed ini^s are hud on the subject by the projier authorities. Wc understand that this movement of the Corporation, in locating the emigrant wharf at the foot of Hubert street, haB been adopted under a recent law of the State. It is, however, condemned in the most unqualified terms by the citizens of that ward, as its health is endangered by making Hubert street und that region the general nucleus for landing the crowds of emigrants, in every condition of health, during the ensuing summer. At the meeting in question, several highly respectable gentlemen of the Fifth ward took part in the proceedings, and gave direction to the public opinion. Among these we may name' j. W. Bleecker, F. Tillyou, and Henry Carey, Esquires, and several others in their train. On a resolution offered by Mr. Bleecker, that gentleman expressed his opinion that although the people of the Fifth ward were opposed to the location of the emigrant wharf at the foot of Hubert street, yet they have felt for the health of the city at large, as well as that of their own ward, and that it would be much better for the Coruoration to recon sider the project, and make a location for such purpose somewhere above Thirtieth street, or on some island in the harbor, instead of endangering the health of the city, by allowing emigrants to be landed in its most populous districts. These sentiments were received with cheers and applause, and Mr. Henry Carey followed them up by a most energetic and eloquent speech, depicting in glowing language the gross negligence and ignorance of the Corporation, in making such a location for such a purpose in any of the populous parts of the city, endangering, at the approaching unhealthy season, not only the health of the Fifth ward, but that of the whole city, and making them liable to all the chance9 of shif fever, yellow fever, and all the other fevers that life is liable to. We understand that Judge Edmonds, on the representation of the Fifth ward, h<?3 stayed the proceedings of the Corporation for a fortnight. This will give the people of the whole city time, in every ward, to prepare and mature a plan to prevent the introduction of any fatal disease during the approaching unhealthy season. Some place certainly could be selected north of Thirtieth street, on either the North or the East river, which mighl furnish a better location, so far ^s regards the preservation of the public health of New York, than that which has been made by the recent ordinance of the Corporation. This order, we understand, was one of the dirty deeds of the last Corporation before it went out of power and into infamy; and we trust the new Corporation will reverse it, and take such measures as will protect the general health of the city from any contact with disease, coming from any quarter, or originating in any conntry. T< the emigrantsfrom Europe, of all nations, the people of this city and of the whole country, extend the ham ol greeting and fellowship; but while they are wil ling to see emigration proceed, on proper principles mey aesire 10 preserve ine iieaitn ot tneir own citi zens, and of their own cities, from any fatal con> tact with contagious disorders, that may be engendered by the poverty or remissness of other lands, and which produce disease in emigrant ships. "We trust that the Corporation will take prope: measures in this matter at their very first meeting porting Intelligence. Usiox Coi'Rsc. L. I.?Trottiwo.?Lady Sutton am Lady Moscow met yesterday afternoon, to contend fo: the proprietor's purse of $250, mile heaU, best three ii fire, to skeleton wagons. Three straight heats, won bj Lady Sutton, decided the affair. There was quite a respectable attendance at th< track, notwithstanding the cloudy and lowering stati of the atmosphere, but not so large as the oceasloi would warrant on a fair day. The nagit were in as fine condition as it is possible t< bring horse flesh to. reflecting credit on the training qualifications of the persons who hare charge of them The track was rather heavy, but not bad. The bettini onl the result was very lively, at first even, afterward] slightly in favor of Sutton, and at the start, it was om hundred to sixty on her. t'irtt Heat.?Lady Moscow drew the track. Thi start was very even, and they dashed away at a rapit rate. Going round the upper turn they w?re side ant side, but on approaching the quarter pole. Lady Mos cow broke up. and fell off. before she recovered, ful thirty yards. The quarter pole whs passed in 31 second*. Lady Sutton reached the half mile pole it 1:10. Moscow not having made up an inch, so far. ofthi wide gap. On the lower turn, however, she begar closing, and at the three-quarter was not more thai three lengths behind. Up the home stretch she madi a desperate effort to gain the lead, but could not Lady Sutton won in 2:38. Second Heat.?There was n good, even start for thii heat, and botli nags went finely round the turn, and t? the quarter pole, in 41 seconds. Lady Sutton leading t length or two. Down the back stretch there was litth deviation in the spare between theui. both going verj steadily Tile halt mile pole was passed in 1:23. Or the lower turn. Lady Moscow challenged Sutton, bu' ?ho was cast off. Again and again, the sally wan uiadi by Moscow, but Sutton could not be shaken : she kepi Iter gait steadily, and won the heat by a length, in 2:42 Third Heat.?Five to one on Lady Sutton was offeree and taken The start this time was not good. Ladj Moscow breaking as the "go" was given, and befori she recovered, her chances for the heat were apparently gone. Lady Sutton was forty yards ahead at the quar tor pole in 40 seconds. Down the back stretch. Ladj \1o?cow hrnkr and took it run for h htiiiHrAri trtvilu gaining on Sutton at every bound. The half mile wa by Sutton in Is HI Hound tho lower turn. Lad; .Moscow having become steady, made a tremendou bunt and cloned very rapidly; but it required a brunl of too long duration for her power*, to carry her flrn to the kcore She broke up on Bearing it. and Suttol won by half a length in 2: M. The following in thi nummary. Jas. W'helpley enter* br. m Lady Sutton 111 Johu Cam enter* b. m Lady Moscow.. 2 2 2 Time 2: 38?2: 42?2 : 3U The Rtcr.i.?The spring meeting next week bid fair to be one of great interest and pleasure. Mr. O I'. Hare's, and Mr. Tally'* hornet, from Virginia, wcrt brought on the I'nion Course yesterday afternoon, foi excreise ; and their rmveuient* and style, as thej playfully dashed by the stand, gare token of extraor ilinary action and speed. Rostona and Lucy Tolam were particularly ndiiiirc'l by the spectators ; and it li the opinion of veteran turfmen, that Mr Laird'i Fashion and Lat?na will meet, if uot with superior*, a least equals, in their coming context" Ib-tting ha* already began briskly on the rare between Fashion and Ltostona. nnd although Fashion Is the favorite at odds | we would not be surprised to sue a turn before the daj I of meeting The three mile race l>etwecn Latona ant I Lucy Toland will be a lightning atTtiir. as report spcuki of the spe^d of both as h.-ing extraordinarily great. Th< hour of starting each dity will be one o'clock precisely Mr. Laird's stables will arrive to-day. Titotti*o.?A?ir.?in i ami Biack Hawk Largi amounts are being staked daily on this match Th< betting was even yesterday afternoon Both horse* an doing finely, Latkr from tiik British Wkst IndIKS.?W< have been favored with (lie following extrncti from n letter received by the Great Western, writ ten by n planter in British ' iuisna:? ' We are all in a bad way here just now, in consc quence of the fall in the value of colonial produce consequent on the admission of Mave-grown producf into the British markets, at about the same duties ai 'At Ilerliiee. * strike win nindo l?y the planter*, *1 (ho beginning of 1 ho year.for a reduction of the wage* of tho laborer*, from thirty-four to twenty rent* pel day; but their'black hlghuo**o!r would not consent tc It, utnl there are very few of them at work. .Several ol the eidatei made guud crop* last year, ntid if price* hail kept up. would have done well. ' The Court of Policy bat re*olvcd not to rai*e anj tax?*. and unlea* government doe* nomethlng fur u? we nhiill *0011 lie in a pretty tlx. and may. porhap*. nik 'Uncle Sum' to take u* under hi* protection." Havana. April 00, 1848. Multum in Parvo. Huh lie* i* dull. Tho Kuglixh nteainer ha* towed the Spanish *eveilty-foUr to *en. John Hull i* ?ery polite. Tha Captain <ton>ral ha* taken lodging with hi* family. at Tacon Garden, to avoid nicknuxt. TELEGRAPHIC OTELLKIKHCE. TUKTiaTH OOHCUUBM. m?T UMION. Senate. Wamiinoton, May, 12. 1841 WISCONSIN. ' ' A luessagr wai received from the House of Representatives announcing the parage ofn bill for the admission of Wisconiiu into the Federal Union, which was read twice, and referred to the Committee on Territories rC LIC LAUD* t ot BL'ILDINU HAILHOAD? Mr. Douglas. of Illinois, asked. aud obtained leave, to bring in a bill from the Committee on the Public Land*, in favor of granting public land* to Iowa for the construction of a railroad connecting the Mississippi and Missouri river*, which was read twice. adjustment or land claims. Mr. Kkverdy Johnson, of Maryland, from the committee on private land claims, reported a bill amending an act for the adjustment of land claims in Missouri. Arkansas. Mississippi, and in parti of Louisiana, and Alabama. rOSTINO THE BOOKS. Mr. Baolv, of Alabama, moved to take up the bill for the payment of interest on moneys advanced by Alabama for advances made to the government of the United State* during it* hoatllitie* with the Creek Indian*. The motion wa* agreed to and the bill came up on Mr. Pierce's amendment of extending the prinoiple to all the State* which had advanced money to the government. which after *ome discussion was adopted. The bill as amended was then read a seoond and third time and passed. hot'ntt land*. Mr. Davis, of Massachusetts. moved to take up the bill relating to Bounty Lauds, reversing the decision uf the Commissioner of Pensions in relation thereto. After being amended and (considored. it was read a third time and passed. still hakpino ok executive appointments. Mr. Reverdv Johnson, of Maryland, moved to take up hi* resolution, oailing upon the President to eommumcate to the Senate the names of officers serving 1b the army, whose nominations have been withheld from the Senate, with his reasons for so doing, which was agreed to, when Mr. Johnson resumed his spoorh In support of the resolution, and in reply to Mr Allen. He mainly dirocted hi* arguments in defence of what he concelvt ud to be the constitutional rights of the Senate, and of the limitations to executive authority. After he had concluded, the subject was formally laid aside. After the transaction of some other business of no leading intorest. Mr. Cameron, of Pa., moved that the Senate go into executive session, which was agreed to ; and. after some time spent therein, the doors were opened, and the Senate adjourned till Saturday, (to-morrow). House of Representative*. The House met at 11 A. M., and was called to order by the Speaker, when the journal was road and ap, proved. compensation of postmasters. Mr. Ooooin, of Virginia, moved to reconsider yesterday's vote respecting the compensation of postmasters, which was carried, but the bill was passed and sent to the Senate. Mr. Rockwell, of Connecticut, moved that the House proceed to the consideration of the regular order 1 of business, which was agreed to, whereupon the House resolved itself into a committee of the whole on the state of the Union, Mr. Cabell, of Florida, in the chair, when the private calendar was taken up. , belief bill. Tho first thing in order was the bill for the relief of Mr. Mead, which was discussed at length, by Mr. Woodward of South Carolina, Mr. Lincoln, of Illinois, Mr. McLane, of Maryland, and others. The committee ro*e and reported the bill to the House. A motion was made to lay the bill on the table. The yea* and nay* were demanded and resulted In the affirmative by yea* US, nays 38. On motion the House then adjourned over till tomorrow, Saturday. Delegates to the Whig National Convention. Baltimore, May 12, 1848. The following persons have been appointed delegates to the national whig convention, from the whig convention of this State, vix Jenefer, Oroom. Schley, Coale, and Tilghinan, who are understood to bo in favor of the nomination of Mr. Clay, for the Presidency; and Messrs. Pratt. Richardson, and Hambieton, who are said to be in favor General Zachary Taylor. The Great Conflagration at Detroit?Tliree Hundred Buildings Burned?THree to Four Hundred Famifles Houseless?IjOSS from Two to Thnt Hundred Thouwnd Dollars. Buffalo, May 12?P. M. I The fire originated in the largo storehouse, between 1 Bates and Randolph streets, unoccupied, by sparks i from the propolle*. St. Joseph, which was firing up at r the time, at about lialf-past 10 o'clock, A. M., and con _ >tinued to rage until 4 o'clock In the afternoon. > The warehouse occupied by Oe Wolf, the old Bart, let market, the Steamboat Hotel, the Wales Hotel, ' &c., are all in ashea. i Not a building is left standing below Jefferson Ave. nue, between Brush street and an alley between Bates and Randolph streets, except the warehouse of Brewi ster fc Dudgeon, and Thompson's Hotel; and many . are burned above Brush street. On Jefferson Avenue, every building on the south side ii destroyed, from the new Campau block, which was partially destroyed, to the second building below the Congregational Church. All between that and the ' river is in ashes. Fatal Accident at Little FsUls? Repeal Meetr lng at Montreal?Freshet, wc. Albany, May l'l?P. M. Mrs. Sweeny was killed at Little Falls by a stone thrown out by a sand blast; two stones, about 30 pounds each, were dashed into her house, one of which struck j Mrs. S. Just above the right breast, as she sat in her chair with her infant, ten days old; she was killed instantly. and her babe was found slightly wounded, lay> inginthe blood of its dead mother. This distressing r casualty happened near the Catholic church. The repeal meeting at Montreal, on Monday, passed off without any exltement. The Herald says, there > were but 1000 to 1500 persons present. 3 The water Is over tho docks here, and continues to t rise rapidly. Indiana Mtate Bank not Failed. j [From the Philadelphia Bulletin.] PiTTiivnc. May 12?Noon. 5 The rumored failure of the State Bank of Indiana is I unfounded, as appears from the following despatch. | UBICU ' Madison, la., May 11. 1848.?Your deipatch is re ceived. being the first intimation that has reached this place of the failure of the Indiana State Bank. There is not the slightest foundation for the report. The directors of thu State Board met at Indianapolis on Monday, and found all the branches, and every thing connected with the institution, in good condition. JNO. M. MOORE." Market*. Albany, May 12th.?Flour?The market was dull, and prices inclined to droop. Sales of 1000 bbls were made at $6 43Jf a $8 50. Corn?Sales of 1000 bushels were made at 53c. Rye?Sales of 4000 bushels were made at I 80c. Barley?Sales of 2000 bushels were made at 77 u ! 78c. which was ordinary. Receipts by canal within 24 hours : Flour. 3000 bbls ; corn. 2000 bushels ; rye. 1200 do. [From the Philadelphia Bulletin.] Cincinnati. May 12.?There is a rise in the river | from its head water, and a large quantity of lumber is i coming down. The market for flour is steady, but not ! active, at $4 60 per bbl. Whiskey 14,So Tallow 7c. | with sales of 600 bbls. Sales of fair New Orleans sugar at 4c$i. Sales at auction of 100 bhds at 3% to per common to fair. Sales of sides at 3 to S^c. and shoulders at 2 to 2Sc. Sales of dry salt shoulders at 2. and sides at 3,Sc. St. Louis. May 12 ?Sales of dew rot liemp at $75. Flour held at $4 25 a $4 37. with light sales of choice country brands. Sales of wheat at 75 to 80c for prime I sacks. Sales bacon?hog round at 3c. In lead nothing doing. In freights there is nothing doing, and tlio New Orleans boats are withdrawing on account of dullness. Shipping Intelligence. litWES, Dol May 12, 10 o'oloek?(Convsnomlenc* Telegraph I News Koom)?Bark John Welsh, fur Philadelphia, anil sehr Olivia & Sarah Louisa, fur New Lundon, left the harbor last eveuing. ; Sohr (i W l'urnell, from Berlin fur New York, went to sua this morning. Sell* Monterey, fr >ui Wilmington, NCJ. fur HhiUdelphis, an<l Cardenas, from 1'ruviUence for du. are uow at the anchorage. 1 H ind N.XW?weather cloudy. Theatrical and 9Ituleal? : Tin:atiiif:al Ciianiirs and Revolutions.?Great r | ohanges and revolutions have recently taken place In ' theatricals in this city. Niblo, a sort of Odillon Barrot in amusements, has taken the Astor I'laco theatre, ' ! which has become notorious for its failure to establish ] an aristocratic opera, and for it* *ucce*s In cheating t the coddsh aristocracy. editor* and print?ri included. Niblo 1* a man of tact, honor, and talent, and no doubt will reform the moral*, principle*. ta*te, and manager ment of that beautiful houiie. desecrated hitherto by a ' net of impndent pretender* to hone*ty and taste, of all # kind* and complexion*, and every length of whi*ker. I The old troupr ha* broken up into two parti. One of ; them headed by Ili*caccianti. and a few other frag, ; ment*. Intend* to carry on busine** on the roving met i tliod. and on It* own account, all round the country, , up among the mountain*, down among the springs, anywhere and everywhere, where money and muilo ! can And dispenser* and listeners The other half, con* Kilting of the magniflccnt Truffl. the splendid llene' detti. the pretty llo*si and her liu*band. and a few other*. of no great avoirdupois, will make another tmnpt, ' and intend to vl*it Ho*ton, Philadelphia. Havana, and ' heaven, in all due time, with all their new acqul*ltion*. i Madame Pico remain* among u*. isolated and alone in her beauty and her glory. She will hold forth at Ca?, tie (Jardcn. a* *oon a* the weather become* warm r enough, and the people mu*ic-craving enough. The > swindling principle* of the old opera concern, which I have cheated the poor vocall*t*. a* well a* the rich subroriberl. In the same proportion, will thu* be materially ' mended by the movement* now in progress. and society | will probably feel the benefit of it in the end The age i* mending. Another great revolution ap)>eari to have taken place In the lower part of the city. Hamblln, the hero of a thousand theatres, ha< absolutely and positively taken hold of the I'ark theatre, and got a lease of it from the proprietors in real writing. In black and white In red and blue, In green and yellow. Ilambliu was so en the other evening, standing la the Immediate vl laity of a couple of |Iimm ot hot whlakey toddy, with Blake the box-keapjr. in a place called Windust's. I Tho revolution In the Park, therefore. 1* decided, and , will ooBinMBc* In a few day*, whan that old houie will \ be turned lniide oat, outalde In, andtopsy turry 1 Simpson of oourse, h to bo retained m an nut-door pcnaioncr. fbr the valuable services heretofore rendered by him to the old oouccrn. which certainly havo been many and numerous for the lait forty years. The { I'ark being thus renovated, an it soon will bo, will imrno. diately open under these new auspices, and be ready for tragedy, opera, comedy, ballet, ini-lo drama, and everything else in that line which cau fill a house or U.mklU k.. lk? Bowery theatre, aud raised up tho dormant spirit of the legitimate drama, which had boen killed by the tomahawk and its savage partisans. He now comes to begin a new career, and to restore the glories of the stage on that old classic ground, which has witnessed, in past days, the triumphs of all the great actors who liavo appeared among us during tho last half century. Thus we go. energetically and dashing along, driving and going ahead so fast that tthe devil can't catch tho hindmost. Nlblo and Hamblin have beat the old fellow at last. Bowerv Theatre.?The sudden interruption of Mr. Murdoch's engagement, and the bad weather,and all circumstances taken together, had a bad effect on the numbers of the the Bowerv last night; in truth, it was quite a small one. "Macbeth" was the first piece, and was well performed by the company,Marshall taking the part of the ambitious Thaue. To-night "Julius Caesar," with a first rate caste, will bo played, and the whole resources of the theatre will be called on to make it go off well. Next Monday, we expect to see an old faanloaed erowd at the Bowery, as a dramatic version of James' beautiful novel of "Ehrensteln" will be brought forward with great splendor. We shall have more to say of it to-morrow. Chatham Theatre.?The continued success which attends this theatre, leaves us but little to say regarding it. During the week, the elegant spectacle of the Spirit of the Waters'' has been revived, and received with much applause. A number of amusing and laugh, able farces have also been played, and, of course, the great -'New Vork As It Is," which is unquestionably tho most successful pieco that has ever been produced in New York. From the crowded state of the house every evening, we presume It will run yet for many weeks. tuat u it unanirau i* not icinpieu to tiiii some 01 me other cities, where imineaiie offer* are made to him we understand. We hope though, Mose will not think of tearing us for a long time to como, he is too important a citizen to be away from town; and has thousand* of friends and admirer* among us. To-night the bill will consist of the following pieces:?' P. P.." The Spirit of the Water*,7' li New York A* It Ii,? and " Highway* and Byeways." Christy's Minstrels are doing finely, as they have crowded houses every evening, and are greeted with the same kind of hearty applause that they have been accustomed to. They perform twice to-day. vie : at 3 and 8 P. M. At each performance they give a full programme of their most favorite songs. Banvard'i Panorama.?We have heard some indistinot rumors about Banvard removing his famous panorama to Europe shortly. If this is so, it is a cogent reason for visiting it. as such another piece of painting will not soon be seen again in New York. Apart from the very complete and artlatlc style In which it ia done, it bears the pre$tige of Banvard's name, and additional interest is thrown around it, when the extraordinary difficulties, dangers, and privatlona under which it was painted are recollected. There are two exhibition of it to-day, vit.. at & and 7X P. M. We commend it especially to the attention of those strangers who are in town on the anniversary week. Mr. Drmpste*. who is so favorablv known among us as one of tho sweetest singers of the day, purposes to give one of his soirirs on Monday evening next at the Tabernacle. This gentleman's merits have been so fully recognized, that it is superfluous for us to say anything regarding him. more than that on Monday evening, he will introduce many of his most favorite songs, such as ' The Indian's Complaint,'' " John Anderson. my Jo," ' Lament of tho Emigrant," u Dying Child." kc., concluding with his celebrated '* May Queen." Melodeon.?When this house was first opened, the proprietor stated expressly, that he Intended It for the accommodation of the many who wished a place where they could take their families, and pass a pleasant ovenlng and hear good music. He has fully carried out this intention, as the Melodeon is one of the genteelest and most agreeable places of amusement in the city, and we are glad to hear that it Is as well patroniied as it is. Palmo'i OrcRA House.?'The illustrated pictures are still being exhibited at this house. The troupe of exhibitors number twenty-five persons. Castle Garden.?This beautiful location, surround] ed as it Is with enchanting scenery and refreshing air. will be opened on Sunday evening next, with a grand sacred concert. It is almost needless to say, that from the recent improvement* which have been made there, as to the comfort and pleasure of visiters, the garden will be filled with a large and respectable audience on to-morrow evening. Collins, who is now generally admitted to hold the first rank as an Irish comedian, takes his benefit at the Broadway theatre, this evening. The ) -ogramme ef entertainments is very attractive, consisting of tho drama of" Grandfather Whitehead.'' tbo original farce of ' The Wrong Passenger," and the drama of" Born to Good Luck." Added to these. Mr. C., who 1* acknowledged to bo an excellent vocalist, will sing the Widow Machree.'' Bold Soldier Boy." and several other Irish melodie*. If we may judge from his great success, while engaged at the Broadway theatre, he will have a house crammed in every department. We wish him every success. Major General Tom Thumb, a wonderfully minute specimen of the human form divine, will make his first bow to the New York public on Monday evening, at the Minerva Rooms. Several vocalists and performers accompany aiui. >uu iu.s exniumou win uv picasiug uuu varied. City InUUImnM. The Weather.?The weather yesterday morning gave promine of a beautiful day. the iky being clear, and the wind blowing from the west. About noon, howover, the wind changed to the south, and the ?ky was suddenly hid by heavy clouds, and at two o'clock, there was a slight shower. The sky again became partially clear, but about half-part fire o'clock the rain began to fall, and with every indication of a continued storm. Seniors, if mot Fatal Accident.?A boy named John Oakley was very severely injured yestorday afternoon, by accidentally falling through the hatching of the second floor of store No. 61 William street. He was taken to the City Hospital, when it was discovered that both his wrists were broken, his skull fractured, besides being internally injured. There is very little hope entertained for his recovery. The Park and Piblic Sqi'ares.?The Park, and public squares of the city, now present a most beautiful appearance. The trees have put on their foliage, and the carols of the feathered songsters may bo heard with the opening of the day. The long, rough grass has been mown in the Park, and the circles and triangles now present a beautiful appearance. The lighting of that beautiful promenade with gas will soon be completed, which will add greatly to its appearance. Washington Square, the largest in the city, though without the ornament of a fountain, is the handsomest in the city. The trees aro set with great regularity, and over the walks, the boughs, meeting, form a complete shade from one end of the square to the other. When the evenings Rre pleasant, this beautiful place is filled with ladies, who seek for a pleasant stroll in its beautiful shade. Tho grass plats arc beautifully arranged iu this delightful promenade, though the walks are sometimes in very poor condition, requiring something to make them hard, a very slight fall of rain making them quite muddy. Union Square, the smallest in the city, also presents a very neat appearance. Its size will not admit of such beauty and precision iu laying out as the other, but tho arrangements nro excellent. Tho whole square has a row of evergreen around it. inside of which are many handsome flowers. It Is a pleasant place to spend an hour in the evening, and its beauties are fully appreciated, hundreds of ladies assembling there every pleasant evening. Forim Drowned.?Coroner Walters was called to hold an inquest upon the body of au unknown man. apparently about 40 years old. who was found floating at the foot of Catherine street. The deceased was dressed in a blue roundabout jacket, black silk neckerchief. woollen Valencia vest, striped pantaloons, and shoes. The body is supposed to have been iu the water for about ten days. Verdict?death by drowninK Fiiit Boats from Osweoo. The boots Hornet and Beaver. Captains Stoel and Swarti. of the Old Oswego Fast Line, arrived ?t this port from Oswego on the Uth instant, laden with ashes, pork. lard, domestics, kc. The Late David S. Jo*r?. E?<*.?A numerous and respectable meeting of the New York bar wan held yesterday. in the room formerly occupied a? the Vice Chancellor's Court Room, over which David B Ogden. Ksq. presided. Several speeches were made, and resolutions adopted, expressive of the high sense the meeting entertained of the virtues, both public and private, of the deceased. An address of condolence to his relatives was also adopted. Police Intelligence. Jlmault with Intent to Kill.?Officers Van Court and Caverly. of the 3d ward, arrested on Thursday evening, a genteel looking young man. about 10 vears of age, who called himself John Davis, on a charge of u I 4 r, inl/A 111 n lifn eif I nil n Kliliitl hnr Iii.i,m,i* nt the Barclay street Hotel, with n loaded pistol It appears from the affidavit of Mr. Kbbitt'*, made before Justice l.othrop, that the acniiaed entered the hotel, walked up to the bur, railed for ? gla?* of beer, which wni givttn ; but Instead of drinkiug the same. ho drew a nix barrel platnl. loaded and capped. presented It at Mr Kbbitt. evidently with ft deadly Intent. The pi*, tol wan at once pushed on one Hide by Mr. Kbbitt, and then the accused exclaimed, | am ml?, taken In the person.!' and asked where the tnan was about a head ahorter. meaning William fatten, the *on of the proprietor of the hotel The police 1 wan then called in. and Pa*!* taken \nUt cu*tody h'? person searched, and in his pocket was found two single barrel pistol* likewise loaded. The cause of the attack is said to he some difficulty arrislng lietwecn th? parties respecting ft lady, which is generally the cause of such violent assaults. The magistrate committed him to the Toinhs for a further hearing of McNnlly. thr Hunnway Clrrk.?A few day* ago, Marvin Me.Nuity, the confidential clerk of Charted VysekCo.. importer*. In William street, who. it will be recollected, absconded to Matanna* a short time since, taking with him it liirge iimoiinl nf tuii'l* Mm|Ing to his einployers. returned again to New York; and yesterday, officer O. K. Hay* arrested him on the old warrant standing against him, wherein he la charged with cmbcsileiucut. Now that tb? accuivd In to Now Vork. ?e*?ral chargti will b? nrndo by Mr Vy?? for for|ery. lu altering the facj of tb>> checki Kor in jtaucj. Mr. Vy*e would begin a check. made payable to " orlar.'' which would afterward* be altered by MoNulty to ' bearer.'' and thiu draw the money from the bank. ?nd UN the tame for hi* own purpose*. McNulty U till detained In custody. Charge of >'i uurf ?Ofltocra CroM?ctt and Welch, ol tliu lower police arrested. yesterday, two young men, by the uauiM of John T. Talluian and Ralph Tratt una* the Doctor, on a warrant issued by Justice Lathorp. wherein they stand charged with obtaining four pair of curtain* and two wiudow shades. valued in all at $34. by alleged false representations, from Walter L. Child.-'. No. 449 Pearl street. The case was heard before the magistrate, who decided to hold thorn to ball iu the sum of $300 each, to answer thu charge. Grand Larceny.?Officer llillmau of tho 1st ward, arrested a fellow called William Saul, on a charge of * stealing a lot of wearing apparel uud other property. valued at $31, from on board the brig Julia Ann Wilson. lying at pier No, U. K. R.. belonging to the captain The officer fouud the property iu the possesion of the accused, and Justico Lothrop locked him up for trial. Trouble in Putnam County.?Judge F. C. White, the first Judge of I'utnam county, arrived in thu city yesterday, and applied to officer A. M. O. Smith, one of our old and experienced police officers, and requested hit aid to operate with the Sheriff of that county in arresting the riotous laborers ou the North Rive; Railroad, whom, it appear*. struck for higher wages a few days since, and as the contractors refused to grant their request, a riotous mob assembled of the laborers, who set fire to the shanty ; containing a large quantity of gun powder, required for blasting, the explosion of which killed one man and wouuded many others. No arrests have been made as yet. and to effect that object, officer Smith and John RafTerty. of the Oth ward Police, started yesterday afternoou for Cold Springs, well armed with six barrel pistols and hand cuffs, suitable for nnv emerirenrv. Thu man wlio not the shanty on tire can'be identified, and when the arrest li made a general riot is expected, and probably some lives will be Ion in the affray. Law Intelligence. Court ok Or.*cr4i. Semio*s, May 12?Before Recorder Scott and Aldormen Dodge and Hatfield?John M'Keon. Esq., District Attorney. Trial for Orand Larctnu?Joseph Cherry, whose trial for being concerned witn Jane Wilion. in robbing a countryman of $160, at No. 33 Warren street, was convicted this morning, and sentenced to four years imprisonment in the state prison. Conviction of Btrfsttak Pttt?Peter Lewally, alias Julia Johnson, alias Beefsteak Pete, was next placed at the bar for trial on an indictment for grand larceny, in having, on the 6th of April last, abstracted from the pockets of Michael Bonney the sum of $12*2 In bank uotes. For the prosecution, the complainant testified that while passing through M'Dougal street on the evening in question, he was accosted by the prisoner, who was then dressed in female apparel, and standing in front of a house where there appeared to be some company and a pianoforte playing, and invited him to enter the basement; and the witness, conversing with the accused in the area, he abstracted the money from witness's pooket. Witness then seised the prisoner, and delivered him into the custody of an officer, and on taking him to the Jefferson Market Police Court, the prisoner was identified. The jury found tho prisoner guilty, and the Court sentenced him to bo imprisoned in the State Prison for the term of five years. Trial for an Attempt lo Commit Arson.?A young Irishman, by tho name of Patrick Clancy, was then called to trial on an indictment charging him with having, on the night of the 26th of December tot, set fire to the premises. No. Ill Orange street. On the part of the prosecution. Peter Gilhooly testified that ne occupied rooms in the premises In question, where ?1.a 1 1_ 1.1. j > ejected on account of not paying tie rent; that on the Sunday night alluded to. witness heard a person going up stairs and walk across the floor of the room occupied by lilm; and on hearing the person coming down stairs, witness went to the door to see who It was, and then discovered that it was the accused, and spoke to him; but be, however, left in a hurried manner. without making any reply; witness, almost at the same instant, perceived that a great light was shining out of the garret rooms: then witness exclaimed to his wife " My God, Clancy nas set fire to the house !" and on going up stair*, witness found a bundle of brown paper, which appeared to have some Inflammable drug upon it on lire in two rooms; and that on arresting Clancy, a box of matches was found in his pocket. It was also shown by a deposition of one David Hinds, now deceased, that he had been the agent to let and collect the rent for the premises, and that In consequence of the accused not paying his rent, he was ejected, when he said to Hinds that he would lose his life or somebody else would lose theirs. On tho part of the accused, several witnesses testified to having been at his residence, on the night In question. for several hours before and some time after the premises in Orange street were set on fire, and that during the whole of that period the prisoner waa at homo. The case was then given to the Jury, who. after a brief consultation, rendered a verdict of not guilty. The Court then adjourned until to-morrow morning. The Slave Abductions.?The Alexandria Gazette says:?"The Executive of Virginia has issued a requisition upon the Chief Judge of the U. S Circuit Court for the County of Washington, In the District of Columbia, for the delivery to the sheriff of Alexandria Co., Va., of the three men now confined in the Jail of Washington County, charged with recent abduction of certain slaves. The requisition Is madu upon the ground that some of the slaves were carried off from and were owned by citlaens of this Commonwealth. The sheriff proceeded yesterday to make the demand upon Judge Cranch." WEEKLY HERALD. ANVZVS&IA&T wans. Ac>, Ac., Sic. The H'ttkly Herald of this week?containing reports of the numerous anniversary celebrations in this city ; the recent European news by the steamship Brittannla ; the latest news from all parts of the United States, and a variety of other interesting matter?will Kn Mail* as + nlna aVIaoIt mAenlit? 6*4 cent* per copy. Polmo'i Opera Hoiue?Have you seen tike throe Graces! the mom perfect specimens of humanity that ever the eye of mortal wu permitted to gaze on. If not, go at once to Pal mo'*, and for n night imagine that you behold the inhabitants of the Elysiiui Field* of Paradise in fleeting group* before you. Mesmerism, Murder and Rape I?The Pollee Gazette of thin week contain) more of the misteries of Sal Tuttle'a den?Also the horror* of Boston Neck.?The downfall of Codttah Ariatoeracy.?Murders, Seduction*, ilorrible Crimea, dome* tic and foreign, he. Office ldti N aiaau at, near Ann at., where all sort* of book* aud picture* may be had. The Great Barnburner.?The Atlas of touiorro" (Htb) will contain a correct 1'ortrait of John Van Bnrcn, Esq., with a sketch of hi* social and political carver, In additiou to the UHual variety of interesting matter. Price 3 cent*. Ortiec, 111 Nassau street. The Atlas i* regularly aerved by carrier* to those who leave their address at the office. The Sunday Mercury of lo-morow, will c mtuin a new and beautiful *tory, entitled Donua Mariana; another anawer to Kev. Mr. Clapp's discount on llell, and hit reply to the strictures thnt have lwen pa*<otl urviu it. Two voluine* of Dow, Jr.'s sermons have been published, each independent of the other, aud each price 33 ccut t office HK> Nassau atrect. The Plumbe National Doguerrean Gallery, on tha np|ier corner of Broadway and Murray, over Tennoy's je* elry atore. Stringer* and other* should not omit to visit this gal lery, ai it contuius the largest collection of portrait* of distinguished peraona in the I'nited state*. It is impossible for any Ainori. can to leave this unlluutiou witJiout recognising some oil ta.uiliir face*, Cheering Intelligence.*?We are happy to announce to peraona wlioae llair is falling out, from aickueiw or oilier causes, that tlie regular application of l'halon'i Chemical llair Invigcrator will not only IssU-u tlie looae fibres, but promote the grow tli of new onea. nt the aame time removing scurf aud dandruff, and imparting flexibility and polish to tlie Hair, For aale at til Broadway, aud by Druggist* generally. Wigs and Toupees.?The public are Invited to in>|iect the largest and l>e*t assortment of Wig:* and Toupee* in tlie rutted State*, at BATCHEI/OR'S, Nn. 2 Wall street, near Broadway. The new invented Wig* aud Scalps obtained a silver medal at the last Fair of the American Institute. Coll and *eo them. , Richelieu Diamond Pointed Gold Pens?He. moral.?B. E. WATSON Ik CO. having removed tlieir Oold Pen j Depot to Nn. IS Wall afreet, are pre pared to (upply their customer* with any or every description of Gold I'ena at prices lewer than ever before offered. The oelebratod Richelieu Pen, of whioh thev are the mauiifketureni, ia unequalled for flnenou, elasticity, and durability. The point* are warranted not to come off, or s new Pen will bo given without charge. Gold Pena repaired. Gold Pens, Diamond Pointed 91 only, Sliver Tencil Case includcd.-J. W. GREATON * CO.. No. 71 Cedar street, up stair*, invite purchasers, both wholesale and retail, to call and examine their stock of Cold Pens aud Cases, which they are selling at reduced prices. They keep the pens o' all and every maker, that purchasers may try in competition, ami decide for themsulvcaaa to their relative merits. Uold |?ua and oasos repaired. To the Public.?I hereby offer to forfeit one thousand if I do nut sell as good Boots for (I 00 as are sold in tlie city for or $7; and, I agree to forfeit the same if aay other *tore sells as good Boots for $4 AO as I sell. I hare now tho IamuiI retjlil lr-ule of tnv lljtrH in t!i? i'il v niut itiill kmn tt. I,v alUnf at left pricaa than any of my eoinpeUtore. II. B. JONS?, H It Ann itnwL _ II Tllr Inrgrat nml SIiop limlnm In thu II city in done liy inir frien I Yonng. oBMilrtonr o(Im, Mn*r i?f IH Kulion unit Naaeau atreota. MOO to liVV) tlmt he can nil betUr booU for $ I ftOthauiau lie Imiight in nthcr ( tun1* for ?'? 1*1 i ? |H 7 00. II... fine calf 5'i *>. initially SI M to ft l*>. with the ]ar<i)<t RmKirtloriit "f n?it?rn nn.1 alums m tlio world. >V? hiui mcom.? Til K l*>< TOIL fl (Itntlfnim1! Hutu?Kummrr Hlylc.?Pnrl? 1 Straw llftt* nnii Cnji* for Children?New Gon4a.?M m. II. llecM ^1 fc. ('o? Hatter*, Iftii flmadwny, New York, and I.TS Cl.ommt afreet, I Hiiladelphia, will introduce on Kriilay. Mljr 1!>. their Summer lint* I for gentlemen. Mid thoy feel warranted In paying til A t they will exhibit on thin occiuinn tlie mint j*Tfect lot erer .fferr.1 in the country. Th* etyle will e?n?i?t of several different kimK of tinntinnnt IblilnM tnii rlepnM, villi n most ?tiperinr nml taatcfiil kind Iif trimming, al'ogeilier fonnii.g n tout ri.scuiMo of nil that is new and beautiful in the art, A splendid assortment of l'ari* made straw for children nml infinite will he opened a tlio same time, consisting of different styles in materials if >ir,ii^< inn lieanty, entirely new, and highly attractive. Knlnbow CnlTee '41 Ihrkinnn Mrtet near Naaean. Thl* house i? well |..cate.|. and will do w?IL A lionae of the kind wni umch needed in the neighhorlioi d We wiah Dillon much success. To Tlio?r who Mtariy Kronotny, <oml>liw<l with eli'tsani'' mm nil nml utility, the <nli? mImts offer inilr inrtahlc Shaving and l?re?-in? ( * ?- a? tlie m .Hl i i.niplete of tlm kind ever offered to the public. They |io?iMtM all the mnrits ..f t|,? it'M" r f I irtirli with th< 1 :?'! intH l^fcnp rtx k | > compact, and the articles pnntnined in them warranted to i? rform their duties; and Ian', though not lca-t, <?eh being furnielnil with the miliw'ril*'re celel.rnte.l Metulie Tablet. O. SAl'NUKRH I k SON, 147 Broadway, corner of Liberty utreot. I J

Other pages from this issue: