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WASHINGTON: MONDAY AFTERNOON, JUNE 9, 1851. PRICE 2 CENTS. AMERICAN TELEGRAPH PUBLISHED EVEKY AFTERNOON, (KXUKl'T bunuay,) On 7th At., opposite Otl?l-Fellow?? Hall, BY CONNOLLY, W1MJSB & McGILL, AI Ten Cents a Week, or TWO CENTS A SINGLK COPY. To Mubsurtbor* servixl by tho curriers, the paper will bo furnished regularly tor ten ante per weak, payable weekly, ftj- To mail subscribers, $6 a year; $2 60 lor Mix months; *1 25 lor three mouths; 60 ceutu a month. No paper mailed unless paiil lor iu advance, aud discou tiuued when the term paid for expires. CASH TERMS OF ADVERTISING. Half square, (0 linen or less,) 26 ceuts lor each Insertion. 1 square, 1 iusortion. $0 &U 1 do 2 insertions 0 75 1 do 3 insertions X 00 1 do 1 weok .... 1 76 1 do 2 weeks ... 2 75 1 s<iuure, 1 month. . . $4 00 1 do 2 months . . 7 00 1 do 3 mouths .. 10 00 1 do 6 mouths . . 10 00 I do 1 year . ... 30 00 Ttotlve lities (or over sir) make a square?longer adver tise uiuuts iu exact proportion. Advertisers will please endeavor to seud in their favors before 11 o'clock, if possible. To Hotel Proprietors and others. THE DAILY REGISTER, PUBLISHED DAILY UY MOHAN A S1CKELS, PHILADELPHIA, IS circulated extensively among the Merchants of thai city, and travellers tind it in all tho Hotels, Steam boat*, aud Railroad conveyances diverging from Phils delphia. It contains a correct list of the names of those persons arriving at the principal hotels daily, and eonse queutly is the best means the Proprietors of Hotels ii, other cities can have for extending their business among thu travelling public. ifcar Messrs. Connolly, Wimer & McOill, Publishers oi the American Telegraph, are tho authorized agents for Washington city. mar 24?tf The New York and Liverpool tJnited States Mail Steamers. The ships comprising this line are the? ATLANTIC, Capt. West. PACIFIC, Capt. Nye. ARCTIC, Capt. Luce. ADKIATIC, Capt. Grafton. These ships, having been built by contract, expressly for Governmout service, every care has been taken in theii construction, as also in their engines, to insure strength aud spoo l, and their accommodations for passengers are une mailed for elegance or comfort. Price of passage from New York to Liverpool. $130; ex elusive use of extra size state rooms, $326; from Liverpool to New York, C-JO. Au experienced Surgeon will be attached to each ship. No berth can be secured until paid for. tfcj~Tho owners of these ships wHl not be accountable for gul l, silver, bullion, specie, jewelry, precious stoues. oV metals, unless bills of lading are signed therefor, and the value thereof therein expressed. For freight aud passage apply to EDW Vltl) IC. COLLIN'S, aO Wall st., N. Y.,orto Bit )W.V, SHIPLEY * CJ., Liverpool. E. U. It > IS .JIM'S ii C 14, King'* Arm Yard, London. L. 1) it .VP Kit, Jr., 8 Boulevard, Moutmartre, Paris, mar 21?<1 PHILADELPHIA AND LIVKKPOOL LINE OK PACKETS- Sailing from Philadelphia un the 5th, aud tro n Liverpool on the 1st of every month. Ship ."MIENAND.)AII, Capt. Wm. If. West; Ship Ul' KOPH, Captain William McDowell; Ship MARY PLEA SA.VTS. Capt. Anthony Michaels. The above tirat-class ships are built of the best mate rials, and commanded by ex)H)rienc<-d navigators. Due regard has I man pakl to seloct models tor speed, with comfort for passengers. Persons wishing to engage passage for their friends can obtain certificates which will be good for eight months. Those who wish to remit money can be accommodated with draft* for ?1 sterling and upwards, at sight, without discount. Goods for tho continent will bu forwarded free of ex pense of commission, if addressed to James McHeury, No. 6, Temple Place, Liverpool. GEOKGE McIIEN ItY & 00., mar 24?d No. 37, Walnut street, Philadelphia PAHKEvTlLeTiVDROPATIIIC INSTITUTE. 1 X ii meeting of the Board of Managers of the Parke j\_ viile Hydropathic Institute, held filth month 15th, 184 J, Joseph A. Wedor, M. D., was unanimouely ejected JUtMeiU Physician in the place of I)r. Dexter, resigned. Having made various improvement*, tills institute is now prepared to receive an additional number of patients; and from Dr. Weder's well-known skill and pruciicul rx perirncr. In Europe, (acquired utnl*- Vlncenz Preissnltz. the founder of Oie Hydropathic system.) and for several years past in this rnuntru, aud particularly In the city of Philadelphia., (where he has had many patients.> the Man ager* believe the aQlicted will find him au uble and an attentive physician. The domestic department being under the charge of a Steward anl Matron, will enable the Doctor to demote to the patients whatever time may be necessary. Application for admission to be made to SAMUEL WEBB, Secretary. 0!Wi'?j N'o. 58 South Fourth street, residence No. 10 Lo gan square, Philadelphia. (ktvral DtteripUm of the IVrkrvi/U l/ydrnpathic ItuMtUe. The miin building is three stories high, standing buck from tho street about one hundred feet, with a semicircu lar grass plot in front, and contains thirty to forty rooms. Tho grounds around the house are ustefully laid out with walks an I planted with trees, shrubs, Ac. On the left of tbo entrance to the?e grounds is a cottage containing four rooms, used by male patients as a bathing house, with every convenience for "packing," bathing, Ate.; on the right of the entrance, about two hundred feet distant, stands a similar oottage, used by the ladles for similar purposes. In the rtar of tho Institute, at the distance of one hun dred feet, are threa other cottages, some eighty feet apart. One of these is the laundry, with a hydrant at the door; the other two are occupied by the ser> ants. The by Iraut water is introduced into these cottage well as into the main building, and all the waste water earried off by drains under ground. THK WATER WORKS Consist of a circular stone building, standing on the brow of a hill, surmounted by a large cedar reservoir containing Are hau Ired barrels, brought from a uevvr-failltig spring of pure ??old water in the side of the hill, by " a hydraulic ra n." a ??elf-acting machine of cast iron, that Is kept con stantly going, Bight aud day, by the descent of tho Water from the spring. Tho surplus water is carried from the reservoir to a fountain in the water-works yard, surround ed by woeping willows, lu the first story of the water works is a circular room, containing the douche bath, which Is a stream falling from a height of about thirty feet, an I can Is! varied In size from half an Inch to an inch an 1 a half in diameter. A<ljolnlng the douche room Is a dreeing room, with marble tables, Ac.; the risimj (biuc/te (,f>r tho cure of piles, Ac.) is one of the mwl com plete contrivances of the kind, being entirely under the control of the patient using the same. There are many other appliances, which can lie better undent swl hy a personal examination. mar 24? xo COU^RY-MEROLVNTS. FANCY AND STAPLE GOODS. MOULTON a C.).. Successors to J so. Falconer A Co., <U Cellar and 22 Pine streets. New York, invito iner ch *.its risitlng New York city to their immense wtock of Foreign and domestic. Fancy and Staple Dry Goods Their stock is entirely new, and. in addition, still recei re bv every steamer new and cle<snt styles, confined cxc. U Hively to tills house, consisting of every variety of Dnss Goods to be found in the French, German, English, and American markets, and at prices that will defy competitors. Cash buyers and merchants generally will do well to call %nd examine our stock, as onr gooii? arc adapted to evMry Section of the country, and We are resolved to spare no efforts to make it tho interest of every merchant to favor us with their patronage. JAMES S. MOULTON, JAMES W. BARBER, ZEN AS NEWELL. New York, March, WM. mar 24? VARNISHtfS, GUM 0 >PALS. SPIRITS, TURPEN, ri.VK, AND AVIKRIOAM LINSEED OIL. 50 cases Gum Copal, med. and fine Zanzibar, Ac. 400 bbls superior Coach Body, Carriage Oil Cloth Polish ing, flowing, Scraping, Cabinet and Venitlan Blind Var nishes, Xos. 1, 2, and 3. lo bbls. Sijn and Graining Varnish. 5 do whits (lowing do 5 do outside do do warranted. 8 do White do do for maps or whips. 10 do iron Varnish. '28 dQ Painters' Japan. Ion drt spirits Tut-pentlne, In glued bbls or half bbls. 10.X> gallons American Linseed Oil, 10,000 I he. pur? White Lead, in oil, at manufacturers' bric??. Also, (f'l n Shellac, Sandrar, Litharge, Red Lead, Dry White '<?<?? I. n 100 lb. kegs, wholesale and rwtafl, at the love it mirket rates. Pei'softs n'frcha*lrt? the above will do well to call and exvnine for; themselves. T. B FeMOlis Watfttn^ Varnishes ntannftictnml will please MH, as the subscriber Is pfftftttred 6r> manufacture all kin 1$. IHTVJ C/Tirm VOR, Wb a (-a Ht*ngs street. IWvm ?wcSel to VWnt, N?. (WW) AUrh?l BU Arch streets, fLU*. mm M-tf V To J'eraom out of Employment. NEW PICTORIAL. WORKS, Jubt published by U. 8EARS, Midfor sole at No. 12b NliBsau street, New York. 4 MEltlCAN U1FT BOOKS FUR iHol.?Ageat^ nre A -wanted to circulate the following new and beaut tul works, (retail price, $2 60 per vol.) A new and complete PICTORIAL HISTORY OF CHINA AND INDIA; with a descriptive account of those countries and their inhabitants, from the earliest period of authanUehlstory W Ihe pruseiit Urn,. In which the edlto.rlia. treated only of the historical . vents, but also of customs, religion, literature, and domestic habits of the people of those immense empires. . . ? > .f ,hH ' The embellishments are about two huwiwd, andoftto ,irst order, Illustrating whatever U pec.-liar to 11 cants, regarding their dress, domestlo oocuj^tions, Weir m.xlo of agriculture, commercial pursuits, arts, Ae. lue> !Ire accurate, aud each one ha. been made expressly tor lhlhe?rvkolume tonus a large oc tavo c"n^"\n? .?u . umi ui* hundred nuires. printed In the liest style, ana subsuntial whHe ,'ipor It is furnished to agents. liHudsomely bound in muslin, gilt, or leather, as the pur ?baser may prefer, at a very llbentl discount, when quan tities of not lets Uiau twenty copies are ordered at one ''THRILLING INCIDENTS OF THE WARS OF THE UNITED STATES; comprising the most striking and remarkable eventsi ol the Revolution, the French war, the Tripoli tan war, the Indian war, the second war with Oreat BrlUin, and. the Mexican war; with three hundred engravings! Retail urice, $2 50 per volume. Orders respecttully solicited. SKARS' PICTORIAL FAMILY PUBLICATIONS are decidedly the best books that agente^npowiblyeni ploy their time In supplying to the people ol the Unite States. They are valuable tor reference, and should b uossessed by every tkrnily in tliis great republic. Iheje Krfty or town in these United State., not even thos. of small importance, but contains many citizens to whon i hose Works are indispensable. They are adapted to th< literary wants of the Christian, the patriot, the statesman, and the domestic circle, got up in mil workmanship; and are not only such books as wli ?soil but are such as an agent of gisxl principle will tee) tree to recommend, and willing to see the purchaser agaii. after thev have been bought. . Our Pl<n.?The plan the publisher has ho successfully ?arried out for several years, is the obtaining response men as agents, who are well known In their own counties towns and villages, and have time and disposition to Ur culate good and instructive books among the r nelgbbw and friends. Any person w}|ihin^.e.m^ ^ which h? prise will rUk little in sending or $0Q,for wuuw t will receive an assortment a* he may direct, at the wholu Enterprising and active men of respectability and goo, uldress, would do well to engage in the sale <*?"> volumes; and all postmasters, ,ml newspaper agents, are respectfully requested to ay is our agents. A handsome remuneration allowed to al ^ho eng^e in their sale. For particulars address, pos paid, ROBERT SKAKS, 128 Nasmi street, N. \. to publishers of newspapers throughout the L'?lted St:vte> Newspapers copying this advertisement entirt, withou iny alteration or abridgment, (including this 'ivinir it a fuw inside insertions, shall receive a c py iny")! our $- 50 or *3 works, subject to their orde^b, fteodiiiK direct to the publisher. \ ~ _ The Baltimore and I'hiladelphia Steamboat Company (ERICSSON LINE) ipnr* Have resumed their operations for ill p, year with increased means of aecowm. Uting the "do between Philadelphia and Baltimore, 1 i lie most regular and expeditious manner, and at the. fi.rmer materially reduce/t prtcr.*, being, on dry goodf hardware, Ac., oiilv 10 cents per 100 pounds, and but hal tE,.irVf a. ?? moderate prices of the Line, arc advised to K?ve explicit an< positive directions for sending their goods to the fciicssoi Line, n nd they should be particular to possess themsehc of the reoeipts whicli are iuvarlably giveu ior tbeir goodc Hi tho?Tture Mated the price ch^t^r^r^ ox and It will prove a protection against the double rates tx iicted bv other lines, who have no published rates. Good's destined for tlx- West, South, or other places Ihv vonil Hal tiro ore, forwarded promptly on the <lav c.f their i arrival with erory cnr<? and attention, free of all charjf*' whatever for this Wvke. in the shaK oi communions or ' "UN>w York -Goods shlpiasl from New York, or other <^?twnrd of that (Wi. should he distinctly con signed to A. (Irovks. jr., Philadelphia, to insure their con V^'i'u'ht'^>1 or*from Baltimore, as alsjve, 10 cents per lot pounds. Coarse freights taken at still less rates. The established character and known reputation of thi company Is an ample guarantee to those disposed to con tide their properly to the core of the company. One or more of the company's boats leaves 1I hiladelphi. ?l> ?"????>? APP'' No 19 South Wharves, above Ciiestnut Ft. In like mauner a boat leaves Baltimore, daily, (Sunda) excepted,) at half-past 2 o'clock. Adi.1v in Baltimore to . . . J. A. 8IIRIVER, Agent, No. 3 Light St., mar 04 dmt the Deppt of the It. A 0. H. ?? New York India Rubber Warrhoa.s. DIIltlHlM AN,27 Maiden Lane and 69 Nassau street . rflrst corner from Broadway.) New York. 1 acton foot of Twenty-fourth street. East River. Menhsnts thn.ughouttheI'nlte.1 Statesaro respectful > Informed that my spring slock of India "ubb?r<^bx>ds^wl l>e found far smwrior to any t*-f?ro offered, having be <towe?l u 1,011 eiw'li individual article the benefit of my lonv ?which O...W.. m, W.? "S'rwX'JSfSporUO., 1 I ?nv extensive stts'K of fiirringo Cloth, of all widths, fron l_4 t4, i>4 inclusive, and made on the choicest drills and 0 the be?t of gum. Pnrcbasers will find that It will neithe. ^nXnorbocom. sticky, as is the e?e with mucl. that has been and continues to be sold In this city. INDIA RUBBER CLOTHINO, Const-tini; of Coats, Cloaks, Capes. Pouches, Pants. Over hHs laggings, Boots, Caps, ic., now so extensively wor. U. ? ..htslcians drivers, sea captains, sailors, Ac. '^H*ptlsmal Pants.manufactured expressly for theclergj TXsTn.l (lentleu.cn -?Move-a l-rtectcure for ch?, ..ed bands t>v wearing them for a short time, at the sam tTi.e Weaching and rendering them soft and ilellcaU rhl!se ObTves are al- much *-rn by Hatters. Tanner, Sl.ions, Ac., being a [K-rt.-ct protection against ackl an. limC' lindane. Retting and St*im reeling, in-every variety, and cheaper and better than any thin, whicli can be substituted for either. Also a large sto< k ,.f t^er-bo-s. Osr len snd Engln. IIohc Whips, Hons' Covers, Horse Fenders, Hoof Boon Bads' Life Preservers. Breast Pumps, Syringe. Tobe?-c. Wallets. Finger Stalls. Paper Holders, Door Springs, Ac. Ac., besides an Immense stoek of India Hubber Uttlltp and other fancy articles, such as Elastic*, Dolls. Do?i. an.1 other animals of various kinds. Pun- ((. "nu,nl halters' use. All orders executed with ^h^5gMAN mar 24? ST I.\1 SON A CO.'S Neic York, Sew Orltatu, and Mobile. Exprett, /CONNECTING with the swiftest and nwst responsibl. ll?tt gufes generally, the MisslssippUn,. Alabama river U.wns, aud the prominent places in Qeor Our fai'iIItk* are>'so extensive and j^rfcct that we ?n secure the sate and spcly transportatmn of IWjthl trunks packages, and valuable parcels from one < nd o. tLrcountry to the other, and between the most remoU ""From our many vears-exiH.ricnce ln^ cxpr^bu^ ........ while connected with Messrs. Adams A Co . and our r.nVrou'a?^Ss in other respects, (not UteleasUv which Is the confld. nee and patronage ??.f the N w Y community,) ?o feel assur.sl thst j!", .' ths jewel irfve the most entire satisfaction to oar fri. nds, th* jewe Vers, bankers, and merclmnt^genera r v We beg leave lo call attention to ourCalif.nita Kxpr from New Orleans, and our Express between New Orlean, ^om'e"V Charles Hotel Building, New Orleans, and 1? Wall street. N-w York. mar VBW YORK jpUHBAL OF \ cine nail (lis Collateral Sdenf?for March, 1831?The March numlwr of this well Mttb lui.ed iournal Is now l>ofhre flie rnihllc, containing orig ni.! '?ornmunlsaOonsfrom the following Ulentedi?JW. o. Uie Medical Profession: W. II. Van Buren, M. D., case of ova Han tumor, In which death resulted from entero-perltonltl IrWnc from a novel cause, illnstrate.1 by a plate; remark arising irom ? Rennet, M. D., of Connecticut; rup- | t'nnfof bln.Mer, bv I Kmsland, M.D.; reports of hospital cll^s by F D i.ente. M. D.. and others of much interest and roinplev-. ?f "" th8 month, at $3 per annum; each " ,l^l!lC0,l!"2t w?t't5Tny part of the a>u?try gratis, toAjenV ou application,post jmW, W ^ ^ NfW XoTt BMW ?**" Hardware, Cutlery, Edge Toola, dtc. CHARLES 8. LITTLE, IMPORTta and "?general dealer In English, German, and % American Hardware, Cutlery, Edge Toola, Ac., 33 and 34 Fulton street, opposite the United States Hotel, New York, respectfully invites the attention of Merchants," making their purvi?*es, to hi* very extensive wortment, comprising every tiling in the lihe, and to which now and constant supplies are being added. His variety of Tools is adapted to all the various branches of mechanics, esj>eeiaUy Coopers and Carpenters. Particular attention given to all orders, all of which are offered at the lowest market pricea for cash or on approval credit: Cut and Wrought Nails, Locks and Latciiets Knives and Forks, I 'en and Pocket Knives Razors, Scissors aud Shears, in great variety filiates, Slates, Sleigh Hells, loose aud strapped Shovels, Spades, Hoes, Forks, Scythes and Snathe* Rifles, lilack 1-ead Pot*, aud Sand Crucibles Pumps, fur wells or cisterns; Force rumps aud Hydrau lic Kaius <* Ames' Pump, Augers and Runivurs Turkey Oil Stone, dressed and undressed Scotch Water of Ayr Stone, for marble polishers Coopers' Toola, In great variety, of the most celebrated manufacturers, Albertaon, Conger, Horton, llarton, and others Coaclimakers' Tools House and Ship Carpenters' Tools Blacksmiths' Tools, Cabinet makers' Trimmings House and Ship builders' Hardware House furnishing Hardware, in great variety Iron, Brass, Copper, and Steel ^Fre Genuine Haarlem Oil, and Nuremberg 8alve. mar 24? IRISH EMIGlfANT~SOCIE T Y. Office, No. 1 Reade Street, New York. IN consequence of the great .number of complaint* which have lorn long time been made by Kmigrants, of fmnd. '?ommitted upon them la the sending of money to their iViomds in Ireland. and to aid and protect the Emigrant, the Irish Emigrant Society established a fund, deposited in the Bank of Ireland, upon which they draw drafts, payable at sight, at any of the branches of the Bank. Persons residing out of the city, by enclosing in a letter the sum they wish forwarded, with the plainly written lirootiou to whom and where it Is to be paid, will have the <ame remitted. There is a great advantage In purchasing the Society's Irafts?that the Bunk has a branch in each of the princi pal towns in Ireland, and thus the losses by discount, and itherwise, are avoided. The Society keeps an office at No. 22 Spruce street, to which Emigrants can apply to obtain situations for which they are fitted. Orders from employers in the country, stating the ser vices required, the wages, and the cheapest modes of con veyance, and giving a respectable reference, will meet with 1 ? irompt attention. The -Society, will he thankiul for all circumstantial ami ?arly information of any fraud, imposition, or outrage ommitted on Emigrants, and will endeavor speedily t< .pply a remedy. QREGOKY DILLON, President. HUGH KELLY, ) JAMES MATHEWS, - Vice Presidents. JAMES UEYBUKN, ) Edward C. Doxneliy, Corresponding Secretary. KiERNAji B. Daly, Recording Secretary. Jcwsph Stuart, Treasurer. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, Felix Ingoldsby, William Redmond, William Watson, Francis Mann, John Manning, James Stuart, Terence Donnelly, Stuart J. Molian, James Olwell, Cornelius II. Slieehan, Charles M. Nanry, John Nicholson, mar 24? w J. H. HAVENS, W. MYISR, A CO., Invetdvrs and Manufacturer* <jf the Ethiopian and Fire proo/ I hint, Wilmington, Clinton co., Ohio. [y Ml ERS, No. .119 Ma,n street, near 8th, Cincinna . | . li, Ohio, to whom all onlers must be addressed The superiority of this paint over all other, for carriage. iousc, and ship painting, will be seen In its rapid sale 1 t Is not over four months since this paint has been iutro- 1 luced into market, and our agent lias been able to order i >ne hundred tons. The paint is grround In oil, and put ip ready for use, from the finest black down to any shade ro suit the fancy. Also, inventors and manufacturers of Tannery Blacki ng. This article is so universally approbated by all who uive used U, that it scarcely needs commendation. But io give confidence to those who may not have tried it, we ?vould My- that C. Ryon, foreman to A. M.Taylor A Co.. Columbia street, Cincinnati, has authorized us to use his ?tame as a recommendation to tanners in genera). To all vbo know Mr. Z. C. Ryon this would be sufficient; but all aiiners in the city and country, who have used it, have .rranti'd us this privilege. If it were necessary we could Ml a newspaper with testimonial?; hut where all who use ire pleased we deem it uncalled for. The Tanners' Blacking is put up in kegs containing six -allons, ready for use, and will lie sent to any point on (he canal, railroad, or river, at fifty eents per gcllen. All orders should be addressed, post paid, to HAVENS t CARROL. Wilmington. Clinton co., Ohio; or I J. II. HAVENS, Cincinnati. Also, inventors and manufacturers of a Water-proof Slacking for Oil-cloth. that will reduce the cost fifty per ?ent., and will soon he in market. mar 24 FKKEMAN HODGES A CO . rMPORTERS AND JOBBERS, 5S Libcbty street. New I Vork, (lietwcen Broadway and Nassau,) arc now re ?eiving a rich and beautiful assortment of Fancy Silk and Millinery Goods, to which we would particularly Invite the (Mention of all Cash Purchasers, and will make it an ob ect for tlimn to give us a call, as we are determined to Dell <ur assortment, for Cash, lower than ever before offered in his market. Milliners can supply themselves with every article in heir line, at, aliout the cost of importation or Auction irices. Many of our goods are manufactured expressly *or our own sale, and cannot be surpassed Iqr beauty or ow prices. Rich Hat and Cap Ribbons, a large variety Silks and Satins for Bonnets Embroidered Capes, Collars, Cuffs, and Chemisetts Embroidered Edgings and Inserting*, Swiss and Muslin Thread, Brussels Valenciene, Silk, and Llslo Thread I dices Kmbroidered Reverie and Plain Linen Cambric Hkfs. ' Gloves aud Mils, Kid, Silk, Llslo Thread, and Sewlnjr 4ilk Scarfs, Cravats, and Dress Ilkft. Swiss, Jaconet. Book Muslins, and Bishop Lawns Kmbroidered, Damask, and Plain Canton Crape Shawls A full assortment of Straw Ooods French aud American Artificial Flowers With a large varietv not mentioned above. All wishing to avoid paying long prices will make mo ney by calling ami satisfying themselves, (mar 24?tf yiKEl) AND AGRICULTURAL WAREHOUSE, TOOLS, ri Ac., Ac.? WifOLKSAl.C AMD Ritail?No. 1!>>,2 Mark.-t <trr-t, I'hilmliJftlna.?We offer to our triends and custo diers the largest assortment of Agricultural Implements, Jarden Tools, and Seeds ever offered in this market, con isting in part of the following, viz: PROUTY A MEARS' Patent Highest Premium Self harpeninjr PLOUGHS, right and left handed Side Hill Subsoil, of various sizes, of superior materials and work tianship, warranted to give satisfaction, or the money ?eturned. fbur Highest I'rrmium* awarilal to these 'LOUGHS at the New York State Fair for 1860. Also, iteaches and Bar Share Ploughs. Spain's Improved Barrel Churn, constructed in such a nanner Mint the dasliur may be removed from the inside .r the Churn by simply unscrewing the handle from the lasher. May, Straw, and Corn Stalk Cutters In great variety, niong which maybe found Harvey's superior Premium traw Cutter, of eTery si/*. Also. Horxo Powers, Threshing Machines, Fan Mills. Vim Shellers, Cheese Presses, Seed Planters, Dirt Seniors, ^ugar Mills, Ox Yokes and Bows, Turnip Drills. Horse 'lakes. Grain Cradles, Expanding and Kxtra Cultivators. Harrows, Snathe, Scythes, Concaved Hoes, Spring teni leredCaat Steel Oval and Square tilled Manure and Hay Korks. Pruning Shears and Chisels, Beach and Bar Shear tepniring Pedes and Castings, Peruvian, Patagonia snd 're pa red Guano, together with a complete assortment of Inww, OlMu. ami riekl Seed, nil of which will bo sold at he lowest possible prices, at 1*4 Market street, Pldla. mar 24?tf PROUTY A BARRETT French and Oerman Looking-Glaas Depot, No. 75 Baltimore Street. HARRATT A DEBEET, Carvors and Gilders, manufac turer* of every variety of Plain and Ornamental <ooking-Gbvs and Picture Frames, Window Cornices, brackets. Bracket Tables, Ceiling Mouldings, Ac., Ac. Xlso constantly on hand, a rull asfKjrtoifnt of Gilt and Mahogany Framed Looking Glosses. Old work re gilt, .Masses Inserted In old Frames. Ac. Prices low and work insurpassed in beauty of finish and durability by any ?tlier establishment. The public Is respectfully invite<l I.O examine our stock before purchasing elsewhere. SCHEIE WIND k Co., I M!*(1RJKR8' No' 88 Mwke* street, Philadelphia; No. j I 102 Bnxulwfty, New York, are now jw^iTing and offer for sale, at Market prices, an excellent assortment of the following iroMst Cloths and Doeskins, of Gevers A Schmidt, Schnahel's, Hockschiurnann A Sc.hroeder, and others, consigned to I them direct from the manufacturers. French, Swiss, and Oerjfnrt Silks, Fancy and Staple of the best makes and slyl**, suitable' fortbe spring Also, J)le Sgeiiry for the Wntted *t?te* cf J. M. Caron s^aney Gilt and Silk Button*, and other Jfcbrkw. AMERICAN TELEGRAPH j Land Reform.?That our l oaders may know what objects are aimed at by the advocates of ' this measure, we will give the substance of tho preamble and resolutions adopted at a large j meeting at Tammany Hall, in New York, on j Tuesday, the 3d instant. Tho object of the | meeting, as set forth in the call, was the en ! grafting of the principles of Land Reform on ! the creed of the Democratic party. " lieliev ing," the preamble says, " that tho time has now fully arrived when the great principle of man'i right to the soil, so prophetically shallowed forth by those sages and founders of democra cy?Thomas Jefferson and Andrew Jackson? should be engraved on the statute books of the nation, we do most solemnly and earnestly re ' ooiAiiiend the Democratic party throughout the I United States to make this vitally important question, of free homes for all, one of the car dinal issues of the party in the Presidential campaign of 1852. It is the supreme will of the people that it should be so. Through the length and breadth of the land the question has been agitated, resulting in a full and candid acknowledgment of the wisdom, justice, and policy of making the public domain free to all who will occupy and cultivate it. Our over crowded and rapidly augmenting city popula tions most imperatively demand an outlet to the vast resources of the mighty West. The tide of emigration must become producers of wealth?wealth gained by labor out of the soil? instead of congregating in large cities to con sume only, and add numbers to the already over supplied labor-market. Every consideration of justice and policy dictates that our public do main should cease to be a source of revenue to the Government. The plan donating quarter sections of lands to actual occupants seems the only reasonable and sure method of bringing even a moiety of the public land under cultiva tion within two generations, if they are sold as lormerly at an average of two millions of acres annually, there being still unappropriated lauds to the enormous amount of twelve hundred mil lion acres, over two million square miles!" It was therefore resolved, that " we cordially endorse the self-evident truth that every man has a natural and indisputable right to so much of the earth as is necessary for the maintenance of himself and his family, to be guarantied to him and his by wise and salutary laws;" that " the measure of the Freedom of the Public Lands of the Uuited States to actual settlers in limited quantities, as advocated by our demo cratic Senators and Representatives, at the last Congress, meets our hearty approval, and we will most willingly co-operatc for the consumma tion of this great and bencficent Reform that " we will favor the election of no candidate to the Presidency or Vice Presidency of the United States who will not cheerfully and unequivo cally avow before the American People his de termination to use the influence of his station for the speedy accomplishment of the measure of the Freedom of the Public Landsthat "the thanks .of the frieuds of Free Ilotnts are most especially due to Senator Gwin of Cali fornia, for his noble defence of the settlers' claim to our public domain in that State that "the attempt at the recent session of Congress to make Bounty Land Warrants assignable is a cunningly devised scheme of the enemies of Land Reform, designed only to serve the grasping cupidity of land speculators, and us such shall receive the uncompromising opposition of the democratic partythat "to Isaac P. Walker is justly due the proudest acknowledgment a people's gratitude can be stow for his untiring advocacy of the Rights of Labor; his undeviating and consistent course as a statesman on all questions affecting the welfare of our common country, and his fear less championship of the rights of occupants of the soil over the merceuary speculatorand that " therefore we nominate Isaac P. Walker, of Wisconsin, as the candidate of the Democratic party for the Presidency in 1862, subject to the decision of the national convention, believing that his name will inspire confidence among the people, and serve to restore that union and har mony so indispensable to a triumph of Demo cratic principles in the approaching contest!" The resolution was passed by a nearly unani mous vote, there being but one or two in the negative. Loud and reiterated cheers were then given for Walker. Hon. Wm. K. Wilson, a Democratic member of the Wisconsin Legislature, arose amid min gled cheers for Walker and Wisconsin, and ad dressed the audience. He said he felt called upon as a Democratic citizen of Wisconsin to respond to the resolution nominating her favo- 1 rite for the Presidency. In the West, he said, j there was but one voice in the Democracy, abd the doings here would meet with a universal response. He said they hod done well, und the nomination would be adopted by the National j Convention. Tub Yankkk in Swkukjj.?It is highly gra tifying to observe, as we constantly do, that the different nations of the world, even the most enlightened, are resorting to American enter prise, science, and mechanical skill, for the introduction among them of many of the im provements which havo been developed in the progress of art and discovery during the last few years. Wo see it stated that a Mr. Robin son, of "this country, is about to ercctin Sweden and Norway a number of lines of magnetic tele graph. He has been granted a privilege for the enterprise, which is to endure for fifty years; and a oompnny,, including sqyeral heavy capitalists in New York artd Stockholm, has been formed midpr his auspices. A Charter for a similar undertaking #ill, it is <>6 obtained from the government of Detmtark, and it is therefore probable that one ?>1 our own countrymen will be the agent in establishing within the States named at least three thttisand miles of telegraph.?-J'hiL North Avunmn. Paris contains tw?&ty-tfu*? theatre*. [Omni u u lea ted. J CORPOREAL PUNISHMENT IN SCHOOLS. Messes. Editors : 1 noticed not long since, in your paper, iin article which had been pre pared by a female teacher of this city, and read at a meeting of the Teachers' Association. Its object waa to advocate the attiruuitivo ot the question, Ought corporeal punishment to be entirely abolished in schools?" and 1 wish to make a brief reply to it, in order to prevent a misapprehension on the part ol your readers in relation to the position ot those who advocated the negative of the question. The anti-pun uhvunt advocates appear to take it lor granted that their opponents are in favor ot' much pun ishment, frequent and severe applications ot the rod, and thereupon gravely talk of bene no- \ lence, humanity, &.O. Now, those who listened to the discussions on this subject will do tlio negative the justice to acknowledge that they were as strong advocates for the law ot love and kindness as their opponents could be. They contended that order in school is indispensable; and, in socuring this, the "minimum of pun ishment is the maximum of excellence;" that cases will occur in which a resort to the rod is necessary. Now, by reference to the last part j of the article already referred to, it will be seen that the writer grants all we ask ; for she ap proves the Austrian law, which allows the in fliction of corporeal punishment in some instances. Should any of your readers be disposed to advocate in the columns of your paper theaffii mative of this interesting question, and should you think it advisable to publish some articles on the subject, 1 have no doubt that the other side will find a defeuder. 0. To the Editors oj the American Teleyraph. Gentlemen: Your correspondent in Satur day's Teleyraph, over the signature of Working men, makes special reference to your "dis crimination as exhibited by your remarks in relation to tho?e in charge of the public grounds." We suppose " Working-men" had reference to your remarks, under a communica tion signed Citizen in your Friday's paper, where you say "we hope all is done lor the best?we have great confidence in those having control ot | the matter." Is it implied from this that you approve of cutting down these sycamores '.' We way by no means, you are not su to be under stood; or, in other worda, wo do not give it that rendition. We imply from your remarks, that you have " great confidence" in the I resi dent who liaB control in this matter, not the public gardener. If the President has ordered tlio cutting of these trees, wc have not one word to say. But when Working-men hobbles otf hv saving the " sycamores flourish best near the water or low grounds," and then refers to those planted by sn Irishman in the green house yard, we are led to infer that those in the west Capitol yard were planted by an American, and are not deserving of a place ll <Now Messrs. Editors, we are American born, and have lived to see half a century. We do like to see and call to the minds of our youths some of the acts of our fathers. And can we do it better than by taking our children by the hand at some leisure hour, go to the Capitol yard, and, under the shade of those noble syca mores, relate the history and the scenes of the past. Was it not the with of Washington that our national city should be adorned with the sycamore and the elm ? N. i [Communicated.] Precautionary for Health.-?Without wait- , ing for the annual recommendation of the Mayor j to the two Hoards, shortly after induction into office, and in conformity with a very generally expressed verbal opinion of resident citizens, it is confidently hoped and expected that Alder man Wilson will early bring forward and press through a joint resolution placing several hun , dred dollars at the disposal of the Board of Health as a preventive to the spread ot disease j at a season when certain premonitory symptoms clearly iudicate that the atmosphere hereabouts | I is liable to vitiation from the neglect of the | I thoughtless. This energetic member is thus 1 singled out because he has shown to the people 1 that he possesses both vigilance to see and nerve 'j to accomplish whatever is required for the gen , eral welfare, while he disregards not Vox Popcli. A Lovr. Si f.nf.?" The Glenn*, a Family His tory, by D. I.. JUcConneM." " Fanny!" he said, in a tone of not-to-be i mistaken tenderness. She turned quickly tw ! wards him, and his voice had called the blood | in flowing blushes to her cheeks. t t j " What! you here'.'" she exclaimed in a voice j ! as clear and ringing as a silver bell; " I did not j I hear you come to the gate. ' | " 1 have been standing here for some min utes," be said, as she stepped down upon the walk and moved slowly towards hint. " Watching me, were you V' she said, laugh ing gaily. " I>o you think me handsome . ! Come now, tell me the truth. " Handsome is not the word, said he, with a look which attested his sincerity. : "What is the wonl, then? Come, confess: I'll have no secrets kept from me." She rawed , her finger with a gesture of playful lmpenous | ncss ; but, before he could answer, she changed i her tone and resumed: "Come in?I ought to ^ have said so sooner." " No," he replied; " 1 came to ask you whether you would not walk with me this beau- i tiful afternoon ; so, go in and get a sun-bonnet, and let us walk over to the old trysting-tree. | " It is very improper," she answered, " for a young lady to go a-Maying with a young gen tleman on a Sunday, all alone." ^ et, as she spoke, her clear, glad langh rang merrily ajnong the trees, and echoed beyond the road. " But, she resumed with mock solemnity, " I will go with you this time, if you will never ask me to do so again." " Agreed," said ho: "and I will make the same pledge every Sunday till 14Till when?" fibe dwnitnaea, with a look which could only be denominated quizzical. " Till the time," he answered, " when there will no longer be any impropriety in our being alone in any place at any time." 14 And, pray, when will that t>e ? * she asked, with a flash in her soft, brown eye. which mani fested that her question was superfluous. " When wc ftre married," said he. " Oh she exclaimed, with a well-acted btart, as if suddenly enlightened. She laughed ft* pleasantly as if that time b'vd comc already and tripped cheerfully away lo get her bonnet, i i Th* Mormons have made their w>i>' "',l< mvient home of U?? WaldfblW. I The Mormons?Salt Lakh Vallkv. The i Deseret New a, of April 8 th, oontaius the " Fifth General Epistle " of tho " Latter-Day Saints, from Salt Lake Valley, to the Saints scattered throughout the Earth." This Epistle is, as usual, full of offensive an.I ridiculous fanatical 1 and hypocritical nonsense, still it contains much I statistical information concerning the prosper I ity and productiveness of this people and eoun I "7 J his Epistle of the Saints jubilates over the j extension ot Mormonism to all lunds?in Eu i rope, Asia, Africa, the Hast and West IndiM i and America; this extension and rapid gather I ing of the Saints is proclaimed as a token of tl)? Messiah's near approach. Then, again, the "Saints" declare that civil dissensions, the cholera, quarrels among Christian sects, earth quakes, whirlwinds, hurricanes, tornadoes, &c., are sure aigna that tho 44 second cowing of Christ is at hand." Leaving heavenly theoriz ing, the "Saints" coine down to earth. They say the winter has been mild, and very little snow; several grain and lumber mills have been built. Shingles have been made, thresh I ing machines put into use, the council-boase ' nearly finished, the warm-spring bath complet ed, the tithiug-store in use, a pottery nearly finished, a woolleu factory to be erected, and china ware and cutlery to be manufactured. In March the farmers sowed their wheat. A colony of Mormons has been formed at Iron county, 1250 miles south of Salt Lake city?a few families, and 130 men, with teams, seeds, and tools were sent out December 7th last, and when lust heard from they had a field of 1,600 acres, 400 of it sown, plenty of water, wood, iron, ore, alum, and prospects of coal. The " Quorum of Seventies" have agreed to erect a great Rotunda in Salt Lake city, to be called the "Seventies' Hall of Science." Gov. Young is trustee and superintendent. About three bundlei emigrants wintered with the "Saints," and left for the gold-diggings in the spring. A settlement is to be formed in the southern part of .California, not far from San.Diego, and one hundred and fifty wagons, un ler the charge of Elders Lyman and Charles Hitch, started in March for tlu? place. A CuiititiuorW line of sta tions or places of refreshment to the Pacific, on this route, is to be established. The city is being formed into blocks, instead of wards; shade-trees are planted, school houses built, and measures taken to prevent depredations by California emigr ants. The Epistle informs us that the " twelve apos tles are abroad," except two. Oroon Ilyde is in Iowa ; J'ratte is on his way to the Society and Sandwich Islands and Chili; Orson Pratte is in tho States, but expected home; Taylor was at Boulogne, France, preaching, translating and publishing ; Snow has visited the Italian States, and is now located in Switzerland; Erastus Snow is in Copenhagen, and the " good work is prospering in Sweden, Denmark, Norway, Germany, und all that region." Richards Is presiding over the " Church" in the British isles?bis office being in Liverpool; Smith is presiding in Iron county, and the two Rich's are en route to establish a settlement near San Diego. , Finally, the Epistle exhorts the Saints in tho United States and Canada, 44 if they wish to see the workofthe Lord prosper/'toariseasoneman, and come to Deseret, " where they can do more for Zion in one year than they can in many years where they are." Although the 44 Saints" speak in loud terms of satisfaction with their present happy condi tion, it is impossible that such a community can long prosper; and if nothing else is to work their destruction, licentiousness must sccom plish it. Spiritual wife-dora, which is nothing less than unbridled licentiousness, is a part of their system, although there may be good ex amples of morality. Hut fanaticism, humbug, and misfortune must have its day, and then reap its bitter reward.?Cincinnati Gai. Educational Procwkss.?We believe it was Lord Brougham who made the famous declara i tion, that " an era of universal education has | already begun." But this proclamation does not as strongly mark a "dating-poiut" in the I era of universal education as the following fact. It seems that in Massachusetts there is a new law " concerning truant children and ab sentees from school," and the first case under this tiew law is reported in a late number of the Boston Advertiser. A lad about ten years old was brought before a Justice Court, charged with abaentiug himself from school, and it was proven In due form of j law that the boy had played truant several times. The school-master testified, that when ! in school he was a very good boy, but he bad ahsented himself so frequently, that his name was stricken fioui the rolL So the Court " ?en~ \ icnced him to one month's impruontntnt in the ! ho ii*f of correct ion." This, in our opinion, is the commencement of i a new era in the 44 march of mind." Educa tional legislation, in New England, at first be gan by compelling all children to be sent to the i public schools; and nnw, by this "new law," the children arc sent to prison, for a month, if I they run away from their lessons. This may be all right; but to us it verily seems like a most pernicious, unnatural, cruel, barbarous proceeding in educational progress. [Cm. U alette. Constitutions.?The desire for change in the organic law seems to be a prevailing feeling throughout the country. In tlte last twe years ' New York and Kentucky have remodelled their Constitutions. Ohio and Virginia are now en gaged in tho work. Maryland has just com pleted it, and Louisiana is about to make the experiment. A "New Fkatwbk."?.fudge Howe, of Wis consin, opens his Court with prayer. Ob a late occasion, a member of tho bar protested, calling it a hypocritical proceeding, and not calculated to impress the bar with Additional reverence. The Judge, we are told, "justified himself in cool, dignified and appropriate lan guage, by a reference ti# those obligations and teaohings influencing every Christina impulse, and which were most beautifully^exemplified in his forbearance at that moment. We should take care we do not make our pro fession of religion a receipt iu full for all other obligations. A man truly illuminated would no more de spise others than Bartimeus, after his own eyes were opened, would take a stick and heat every blind ma a he met. The happiest man in the world, next to a darkey at a dance, is said to be a oountry edi tor trout-fishing. Grekn Coi?n.?On trie iitKh uit. N?w Or sans ?ditora were indulging in that luxury.