Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 26, 1842, Page 1

February 26, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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T H Tal. triL-R*. 3M ?WteUla. 9M10. 51W LINK Or LIVERPOOL PACKETS To Mil from Ne ? York on the 16th. and Liverpool on the lKk if tack MmOA. jk. m. M ^Faow New ^en^\ 8Kb ROBCIUS, Captain John Col I inn. mth Not. Blup aiDDONS,CopUuo K. B. Cobb. *?th Deo. st**Fbom LirxarooL. 8Kb SHERIDAN, Captain K. A. Dooeyator, lMh Nor. 8^ OARRICK.dB^n Wm. Shotty, 1MK Doe. Sud ROSCIUS, Captain John Collma. 13 th Jen. Ship (JIDDONS, CopUin E. B.Cobb, 13th Feb. 'Keeeahipeare ell of the firetclaaa^pwardaol 1000tone,ball! h the city of New York, with rnch improveanenta to combine matepeed with anuouol eoiotort for ^aJoen*er?. Every core Jio been taken in the arrangement of their accommodatione. The price of peeewceheace n ?IoO, for which emple atoree will be T ' l:? . iT.m.iuleJ bv experienced maa C^.'Wbo win make every exertion to give general eauaiae tJ^LSl?rf"i!?? eiveethem eecxinty not poeocaeed by any other ?*(r^hit o^^.'o H south et.,New York, or to * * Wm'1 J AS. BROWN fc fcO, Liverpool. Laltan by the patkete will be charged tl| eente per a ingle n#rounce, and newermnere I cent each. 19 v 1 KOH NEW OKLfcAiNH LOUISIANA AND JgV YORK LUIE OF PACKETS FoSRhe^'" eeSiinodatiou orrtuJSS, It i*jo^d3 to itiiinitch mthip from tlm port on the lit, ItMOthe * j flKuhcrfeach month, comme-icing the IOth October, wrf continuing until May, when regular daye will be ?PP",?t5^J" She remainder of the year. Whereby greet delayemd dieap DointmeaU will be prevented during the lunmer moo the. The VJIowiaC ehipe will commenee thin arrangement s? iSipTAZOO.Ciiiit.Cornell, 10th Oct. 18?. Km OCONRfe. ?;?l>t. J?tk*nn, 18th Oct. ShipMI99l99IPPl,Capt. Hilhard,90thOct. v Sh2LOlM9VILLli,C*pt. Hunt. JOth Oct. Sup SHAKSPEARE, Cipt. Miner, lit November. Ship GA9TON. Capt Latham, 5lh NovShip HUNTSVILLE, ?npt MumfonllOthNov. Ship OCMULOEK, Capt Leevitt, 15th Nov. Ship NASHVILLE, Capt. Diek<wn.90th Nov, Wfor^ecketJ we'o? a light dreft of w'ater, hare recently been Zw]yMM*redand put in...leudid cuter, withaccommodation Jte dUaenecra unequalled for comfort. They are commented Iweweneoeed nuuttrvwho will make ereryeaertion to fire MMial wtielactiou. They will at all time* be towed up and down the Mieeieeippi by eteamboaU. Neither the ownere or captuni ofthcreehipe will be reepoam Ueforjewelry>bullion,preci>>a? ?tene?.eilrer,orpUted ware,or for any letteri, parcel or package, ?ent by or pot rn board of them/unleaa regular bills of lading are take# for U.e eame, and he ralne therm" rvVTc$ZlS* * CO. S? South a'.,or JAMES E. WOODHUFF, Agent in New Orleans, who will promptly forward all goods to hn addreee. The ahipeof thie line are warranted to aail punctually u ad I yertieed, and great care will be takeuto hare the gooA correct (npMared J3l Y * 1 & TbfflnMof ?bia Ha^rST hereaReMeare New York on. the lot and Harre on the 'fth of each month aji follows: /Venn Ntw Fork. From Havr*. The new ship ON?Il) A, f let March C nth April Cipt I let July < 16th Aogurt Jamaa Punek. flet Nor ember (lith December hhteBALTlMOHE. Cl.tA^ J Edward Fnnk. i let December f ljth January UT1CA, (let May (l?th June ^^Cent. i let Sptember < leth October Fred*Hewitt. t let January (teth February NkwehipbtrNlCOLAS,i l.t June"' lllthJuly Capt \ let October < lttli Norember J. BTPell. flat February I ltth March The accoouoodationa of thme ehipe aiy not eurpaaaed, com Mmht all that may be required for comfort. The pmc of eaien eaeeme ie flee, Paeeengere will be eupphed with erer7 requmte, with the exception of winee end liquore. tSoote intended for theee retmels will be forwarded Yt the enbeeribere, free from any other than the espenses actual.yi nss-a-. m gB I Tontine BuUduee. NtW FOtUk AND NJtWAKA. Mgh Fare reduced to et rente. Fvem the foot of Courtlandt etreet. New York. *y *i?' a,j v- ": A,a vI'S m u un avnuAis. FVaoa the foot of Llbnty otrooL I OPT I *T ITT York. Lmm N?wnt. at Kare reduced. From Am foot of Liberty atrecMaBY. Loot* Now York. Lotto Now Bruowiek. At A* *? a.m. OMEltYILLK o tagee connect with thaoo lino* oocb ??. JooebetweenNow York end Sapverville, loeoia. Do do Now Brtmowiok, Tlconto. ft&b&tow*, fhefare m the 7} A. M.troiafrom Now Brenowiek, tad 41 VM.tmafmoNow York,koo boon reduced between NoW York and New Bruaawiek to M cento. " endRihwayte I7t ' The PaBadoiphia maillrae peaeeo through Now Br nniwiokfoi Now York otoir oroniog at f o'clock. n>l?d?itki ftA.M. iriufrom Now Bnmowick iaonii rmiiii who procure their ticket* at th* ticket office,reSeiTa starry ticket gratia. Ticketaarerecciredby theeonHuetot coir oo the day when ourchased. feb II ejri _jt PEOPLE'S LINK FOR ALBANY.?The a^Aft?3..te.Bbo.U ROCHESTER, SOUTH AME 9ESEK.RICA and NORTH AMERICA,of the People's Line. writ be m readiness t* commence running between New York nail Albany, end intermediate place*, ae aooo a* the urination Mfree Oon ire. Pannage One Dollar. fiaim *4* dhRKWstoUUV?Fall AK ^SUSPRANnEMENT-The eteamboat OSIRIS, 3E5K3K.Capt. J. C. Allaire, will commence running en Saturday, Sept. ?th. aa follow*:?leere Fnlton Market elip, teat Rirer, erery kiilurdey at lb o'clock A.M., Tuesday, Wednaaday, and Friday, at 8 o'clock A.M. Retaraiag. leare* Red Bank erery Mondar morning: at I* o'elenk A JLj Tneaday, Wednesday, and Friday, at hail-past Tkeboat will run a* abore until further notiee.narigatloa M weather permitung. ofiea' T. fOWELL ?t CM LINE. AM FOR NEWBURGH. landing at CALD ^^^^SpWELL'8, WEST POINT AND COLO 9E5H9CWRING?The eteamboat HIGHLANDER CapClknbart Wardrop, will leare th* foot of Warren street New York. erery Monday. Tlri "Jay and Saturday afternoon's It 4 o'clock. Retaraiag.the Hich.ander will mie .rewburgh erery Mendt^ mormngat o'clock,eau Tneadayaad Friday ErfSUitypeeeage,apply to the Captain onboard. ft. B. All baggage and freight of erery description, bonk MDo stenosis, oof oo board thi* boot, muet be at the rirkof the esrner* wereor. unless a bill ofladiag or receiptia signed for neenHM mlt NXWTQSTANB LIVERPOOL C&ftlMERCiAL DNE ?> PACKETS. j_i__ lMoL OLD ESTABUSHED PASSAGE OFFICE, No ei South ?tr#?t. New York. rpHI nkecriber.iu *nn iuncing rie arrengemente fir the year A IMt, appears berOT* hie frirnns with aeatimenta of sincere input tor the able support be ha* raceired for many years Ht likewise wishes to eall the attention af these intending to tend for their friends in England, Ireland. Scotland, and Wale*, that they can at all time* he accommodated by thi* Una, by weekly opportonitiea from Lirerpool.aa well** by an the well known different linra of packet enire failing to end from Lirerpool.ou the ut.7th, ilth.iath, andssth of each oath, throughout th* year. It has always been the study of the subscriber to have th* migrants shown cirility. and dispatched without delay; aad those who send for their frirode may rest satisfied that erery car* aad dihseat attention will be girrnby the Liverpool Agents to those sent for. a< well as all who may embark with |L?. uJ ^lAula ftnv Af II.A., Whfl, M MMMM l)U h**t1 001,1 ntjtwCl, the money will be refuudetlwithout any charye. iThe aobliiinirrertia pleaapre id msUitw known the different up* by which hi* paeeenfeta < ame out during the I net year. Which ha* tifiD aeneral < iti?f,irtion. and that n? hue conaiderntaM and concluded hia arrangement! for the year Tha fallowing ia a Net nfehipt Ship Scotland Kohnuon Ship Oeeeola Chi Ida Eb,WL n If10 " St Cloud Emeraon 2 ft*"11 " Z?w Vork Niren |*??a" Gorer Howea " Waraaw On/Ctha "fef** WiUon - Oawefo Wood AJJpadl C hearer - Ocean Wetland C*l"- Inffarnoll - Talbot Story h KSSSi r " P Hampalura Harding iStL Emereon M Pan the a Ooodwaneoo ; B.t?K : fssyr" *TSS - ifi!T " Ki.roM BatrhaMer - Weido heater * '-*- **?' aJte^torttrtsr^ ? For further particular! aprlyte JOHN IIKBBMAN. tl South afreet J. ft W. HOBINnON, It (JwwtPL, ' daa and No. 1 Neptune ei Waterloo Doeft. Liverpool REMITi'ANCZs it) aSu t'AMSAttiL ahOM uAEat BRITAIN AND IRELAND, BE THE m M M. M. _ OLD LINK I II f:RFf)n'/. JjtClCfrT^^^ Peruana wiahing to tend to the old counUT for their fneada. Ul mafca the naeeaaary arrangement! nth the eubecnbma, and hare them ceme out m tlm superior line of packets, sailing ma Ueenool on the rth and itth of ertry mooth. They win aaaa harealiat rata claat of American trana tent ahipa sailing f*ery math day, thereby affording a weekly communication frutn that port Onpof (he Brie. Mr. Jam a t>. Roche, iethare air 111 * " te-tw the rear man. to eee that all the Dereene ?.*. i Sr?n r'lid hn? in forworded with tore flw 'hi ,4 f wrml fir not com* oat the money will be ntMaii ' Sow - ho it here withoatoay dedoeuca. ' uimt.on^Uo^L^twl|?nH T ' E NE' NEW PAHK THHATRX, THIS EVENING, Feb at ISlt?Th* performance* will . c mum ce with .WHAT WILL THE WORLD HAY Lord Noneold Barry | Capt Tarrad.dUl* M.rwoM.rl.y Mb' Boloid fc?dy Norwoiu, Mr* Whcallay Mia* 1>? Vrrr, H I u*hman Mr* 1 arrtdiddle, Knight After the comedy?Song, "The Lut Word* of Marmioo," by Mr Pcar*uo. Tn conclude with . .. ... CHARLES II. Charlca II, King of Log I and, Mr Frederick* Earl of Rochester. Mr Whealley Lady Clara, Mia* g Cualimui Mary Corp. Mr* Kaight Ada i??ioc?Boie* >1 ; Pit 50' cent* : Ox 11 cry atr?il?. CHATHAM THEATRE. _ For the Benefit or Mr Thorn*. THIS EVENI.NO, Kebmrny at?The perform ef "til com mrtirf wilh THE WARLOCK OF THE OLEN. Matth'w, Mr Thorne | Adda, MriTbor.* Marian, Mr* Herbert To be folio wed by THE GUNNER AND THE FOUNDLING. Will B.ock. Mr Scott I Mana, Mia* olotayer After which THE BRIGAND. Aleasandro Maaaarcni. Mr C J Smith l q wliich wiM bc ?dd?d_ NATURE ANU l'MlLOSUrMI. Colin, Mr* Thorn* To cone 11 nU with JACK SHEPPARD. Jock Shepp.trd, Mr* Thorne | Jonslhin Wild, N. Joknron ?im wwiti ;? ?n? m um? a, rit ii? ^Miwj tat Ooerenaep at h: Curtain '!???it Tl praciatlr MITCHKLL'S UbkMflt/ 'IttAAm*. THIS EVENING, February M -The pertormaaee wOj cob meare with THE YOUNO WIDOW. MandtTille, Mr Edwin | bplitb, Mr Graham Amelia, Mr* Moaaon To be followed by SARATOGA SPRlNQS. Timothy Tape well, Mitchell | Peter Hnaey Horneaatle Mr* Tapewell, Mr* Timna, After which For the twelfth time, a new, original, Muaical Burleiqu* na Richard 3l eutitl.d HlCHAKD NO III. Richard, Mitchell?Henry King. Nickene Sally Aon, Mia* Roberta. To conclude with A PLEASANT NEIGHBOR. Sir Geo Howaro, Mr Hortou | ChrieUtpber Strap. Grcham Nancy Stray, Mr*Watt Adnuaatvn? Oreea circle IS cent*. Upper boieaM cents Pit Hi cent*. Private boxes M. Ooor* open at half rout six. Curtain riae* at save* AAMK1CA.N nUSBVlt, Corner Broadway and Ann itretL unrrr me .YiaoaKemeui 01 Mr. r. T. Dvguv PARC COMB1 sATIO.h Or NF.W ATTRACTIONS TV every day and evening tkia week ?fly particular deairc. the Model of theCityi.f Dublin and Fall* of Niagara. with real water, will remain h-re a ahurt period lenaet. The fol lowinc eminent performer* have bten engaged al an enurmou* ripeaae Mr*. Hardwiek, the celebrated vocalUt. Irom the National and Park Theatre*, and Niblo'* Garden; the Infant Melodiit, only two anna half year* old; Mr. Delarut. the great mimic who will give imi'ation* of Booth, F.. Kcau, Forre?t. Hamblin, Daniel O'Conurll, and other*?alio, a curiou* rxperimentin Animal Magaetiem; maatcrD. it. Booth, the celebrated 'ontortiomat; Mr. T. O. Booth, the beat ramie linear in America; La Petite Cerito, univrrially acknowledged the meat graceful and accomplished daaetr, for one of her age, that ever appeared in thia city; th* Albino Lady, and Fancy Olaa* Blowing. Or and Coemorama changed every Mondav. Day viaiter* ad mute the rune evening free. Half a million of curioaitie* ar* collected ia thi* catabluhment, filling flv* apaciou* haiia, eaih 10* feet in length, a Admittance to the whole rauieum and entertainment*, U ccDta: children under 10, half pi ice. fnQ I w THEltKW FORK HARMON I8T8 oeg to announce their I J- third Concert at the Society Library. Braoadway. on Friday Evening. Feb. 85th, 184*. on which occasion they will repeat *n eral of their ino?t admired piece*?and, ling tor th* fir*t time in public, a new glee?" Titer*'* a charm ia tpring," word* by Box, arranged by C. tt. Ho n. Mr. C. E. Horn ha* kindly couaentrd to pre*i J* at th* piano fort*. Ticket*?fifty-cent*, to be had at the principal Muaie-itorei and at the door on the evening of perfoimnncc. Full particulure ia (mall bill*. Concert will commence nt eight o'clock. feh *4 9t? COMPLIMENTARY BALL. rpHE PupilaofMr J. Parker, deairou* of exprmcin* their A estimation of him in a pujlic manner. respectfully beg leave to announce to hi* friends and the public in geoer.il that they intend to honor him with a Complimentary Ball, to be held at Gothic (li'e Maeonic) Hall, on Friday evening 29th February, M'9. The floor to be under the management ol a Committee of Young Gentlemen Mr. Wallace'! celebrated Cotillion Band ana been engaged for the occasion. Ticket! can be procured at Mr. AtwilV'e Saloon. 901 Broadway. Mr. Cotter at Gothic Hall. Mr. Barker, 907 Bowery; Mr. A. A. I Bamanoi, 9M Broadway, or of any of the Committee. f9l?t* T o. or o. F ?UNION cklfcbhailon-ORaTIOM a. AND CONCERT.?1The Firet Anniveraary ofTompkine Lodge, No. I, and Hancock Lodge, No. 41, will be celebrated at the Broadway Tabernacle, en Monday Evening, February 99,1949 ?rator. p. G. M. Jaraea L Hidgely, G. 8. ocel Leader, Br. T.Piefcenng. Inatruiaental Leader, Mr. 8. Johnson Organ let, Prof. W m. Alper. The Choir will eoneiet of one hundred and llfty of Br, Pickerings'a friende, eeltcted from different clioira in thie city, Wiliiamehnrgh, and Broiklyn, and euetained by a full and efficient ore bee Ira. Order or feereiiae. 1?Voluntaiy on the Organ, by Prof, Alper. 9? 8ing<ng,first ode. I?Grand Overturr, by the Orchestra. 4?Prnyar. 5?Solo, by Mr. Bell, "Pilgrim Father." 6?Chorue, by the Choir. 7?Original Poem, by Wm. Sutton, P O. P?Singing second side. 9?Adtlresa by Jamet Bingham, P. G. to? Siagit g, third ode. 11?Oration, bv P. O M. Jam's L. Ridgely ,G. B. 13?Solo,by Mr. Wm. H.Oakley, ' Bound the Trumpet in Jerusalem." Trumpet Ouligato by Mr. Wolter. 19?Grand flallelujth Chorua. 14?Benediction. Joori open at 9 o'clock, eeremoniee to commence at kalf i peat 7 o'clock. i Member* of Ike order *re requested to appear in rtgalia. Tickets ?R rent*, for ta'e a) Maty'*. ItsfBowsry; Lloyd V 3 Prince*1; Gilbert'* 3S8 Bowery and 110 Fulton at: Rogers' I'T West Broadway; Coon'* SO Leonard street; Oilley'* 4)0 Grand *t; Hhaff-r, in Canal at; Allen'* 0th areuac and Jane : l; Smith, eor Amos and West: Nor'* 47* Hudson st; Tie*'* j Bowery; Melio kClsrk tit Broadwav: Caatrtll'* 1(4 Ca nal; Knappi's MS Hulson; Stoddard's SW Bowery; Owen's corner Bowery and Bond; Newman's MR Bowery; Peek III , Fulton at; Kuta, corner Wa er and Fulton sts: Drift's 104 | Jam** at; Office of ihe Rainbow 1*7 IFulton it; Watson's 164 Chatham st and IS t Bowery; Smith's Printing Office 98 Nassau it; Hale'* New* Keum, Wall it; Aubery, II Park Row; Foil's M7Greenwich at; Schubert's474 Division st. Btookey, i bonk stand . M Nassau at; Sweene) '* Fulton st; Van Kleek , Mtth arenas; Francis 83 William st; Lan* M Wall it; and J , Patterson corner Bank st and Greenwich lane. PETER VAN ANTWERP, Chairman. Pctsb R. GiLnrsT. Secretary. fsj it* i^TTPPKit!R Bf.KF-b'NION MARKET, l\o. is.?Tn* O suhscrib-r, ever aniious to pl'ase his customers and i friends, suid the public generally, will eahibit for sale on Saturday nexL 90h Februatjr, at hi* Stall No IS Union Market, the Beef ot two superior Twin Steers, at a price according with the time*. Said Steers were fatted by Nehemiah Brown, Esq. of the town of Rye, and said by judges to be su- < perior to any ottered this season. Call and se*them *1890 Houjton street near Allan, until i Friday, stiSo'sloek, when they will bs taken to market, and i aold on Saturday for a low price. HENRY CORNF.LU I Iks St* No. is Union Maimt. i /"COLLECTIONS.?1'he Subscribers will collect Notes, ' w Drafts, Acceptances, Certificate* of Deposits, lie. (throiwh Messrs. Hamden k Co. from N. Y. to Albany) upon any of the following places, and guarantee return* to the oityj *f 1 New York. taJVsat six to tight days. Utsen, Carandsigtta, Syracuse, Rochester, 1 Auburn, Balarin, Geneva, Buffalo. ! Rirsiiscii 1 Erasmus Corning, Thomas W Olcott. Albany. ' DAIiDUAV L /'A I I V'lUDRvI ? OU. I Wall atrvet, New York, II Corner Bute and Merget iu. Albany. (f> 1 C HKWAKO-Stolen from NoTii Seventh at.on Thursw '? day I ait, a black leather iron bound T run?. with brass listeningi, apring lock, kc mark-d on each end in white, I. ti Jn.. contaiuing anndry clothing, books, kc. and a large parcel of letlers,wrapped op and aealed with black, rndoraed on the outaide. The above reward will bi given to any prraon who wiirdeliver the aame at No SO Cedar at. up atain, or f( for the parcel of lettere alone, and no questions asked. fW ?t> AN OPPORt UNITY now otfara to any one that wisnes to enter iota buaioeaa in the Ready M ade Linen and lien tlvmena oatilttiag line, the proprietor retiring offers bit old ratabltesd concern for sale, doing the beat trade icthe above line in the city. Any person of tuduitrinus habits, with a rapitil of from 3 toSuoe dollars will find this an op port unity that seldom odera The above has been eatabliahad lor many years a id doing a lucrative bueinete in one nf the principle trecte in the city. f?r pnrticulare ad dree a W[. W., Lower Poet Oflce.wiih real name and ad ire an, aa no other o immnnication will ba attended to. feb It St* <N M I ^ M 1 P !)\?N P "Be perfect in Ihn art, and than No word can well etenpe yonr pan." vrH. TOWNDROW, Professor of Stenography, would 1*1 most respectfully annouoca that ha eonli m plaice leaving the etty at an early period, and that it therefore becomes indisyemahly n?e*sa<ry for such person* as wish to avail them selves of hia instruction in the art of Writing Short Hand, to mahe immediate application. . , ...... , Mr. T., in offering hut aervteea for the last lime for several years/would particularly invite the attention of those ladies and gentleman wba may be desirous to treasure np for future study and improvement the many excellent sermons and va|. nable heturoe which tfcsy may hear from tin e to time, to the present opportunity af acquiring hia newly invented and highly approved system ol Writing Short Hand, by a knowledge af which, the exact words of any t ub'ie speaker may be reenrded as pronjuueod, and preserved in a legible form, as as to bs rand at nay futareperiod, with the utaaoat degree oi ease and facility. Yonag gentlemen who are anxioua to qualify rematlvea to rapaat for tha press.sr teich this vuluable and popular seienee, are especially invited tn call, as verv tlatleriag inducements can be offered to those who may be disposed to esgagt in ei th-r pursuit. Terms reduced teFIVE DOLLARS for a thorough course ol J Instruction,including stationary and an elagant copy of the ' author1! "ComoUtl (hldf In tHe'Reievu-e 11 ihiia nliciM the ae ? fiieition within the pecuniary mraua 'of every lotillifeu* * Houae, 204 Broadway, cornc^of J)u- I ^ pOUSTRV fwOPERTV-For aaW.oBronoooeble't*7aia'. ) vv or will bo euhtottd for city property, a bow two atorir ( dwrlltbf. alarye work ehop, and barn, with one acreofland, . tM It* ?Ql Qrecawieh. cor Vaooyatt. _ | LOST?frow IIt Utmwr atreat, m Um ftih iaat., a wMto ? Havana foodie Dod. fellow aowt oo each eor.aad oa the t back.and anaweiaito the naaae of Veto. The tn er will be i liberally rewarded; by leaving it at Mm above place, or at thia t Brnami: ?5?I- j a&!1 roaipl icatad, or neglected dweaere. which have bOfiad the f kill of I Wore iacoaapcteat, or loaa eefiriiaydta each eapea- I W YO YORK, SATURDAY MO Awtiom ?al?. BY THOMAS BJU.L. (MUtfKot.t* Jtnm ai%d i it Fuliorutr?ti.) HATURO \ Y, .Al l#| o'cluak ? the win room. Bpicnaia amic or eirg?u% rurui urr, 01 an ae?crip?ii?u ?c??mpriatng tl>? entire valuable drawing ruotm, parlor aud b-d room taraitare, from two hotuei giving up houec keeping, and forming na deairnble a variety ol articlea in the line of ike beet d<acriptiono, aa haa been diepoeed of at auction for tome lime. Alio, 4 piano fortea. MONDAY, At I0i o'clock, at th? eelee room. Dit diode, Cl-'lliing, Cutle'V. fancy and pledged yticlea. Jewelry,dune Walchee.Str or all deacnriiona. w Alao aa aiaortment of Kimiiy lirocerte.', an invoice of Fure, Muffe, Capes, Buffalo Kobre. k Alao. i truuka auperior clotting, S4 pair Cue c mimcre and cloth pantaloone, rerananta of cloth, eaaamierea, vcitingi, fcc balance of atock of a merchant 1-ilor. Alan, a quantity of glaie caaca, count-re, eheiviitg. kc . together with ( beautiful jara.auitable fu? dry hooda or an apothecary. Alao, 1 rheat of carpentcr'a toola, conta:ning a general aaaortment of 81 pieeea Alio, Slboaei Havana eerar*. MO Iba white Wiudeoraoap. TUKSBAY, At Oli o'clock, at the aalea room. A eplendid aale of 14 new and aecond hand piano tortei, by various makera Also, with which tne aale will commence,S magnihcrnt J inner acta oi real Saxony China, white and gold. A'ao.stu ka of apien lid table lin-n, the richt r! dainaak, with border*; table clothe, napkin*. fije liacn iheela,pilloa aun D9iinr cimi, ?ie. Alt*, i One maortment of rich cnt gla? ware, of alldeaertp'iou*. Same tuoe, a email aaaortmant ot valuable fumituie, fce. N.B. The piano fortra compriae initrumeDti by the fct-it maker* in i hi* and other count riea. Catalogue* of tale on Monday. WKDNKSDA*. Large Sale of Splendid Furniture, of all deaeriptiona, a'. 16 o'clock, in the aale room*. Alao. aa entire atock of near city made warraued ca biaet furni tur*. Aaell thia morniug, at 10 o'clock, at their auction room. 364 Broadway, corner of Duaoe atieet. walchea. diamond*, j-walerv, crockery, lie?Among which are aplendid gold watchee, of M. J. Tobiaa 8t Co'a and Heeal,'* inak?. di moid*,fcc; and a large variety of jewelry and watehea redeemed from pa?nkrok> r* .... Alan, houaehull furniture of vari ua deaeriptiona, among which t* oue rich malmgauy aidaboard, large *>ae, and one tupenor piano Alao. 10 aet'a toilet and other chin1. ; auprr cutlery ; (lataware ; portable deaka ; dreaaiag caaea , and aundry otter article*. Alao. I *r;a i piano will he aold M II o'-loek. '66 i'? OIL f siNTTKus A l' aUi, i iu > -a. i.?.v i Mill ae.t I on Thuraday morning, at II o'clock, at ihe Large Salea Room. 151 Broadway, a cn<>iee collection of Painting*, aine' gat which are about 56 pnn'ior* #f cabinet aize. highly fioiahad on copper, and ha.daomely framed, well deaertiug geueral attention. iSISt* HiW(FKVtrLlvH PIANO FORTES FOR SALE-Y 1 beauti'ul toued Patent Square Piaoo Forte, with the modern impraveireuta. aid of llie beat London make. Aaic >od hand fine toned Horiiontal Grand Piano Forte,with melclic tu>ee,h?rp pedal,k". Xheae inatrunieDta are well worthy the attention of profeaaora ano ainaieura, a id will bi aold on reaaonable tarme. Ap p y at 765 Broadway, entrauce in Clintoa place. 123 St* ,r*f> 0m MAIL LINK'F'UK ALBANY amPlnt^ Fmm ii fM " **mediate Place*. o? a* far aa the ice permit* w aafety?The Steamboat TELEGRAPH will Itcve the foot of Courlandt atreet tbi* (Saturday) afternoon, Feb 36th, at S o'clock. The ateamboat l tica will leave for Albany, on Sunday er niuf, at 6 o'clock. For puaaage or freight, apply on bjard, or '?CHULTZ it it the office op the Wharf. 1TATKK (HI. A Nil k'KHHV Foot of Whitehall 111! .teSr ?"ATr.N ISLAND E>R or 8AM80N will nio m follows until further notice :? Lmtu Hutta Island Leaves Whitehall At f i o'clock a.m. At o'clock a-M. "1? " "II " It M f.?. "3 " P.M. " ? " ? ? N. B. All goods chipped are required to be particularly merged and are at the n?k nfithe n^ner* thereof n' KOH imdw uhlaaMC?linumut anu inew JMhYorli Line?Poittively First Regular Packet?To Soktawil 1st March ?The splendid last sailing packet ship 0CONEK,.Capt Jackson, will posilirely sail as abore, %'or freight or passage.having splendid furnished acroramodations,apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall itrset, or to E. K. COLLINS It CO. M South at. Great care will be taken to have the goods by this line cop reetly bomm. Agent in New Orleana. Jaa. 0. Woodruff, who will prompt 1/ forward all rood* to hi* addiese The packet ikip Shakapea?e, Capt Mina, will eucceed the One tan. and eail the 10th March, Her regular day f K ey fassaok KOR LI VEKP. ot?U nurd Lini? I H^Thr epleadid faat railing, packet LlBKRT V, Capt. HV.P. f Nortce,aaila poaitively en Monday, 2llh Fcb^ h?r regular dry. Having eplendxl accommod?tiona Tor cabin, eecond cabin an d aterraye ipaeaeaffrra. Ker paiaacr, early application should be made on board, or to W. It J. T. TAPBCOTT, 4? 8oulhft. or tl Peck Blip. Peraoae wiaMag to eetid for their fri. nde to come out in the abore apltndid ahip.or any of the regular liar, can make the n.-ceaaary arrargementa, on farorable termi. Thoae deairoui of remitting money can hare drift t payable on demand, in all the principal town* of the United Kingdom Apply ? abore. M igf FOK LONDON?Regular Packet of the tat I MfV March -The taiwrior f?at lailuig packet amp PHIjkssfal aDELPHI a, Capt. Horer, wdjjami a*, abore, her rrpularday. rhia attip'p accommedationa for cabin, eecond cabin, and aleeragepiaaenger/, are not aurpaaeed hy any reaeel in port. Ae a number or her piaatngera are already engaged, peraouf wiahing toaecura bertha ihould make early appilration to OLUYEK It McMUKHAY, 1M Pine at. cor. South at. P. 9.?Pertona wiahing to aend for their frieoda reaiding in the old country, ean hare them brought out in the abore farorite jhip. or any of the regular paeketa, aailing prompt I yjon their day, by applying aa abura directed, if by letter poet paid MC OLD LINE Oh LIVERPOOL PALkETS.Regular Pack't of the Firat favorite 4Mia rtrr fact ceiling packet akip OXFORD. Captain Rithbone. wiilaail poaitirely on tba lit of March, kar rcgular day. Tho accommodation! of thia liac for cabin, 3d cabin and ateeraft paaecogera, arc well known to be auperior to any >thca, ana tboee arout to embark abould maku early applieanoa on board, foot of Beekmaq eireet, ?r to HOCHK, BROTHERS ft CO. * M Fulton at. neat door to the Fulton Bank. Peraooe deeiroua of landing to the old country, for their rriende, can hare them brought out in the OXFORD, ailing from Liverpool on the ll'h of May. or in any of the hipe eomprieing the old line, lading faun there punctually an the 7th and llth of erery month. For paaaage apply ae bore. . '1M Q AIL bOAX ZARPA?F>r aaie. wuh aaila. nggiug ftc . 0 complete She iaitfe-i long and?feet beam, and nny be cen by applying at 103 weal, near M irrav at. f'4 <1* A/ACHT FOR BALE, or will be e* changed for a amaller 1 vceael, the yatdit OV-KA-HV-E.?Two ye-ir?' etperi. tace in going to aea for pleaaure haa rendered it aomewbat doubtful with me whether, t iking the rough with the moclh, therotyh doea net pred iminatr. Eren the pleunreof rolling bout for two or three day* in a calm (with an appente that atiuch tinea ia apt to border on the equivocal) may (in my opinion, at leant,) be qu-ationed. Thoae who think different ly, or may wiah to aotrc aueh doabta, hare oaw an opportu aity to do to, at a comparatively cheap rate. The m idel of the On-kahy-e ia entirely new, combining more baovaney with aharpaeaa than aay other. It waa adopted with the intention of nuking her anil particularly wall in a aea way, and ia far aa I eaajuogr a moat capital aea boat the ia. tu the pinion of tboia who have nailed io her, tnud who, if they ur not, ought to be, good judgta.) ahe ia ona oi the dricat and intent era' ta that ertr Hoc ted. The On-lra hy.e ia about 340 or 300 too*, carpenter*' menluremrot, 34 feet on deck, which ia duah fere and aft, ill feet team, 13 fret hold, and drmwa 13 feet water, which may be intreaoed wi.eaou a wind tet2feet, by a alidioc keel She ia :oppered and copper faatancd. and very atrongly built, kneed l wuh both iraa and wood, nud ecrew-belled and put together I u a way that fewaailiog reaaela can rquil; at any rate, nei ner money nor paina sera spared lo reader her, la this as erll at ia every other reepeet, aa perfect as possible. The 1 >laok near her keel i? fire iachee thick, tapering tn three i nches a little below the water liae. The centre part of her fel.for 3* ar to feet, UN iachea wide, by >4 iachee deep. To . hie ceutre part an outer keel, ol' caat-iron, of tne aame dimeo- ' ions and weighing to tana, ia aecureli bolted through b ith t teal and kelaou. The cast-iron ia ahe?thed with oak, and cop- < icrcJ She cannot upsetfor if knocked down by a squall, 0 toaa. with auch a Ir re rage, will right her again She ' rould be admirably adapted for a diepatch vessel, or tan- I ler to a fleet. She ia atroag enooga to earrr any arma | meut, if a-ed aa a privateer or veaiel of war, and capacious , rnnugh for a large cargo if employed ia commerce hbe ' rould be well adapted to the has. India or any oihertrade, I rhere the goods a c valuable, aud speed aa ohj*ct. From hrr eculiar construction,! auppoet abe would sail better (except ( nvtry light winda) loaded than light. I do not oelieve that ' nrthiag that carries a yard oould catch har at sea. In a trial I nth th? sharp and d'pper-built U. H. brig Wa>hington. Capt. J jeduey the Oa-ha hvr-e, with a good top-gallant breeze, beat er four phoura out of ua. If wanted aa a Yatch, she would

wall adapted for a eruive in the Mediterranean or Weft idea The dinmg eabia of the Owha-hy-e wilt aceommodae it or at able Tne paacle. doors, piltastert, and cornier*, are aamellad and polished white, relieved by gilded carved work, 'here are lour ornamented eases Ur hooka, charts, he. he , 'ith a sofa ta front of sack. covered with a rich stuff of cri mr>a and white-aod with which the aeata for the diuotr table oiraopond. There are two aideboordr, ofaia feet each, with Egyptian marble tone, sad two mirrors of the aame length, anther with a handsome grate, fur burning wood or coal, 'he owner's state room and the strward's paotry (verv caroIs-ely fitted op) with a oaaaage way between them, separatee be dining saloon from the gentleman's apartment, adjoining rhich ia one for ladisa, furoished with euahioaa aad curtain* f r eh tilk ta the giatlemao'a apartment ihere are four sola, and ia front of them waiteeasiucllad eulamoa, with ailded Simla, lathe rear af the oolumaa, white eilk curt tins, lined trimmed with blue,are auapeaed, and mav be cloned or rawn aa ids, at tbe pleasure of the occupant. T?e beds, when otinaee,a'eemscealedfromviawby flrmeaof flated and or aatnUlnlk, to tiepoeed M to ne, kmi hooked up, entirely ul ot the way. The carpal* for ton are of th? ordinary tort ut I hot? for the harbor, or faooth water arc Wilton, of the rat quality, and mar be taken up or laid down in ten miutea. There are bed* for ten, four in the ladiea rooat, four ia he gentlemen'*, and on* in each etate-room. The ceilit.gt are tren feet high, and the root** light.dip, and airy, tad cap be aaily and 'horoughly ventilated. Then it a bath and waaa com. Ite.fcc. The On-knhy-tu eery cooiplttelr fitted with aathort, e?ilee, tail*, rigging, lie., all in per/act ordtr. She it pilotioat orach toner rtigtd, with no yard* or lop h. mptr. Her ore and aift tail* (eaelutiee al riogta I g.ff loptail., and jib npaail) meaourt on the foot tore 1(7 f?et; hor light woatntr nain geff-topnail ia M feet on th* head, M faat on the foot, and iaa M fre'htilt The foot of lh* j b i* 45 feet, wo kaon a Ktoaaand in ordinary time* require* no tending. Wbeabif >ra he wind, *h* aataaiqnai* aeil of fort}-lee feet head, and iaty foot hoiot. 8he require i bat few hinde to work her. Whoa the foteaaii ioatowed (which i# uaua ly dooe when not n company with other*,) lb* men at the hi la, with another'o end the flying-jib ahoeU. arc all that are required on deck, rke workaaitntp oboat her, from ittm toetero, i* thought to ie * g tod eyeciaen of be Aaeric a (hip carpenter'* and>hip mr1! won. Al the ia naaaoeaiarily large far I he aarigationof onrbaya ad Heart (where tkoreiagoiie wa-wey enough (or ay taate,) would willing* dleprae of hoe, or euhorte ner for ometier no. lijdritf JOHN C.STttVCN*. Ifctlwdtowtf No. |? laitloy ttooa. Mow Totk, RK E RNINfi. FEBRUARY 2G. Tke Create Cue. M*. Webster to Me. Everett. The following letter we* tranimitted to the Senate by the Preaident, in nniwer to a revolution celling for information in relation to the aeiion taken by thie Government in the Creole eaa<*:? Department or State, Jan. 29,1342 Edward Everett, E?q., &c &e. Sir?1 regret to be obliged to acquaint yon with a very verioua occurrence which recently took place in a port ot one of tbe Bahama Bland*. It appears that the brig " Create," of Richmond, Virginia, lnoor, master, bound to New Orleans, sailed from Hampton Roads on the27th of October last, with a cargo ef merchandise, principally tobacco, and slares, (about 135 in number ;) that on the evening of the 7th of November, some of the slaves rose upon the crew of the vessel, murdered a passenger named Hevrell, who owned sense of the negroes, wounded the captain dangerously, and the first mate and two of the crew severely ; that the slaves soon obtained complete p stestion of the brig, which, under their direction, was taken into the port of Nassau, in the island of New Providence, where she arrived on the morning of the 9;h of the same month ; that at the request of the American Consul in that place, the Governor ordered a guard on board to prevent the escape of the mutineers, and with a view to an investigation eflhe circumstances of the case ; that such investigation was accordingly made by two British magistrates. and that an examination also took place by the Consul; that on the report of the magistrates, nioeteeu of the slaves were imprisoned by the locsl authorities as having been concerned in the mutiny and murdar, and their surrender to the Comal, to be sent to the United States for trial for these crimes, was refascdjon the ground .that the Governor wished first to communicate with the Government ia England on the subject; that through the interference of the Colonial authorities, and even before the military guard was removed, the greater number of the remaining slaves were liberated, and encouraged to go beyond the power of the master of the vessel, or the American Consul, by proceedings which neither of them could control- This is the substance of the case, as stated in two protests, one made at Nassau and one at New Orleans, and the Consul's letters, together with sundry depositions taken by him, copies of ail which papers are herewith transmitted. The British Government eanrot but see that this ease, as presented in these papers, is one calling loudly (or redress The * Creole' was passing from one port of the United Siates to another, in a voyage perfectly lawful, wi h merchandise on board, and also with slaves, or persons bound to service, natives of America, and belong to American cit zens, and which are recognised as property by the Constitution of tbe United States in those States in which slavery exists- In the course of the voyage some of the slaves rose upon the master and crew, subdued them, murdered one man, and caused the vessel to be carried into Nassau. The vessel was tnus taken to a British port, not voluntarily, by those who had tbe lawful authority over her, bui forcibly and violently, against tbe master's will, and with the consent of nobody but the mutineers and murderers : for there ia no evidenee that these outrages ware committed with the concurrence of any of the slaves, except those actually engaged ia them. Under these circums'aaces, it would seem to have bees the plsia aad obvious duty of the authorities at Nassau, the port of a frieadly power, to assist the American C ensnl in putting aa end to the captivity of the master and crew, restoring to them control of the vessel, and enabling them 10 resume their voyage, aad to take the mutineers and murderer* to their own country to answer for their erimee before the proper tribunal. One cannot conceire how any other eourie could jnitly be adopted, or bow tie dntiea imposed by that part of the code regulating the intercourse of friendly States, which is generally called the comity of Nations, could otherwise be fulfilled. Here was no violation of British law atteaapted or intended on the part of the master of the ' Creole,' nor any infringement of the principle* of the law of nations. The vessel wa* lawfully engaged in paating from port to port in the United Sates. By violence aad crime she waa carried, against the master's will, out of her course, into the port of a friendly Power. Ail was tha result of foree. Certainly, ordinary comity aad hospitality entitled him to such assistance from the authorities of the place as should enable him to resume and prosecute his voyage and hringthe offenders to justice. But, insteaa of this, it the facts be as represented in these papers, not only did the anthorities give no aid for any inch purpose, bat they did actually interfere to set free the slaver, and to enable them to disperse themselves eyed the reach of the matt<r of the vessel or their owners. A proceeding like this eannot bat cause deep feeling in the United States. It ha* been my purpose to write you at length upen this subject, in order that yeu might lay before the Government of Her Majesty fully and without reserve, the views entertained upon it by that n( the United States, and the grounds on i which ihose views are taken, fc'ut the early return oftha packet precludes the opportunity of go- i ing thus into the case in tkie despatch ; and as Lord i Ashburtou may shortly be expected here, it may be < better to eater fully into it with him, if his powers i shall be broad enough to embrace it. Some know i ledge of the case will have reached England before i his departure, aad very probably his Government may have given him instructions But I rt quest, nevertheless, that yeu lose no time in calling Lord Aberdeen's attention to it in n general manner, and giving him a narrative ef the transaction, such as but be framed from the nsneri an* enmmnnieated rith i distinct declaration that if the facta turn out aa stated, thia Government thinks it a clear case for indemnification. You will see that in his letter of the 7th January, 1837, to Mr. Stevenson, respecting the elaim for i compensation in the eases of the Comet, Enco. raiutn, and Enterprise, Lord Palmerston says that " Her Maje-ty's Government is of opinion that the i rnle by which these claims should he decided, is, i that those claim<ntamast be eonsiderad entitled to i compensation who were lawfully iu possession of i their slaves within the British territory, and who i were disturbed in their legal possession of those I slaves by functionaries of the British government." : This admission is broad enough to cover the case < of the Creole, if its circumstances are cerrecily t stated. But it does not extend to what we const- a der the true doctrine, according to the laws and itiwgrf ni naiiooii sou, invrciurr, cinnui u? ?c- s quiesced in as the exactly correct general rule. It t appears to this government that not only is noun* p friendly interf> ranee by the loeal authnritie* to be i allowed, bat that aid and aoccor ahould be extended ti in these, as in othrr cas~t which may arise, affect- e ing the interest* of citizen* of friendly State*. *1 We know ao ground on which it i* jo*t to aay ibat these colored people had coma within, and o were within, British territory, in aueh tense as ? that the law* of England affecting and regulating the S snedition* of person* could properly act upon g them- A* ha* beea already said, they were not u there voluntarily; no haman being belonging to v the vessel was within British territory of lii* own t! iceord, except the mutineer*. There being no im- ?, rortation, nor intent of importation, what right ti <ad the British anthoritice to inquire into the ear- ct 50 of the vessel, or the eondition of person* on tv >oard I Those persons might be slaves for life ; k hey might be slaves for a term of years, under a tystem of apprenticeship; they might be bound to ^ icrvice by their own voluntary act; they might be a a confinement for crimes committed ; they might ci h? prisoners of war; or they might be free llow n jould the British authorities lo >k into and decide 8 my of these question-! Or, indeed, what duty or ui rower, aeeerdinv to the principle* of national in- ci ercourse, had they to inquire at all 1 If, indeed, ^ vithout unfriendly interference, and notwiikstand- r ag the fulfilment of ell their dntie* of comity aad ti issUtance, by theee authorities, the master of the ressal could not retain the persons, nor prevent n| heir escape, then it wonld be a different questioa n iltogether, whether resort could be had to Brlt^h ribunals, or the power of the Government in aay 5 if its branches, to compel ibeir apprehensi n ana estorntion No one complains that English law nl ihall decide the condition of nil person* actually D< naavnoreta/4 milk Uvili.k a. isala.e .here www, |,vi *t?.w wanu niaviau |'<'pai?nuu, uiuvaa ihviv |( >e a treaty stipulation making other provirien for th ipecial carta. Bat ia the aaae of the ' Creole,' the Dr loloitd pert >na were atill on board an American vt reeeol, that reaeel baring been forcibly put oat of ha conrat of bar voyage ay mutiny; the matter de- q tiring atill to rriame it, and calling open 'be Ctn- CQ ml of hia Government reeidaat y^tie place and ?4 ipon the local antberitira to mabU him to to do, |jj ?y freeing him from the imprieoament to which w nntiny and mnidtr bad abjecttd bim, and farliahing him with each neeeeeary aid and aaaiatance ia are aanal in ordinary raaee of diiaater at ata ,n rheae peraona, then, cannot be regarded aa being ril nixed with the Britiah people,or aa baring changed v( :heir character at all, either in regard to coaatry m ?r peraonal condition. It waa no aaore than jaet jo eenaidcr the reaael aa atill oa her roynge, and an Al (tied to .be anceor doe to other caaea of diatreae, abet her ariaing from accident or outrage. And Jut ne other rtew tithe vabjoct ana bo Una ia eri n [ERA + C\ M t\ 194X. dent from the very iwkwtrd position in whieb the local aathoritica have plac-d their Government in reapect to the mutiaeer* atiU held in impri>onmci>t. What ia to be done with them I How are they to be paniahed 1 The Kuglith Government will probably not andertake their trial or puaikhment; and of whdt use would it be to send them to the United States, separated from their ship, and at a period so late as that, if they should be sent, before proceedings cottli be instituted against them, the witnesses might be scattered ever halt the globe. One ol the highest ollenees ksewn to human law ia thus likely to go altogether unpunished. In the note of Lord Palmerston to Mr. Stevenson, above referred to, bia Lordahip said, " that, slavery being now abolished throughout the British empire, there can be no tvell-founded claim for compensation iu respect of clave* who, under nny circumstances, may come into the British colonies, any more than there would be with respect to slaves who might be brongbt into the kingdom." 1 have only to remark npon this that the Governon nt of the United States sees no ground for any distinction loundsd on au altetatioii of British law 0 the colonies We do not cousider that the question depends at all on the state of British law. It is not that in suob cases the actire ngrncy of British law is invoked and refused; it is.t&at unfriendly interference is deprecated, and those good ofi. ces and friendly assistances expected which a go Vt rnment usually atlords to citizen* of afrienoly power when instances occur of disaster and distress. All that tbe United States require, in these th#? wnulrl Hiwrt in (Kk norta of Knrlsnd. u* well a< in tkose of her colonies. Surely, ihe influence of loeal law cannot affect the relatione of nation* in any euch matter ae thi*. Suppose an American vessel, with slaves lawfully on board, were to be captured by a British cruiser, a* belonging to some belligerent, while the United State* were at peace; suppose such price carried into England, and the neutra'ity of the vessel fully made out in the proceeding* in Admiralty, and a restoration consequently decrred?in such case, must not the slaves be restored exactly in the condition in which they were when the capture was made) Would any one contend that tne fact of their having been carried into England by foree set them freel No alteration of her own local laws can either increase or diminish, or any way affect, the duty of the English Government and its colonial authorities in such casus, at ?u h duty exists according to the law, the comity, and the usages of nations. The persona on board the ' Creole" could only bare been regarded as Americans passing from one nart of the ifuited States to another, within the reach ot British auhority only for the moment, and this only by force and violence. To seek to give cither to persons or property thus brought within reach and English character, or to impart to either English privileges, or to subject either to Englisu bur ?... ?, IU? ?i S ? vernuient of the Uailed States, be justified. Sup* poie that by the law of England all biaeks ware slaves, and incapable ef any otheraotidition; if pertona of that color, free in the U States, should, in attempting to paa* from one port to another in their ewu country, be thrown by stress of weather within British jurisdiction, and tneie detained an hour or a day would it be roaaonablethat the British authority should be made to act upon their condition, and to make them slaves'! Or suppose that an article of merchandise, opium for instance, should be de. clared by the lows of the United States to be a nuisance, a poison, a thing in whica no property could lawfully exist or be asserted; and suppose that an English ship with such a cargo on board, bound from one English port to another, should be driven by strese of weather, or by mutiny of the erew,into the ports of the United States, would it be held just and reasonable that such cargo should receive its character from American law, and be thrown overboard and destroyed by the American authorities'! It is in vain that any attempt is made to answrrthese suggestions by appealing'to general principlesof humanity. This is a point in regard to whieh nations must be permitted to act upon different views, if they entertain dilf rent views, under their actually existing condition, and yet hold commercial intercourse with one another, or not hold any such intercourse at all. It may be added, 1 that all attempts by the government of one nation to force the influence of its laws en that of another, for any obieet whatever, generally defeat their own uurnotM. bv nrodufiiuff diflialiitafltinA reionimsnt and exasperation. Batter ia it, far better ia all respects, that each aation should be left without interference or annoyance, direct or indirect, to ita undoubted right of exercising its own judgement in retard to ail things belonging to its domestic interests and domestic duties. These are two general considerations, of the highest practical importance, to which you will, in the proper manner, invite the attention of Her Majesty's Government. The first is, that as civilization has made progress in the world, the intercourse of nations has become more and more independent of different forms of government and different systems of law and religion. It is not now, as it was in ancient times, that every foreigner is considered as therefore an enemy; and that, as soon as he cemes into the country, he may be lawfully treat" d as a slave; nor is the modern intercourse of States carried ?n mainly or at all, for the purpose of imposing, by one nation on another, new forms of eivil government, new rules of property, or new modes o| domestic regulation. The great communities of the 1 world are regarded as wholly independent, each 1 entitled to maintain its own system of law and ' government, while nil, in their mutual intercoarse, aie understood to submit to the established rules and principles governing such intercourse. And the perfecting of this system of communication among naiieae requires the strictest application of the doctrine of nee-interveatioa of any with the domestic concerns of others. Ths other is, that the United States and Englaad, now by far the two greatest eommereisl na lions ia the world, touch each other boto by see and land at almost innumerable points, and with systems of general jurisprudeaee essentially alike, yet differing in the farms of their Government and in their laws respecting personal servitude; and tl.at 1 10 widely does this last mentioned difference ex j tend its influence, that without thn exercise to the ' fullest extent of the doctrine of non-interference ind mutual abstinence from any thing affecting t >aeh other's domestic regulations, the peace of the wo countries, and therefore the peace of the world, r ilways will be in dtn^er. t The Buhamas (British possessions) posh them- | elves near to the shores of the United States, and c bus lie almost directly m the track ol that great tl mrt of their coastwise traffic, which, doubling the 'ape of Florida, eonnocta the aitiea of the Atlanic with the ports and harbors on the Gnlf of Mexin, and the great commercial emporium on the Mis- n issippi. The seas in which these British ooases- p iuns are situated, are seas of shallow water, fall c f reefs and bara, subject to violent action of tho a rinds, and to the agitations caused by the Gulf r tream They must always, therefore, be of dan- t erous navigation, and accidenta must be expected 1 cqnently to occur, such as will cause American A essels to be wrecked on British islands, or compel e lem to seek shelter in British ports. It is quits sential that the manner in which such vessels, icir orcwr, and cargoes, in whatever sueh cargoes C insist, are to be treated, in these cases of misfor- V in* and distress, should be dearly and fnlJy ai nown. C You are eeqnainted with the correspondence Is hich took place a few years ago, belweea the tl merican and English governments, respecting the ki sses of the Enterprise, the Omel, and the bneolium. I call your attention to the Journal of the ?: enateof the United States, containing resolutions F naninsously ado,/ted by that body respecting those v ises. These r, selutions, I believe, have already ten brought to the notice of Her Majeety's Go- ri ernment, but it may be well that both the resotu- ft one themselves and the debates upon them should e again adverted to. Yea will find the resolutions, i r courae, among the document* regularly trani- I lifted to the Legation, and the debate* in the new a- ? apera with which it haa been (applied from thia r epartment. ' You will avail yoaraelf of an early opportunity fi r communicating to Lord Aberdeen, in the man- T, er which vou may derm moat expedient, the cub f ancr ef thia drapetch ; and yon will receive far- 4 er inatrnctivna raapaetmg the ease of the Creole, ?j ileaa it ahall become the aubject of diacuaaion at raahington. ?.l In all your cemmnnicatioaa with Her Maieatv'e [' ovrrnmeat, you will aeek to impreaa it with a lull mvictmn of the dangerou* importance to the lace of the two eountriea of ocenrreucee of thie nd, and the delieate nature ef the qaeetione to ^ hich they give rtae. ^TAUiLiue Dtactoarux.?Ix?rd Palmrrateu metre f hia corrrapoodruce with Mr. Sieve neon in vindi- " ition ef the ariaure aad detrntioa of American | :-aria on the coant of Africa, that Maater Com- 1 inndant Payne ef the U. S. Navy, entered into an *? {reement wiihCept Tucker of ihe Britiah errvioe , Uhortxiag aad conceding the right of ?eareb. t u inu i?? ?o, wnT nM im mr- rmrue o*rra cvmrr _ wniikd, or ?t oefc from U>? roll* of Um Nmry ?-l?, Tout** firm Trmim, M.ft 1 A MmmmmmmmmrnammmmmmammaMmmi? ? LD. ' EL PtimTwoOwu Hartford. I CorrtapomkiKc of Lhc Herald.I Hartford, Feb 19, 1842. ** Hurt ford? Th* Millennium?Religion? Palihn. Ma. OiKRtrri? U it your fault, ertke fault of tha Inteliigaaar (?(fiee here, that twenty or thirty atraagara lea re thin office every day without being able te nbiain the Herald 1 I am surprised at the continual r?qairy there "Why deat you tend for a larger aaaabar V* and the never varying answer, " I do, hat cant getthi m " The pious world here have been for the laat few week* deeply excited on the subject of the Milleeuium. A number of dutinguUhrd divines have bctured to oveifl iwino houses on this subject, asi have fixed the date of its commencement in 184B> with as much certainty nHjED in Euclid. Owe of these pious expoundrrs concluded the other - ?i cuttjiiic ana eloquent discourse by ' tine that if tin* event did not take place ao specified, then there was no truth in the Bible. Aa awful pause followed thia startling assertion, and " by the honor which crowns the upright Mature of my integrity," as Burns says, if some of hia i*U righteous bearers didn't look to the life that line of Mantua's bard, which says " SteUrunlque coma el vox faucibu* turrit " la this state of aaaiety the pious folk called upon their pastor, the great Joe'., whose very word, if not law, is at least gospel. Now Joel prrarived that the near approach of tnie event wae giving rise to works of superarrogatieu ii not ianatacism, for he had heard of the proceedings of the Superior Court now in session here, by which dancers, singers, boflooos, and the worldly minded thst are " given to the flesh," htd been indicted, and all the learning of antiquity, both sacred and secular, brought to bear upon tkoea monstrous infraction* of the benign lilne law*. He thought, too, that its supposed approach wits likely to have the effect of Elder Knapp's preach tag, and fearing therefor lest sundry confessions and disclosures might discover among the brotherhood some wolves in sheep's clothing, this great orthodox gun hurlsd his decrees against the alarming doctrine. He concluded hie remark* by intimating that it wonld not take place next year, at leaef*. w hereupon the multitude dispersed congratulating Iheiiteelres no doubt on that f.ict. The Whig' 'on* entiou which met here on Wednesday last u.alt an excellent nomination, aad continued its s ttiogs until yesterday, discussing with ranch power and eloquence the necessity of* Krotective system. The fceliug on that subject era is intense. The two parties in this State arc. ?o equally matched and disciplined as to make the issue extremely doubtful. The revetting scenes at Washington have produced many changes in political sentiment in Connecticut which 1 think will prove disadvantagt-oan to the Whig eanee. The "Captain," 1 think, gaian popularity. Yours, <Sre. Comita*. Superior Court. rt.r<,? r_j? r*-i.i? UttRlCJ* Fe? 25th.?John J. Hart r*. Jamr* C. Baldwin ? The defendant in August, 1830, had an under cellar made to property owned by him adjoining 51 Pike street The men in excavating kept three feet from the party wall, exaept near the front, where they approached to within eighteen inches. In coming down next morning it wae found that the front wall of fiftyone had cracked during the night. The preeeat action ia brought to recover compensation, the deranges laid at 01,000. It waa shown that the bricks of the wall had been laid on the ground without a atone foundation. Due care had been taken in making the cellar, and the jury gave a verdict in favor of defendant. For plaintiff, Mr. Anthon and Mr. Van Colt?Mr. F. B. Cutting for defendant. In the report of the Superior Court, before Jodn Talmngc, in yenierilav's Herald, the name of John T. Aldrich, aa defendant, should have been Jehn T. Hildretb, of Brooklyn. Good Nxwa ro* Texas.?We have had only ? Tew momenta conversation with Mr. Franklin Combs, late prisoner in Mexiee, nnd learned from him the fnllowirg particulars, which occarred jnet before he left the port of Vera Cruz in the Britieh steanship Snlway. A multitude of ladies and gantleman in gala dresses were on beard the 8olway, admiring the vessel, when a war vessel was dascried in tba distance with American colors floating in the breeze. It was considered strange, however, that the gallant craft did not approach the other shipping er come into port, although within cannon shot of the fort. Very soon a rich Mexican merchantman, the Prieosia, put t? set bound for Tampico, or some other port?when she aeared the strange ship, tbe Americauflag waa struck, and the Single Star of Texas fBMed ever her deck?a gun and then another and another waa fired, the Mexican all the while attempting to eeeape?the multitude exclaimed, the Texans?the Texaas, and fled in ail directions. The cannon af San Juan Da 1711**? ? * *' vuva n m mm um icv im CfflOfllirCf ?f the fort, and great noiae made, hot the Minna repael (truck her flag, and was led off in glorioaa dele by the stranger ship Querr?Wai that Coat. Nloore 1?JVirie OtUwm Bulletin, Feb. 15Latest rrom Havana.? On the 10th instant*. Mdll'e Fanny E Isler, wai announced to play in the principal theatre, for eight nights. Tha price of box tickets was fixed at $4. A private correspondence which we have sees, mentions the following information?" With regard to the definitive arrangements for the arrival aad departure of the Seutnaasptoa steamer, nothing baa yet been decided apon, although a lonr pamphlet on the sabjeet has been pabliebed It is said' that Havana is net to be the general rendearone. but that Nassau will be seleetsd for thet n?rnn.? '? What i* certain i>, that the frequent arrival of Eagliahateameri at oar port ie regarded with a jealeaa ye. Daring the month of January, the fallowing vee? tela entered the port of Havana, viz , one kiadnd tad three in all, of which ferty-six Spaniih,iaveaty> wo American,eleven English, two Daniah,aa4 two Jane burg. Cloud?The Trenton t Theatre in Boeton It in o be turned into a church?iV. Y. Herald. It's no ruch thing, Mr Herald. Allatories with egard to this favorite place of amuaement being ufned intothi* thing or into that, have been prompty denied. The Poet declarer that it ie not to bf ome a livery etable, and we unhew'atinirly believe hat it will never b<- turned into a "Kirk Alloway.** -Botlon Demon tit. SuparwE Courror the Uxitxd Stateb, We* eiday, Feb. 23, 1842?No. 38 Daniel Dobbin*, itaintifl' in error, v?. the Commiationera of Rrie onaty. Thia oanie wit lubmitted on prmttd rgnment by Mr Pen rote for tbe defendant hi ornr. No. 47. J. Carpenter, plaintiff in error, robe Providence Watnington Inturanro Company. "he argument of thie came wae continued by lettrt. Greene and Sergeant for tbe defendant in rror. Kaon Florida ?The U, 8. ateemer Newborn, Hptain McNulty, arrived yoiterday from Florida. Vr. learn from Captain MeN. that oompaniee A td H of the 8th Infantry, under the command of aptain Gwinn, on their march from Tampa to Path a, were fired on while in the Wahoo Swamp, am io morning of the 13*h inet One eergonnt wan died and ono private daagoroatly wounded. On the 16th inet three Indian* tried to cnt off am tpreii rider in the Cabbage Hammock, between one Wheeloek and Ku**eil. They were, howeer, un?ucee.?aful. Companies A end E, of tbe Eighth Infantry, ar* ivnd at Paletka on the I6th inet.?Savannah ftejmbran, fib 19 WANTED TO RENT?The lowor ptrt of a reel|M pcc'ablr tw.) ?lory hnurr -o-?: i>artiru'ar u to location. MMLaeaait u ma raa <*ctabl? ewhberfcond. Adtiwj A. at thia offi*latin* the nimh?r or rnoma. vet. %?. (W jRO fO 4 AI. 8.?frepee iU will be nnww. mm in* 'fn* March, 1*4*, by the H iiriabanrti. Port* aouth. Want Aer od L*'<caat*r Railr>a<W'ony>any_ at thtir otic*. !*? m ? aioui e'rrer, rniianeipMa, for flniakpf. ny aontraei. a*een mile* of the < Inmpnny'# Road. with T Rail, P#r 'ft* cation* to be aeeo *1 the company >oAee. Tim road to gmid, and prepared for lay inr th? tract It i? baltorad that u*n d fttturra euAcient for tn# 'Inn mildt, ?* to W *T tto ontractor* (bjr giring aeeurity) on Uir?#p*ari cradlt. _ Toiadieidnal* poe#.e?ing meant or crodit, an ormortnnityjm ITtrtd for making an adeantagaou? contract. Other coodto"i will h* mad- known apoa application at the Company'* ? Hoj.ooono.iv--, H. P. Mt. Joy and L. R.R.O Philadelphia. ?4th Frk , |M? _ _ Attn I? ;smNA (tola* ?I? water an *?t iKBTJn ^TFf ,TT^Vpr?T.Ti7Wa-.Jwili ? eeri CoimM #f Lecture* at Clinton Hall/>u, llinnday aawag, Mtk mat., at f o'clock. I. Tha Intolloelnal *od Moral Power of duration. I Tto Cnuar# and t.ffccLa of Dm A nun can and French An' re aa ojsaa- >? rmtoatt toe A* annua, ft, tongto to* Nan,? at*. IttlW*

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