Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 14, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 14, 1842 Page 1
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TH Vol. VIII.?Ho. 1UM - - Whola Ho. 30 ?:> regftlar packets.~ " new link ok livkri'ool. packets. T? tilfroao New York tin tin- tilth and Liverpool ou the 13th ?/ tack monlk. t$ly r ko?i Nr.wToHn. Ship SHERIDAN. Captain K. A. Dentyiter, ?th May. Ship (lARRK'K, Captain Wm. Skidjy, 21th June. Ship KOSCIU8, Captain John Collin*, 2Mb July. Ship S1DDON8. Cantain K. D. Cohh, tilth Auguat. From Liverpool. Slup SIDOON'S, Captain K. B. Cobb, 13th June. Ship SI1K1MDAN' Cainain F. A. Deiieyater, 13th July. Ship OAKltlCK, Captain Win. Skiildy, 13th August. Ship KOSCnJS. Captain John Collitu, I3ih September. Thrse ships are all ol the lirat clam, upward* of lutll) tons, built in the city ol New York, with audi improvements ,aa combine Rreal apeed with unusual comfoit for Iramengen. Kvery care aa heeu taken in tTie aroutgeinetit of their accommodation*. Tin- price lit' pamaga hence is $100, for which ample stores will be provided. Theae ?hipe are commanded by eaperieuLed inaatera, who will make every eaertiuu to give geiieial .atfffaction Nsither the captains or owners or the shi| s will he re-p?iiikle for an> letters, i>arcels or iwekages sent by them, unless regular b'lls of lAiimt; are signed thcrelor. Tlies nip* of tl?i* line will hereafter g j irn.ed, and their pecaliar construction gives tliein security not possessed by auy other but vessels ol' war. i'or freight ni passage, apply SO E. K. COLLINS It CO., .66 Smith it., New York, or to WM. it JAS. BROWN it CO., Liverpool. Letters by the packet? will lw cl trged 13^ cents per single sheet; JO cents per ouuce, and ucw?|ia|M:rs I cent each. in} NEW YOnK AND HAVRE PACKETS. (SECOND LLVE.) Thi^Ihip^if this hut^wSI liereafterleafe Nev^^^m! tlie Island Havre ou the 16th of each month, as follows : From .V-ic York. Fium Havre. The new ship ONEIDA, ( 1st March C 16th April Captain t 1st July < 10th August James h um k, t 1st NoVemberf ISlh December Ship BALTIMORE. t 1st April C 16th May Caytaiu < 1st August < ICth September Edward Kit nek, t 1st Deccem'r^ 16th January Ship UTICA, ( W May C 16th June Captain < 1st Se|<emb'r< Kith Oetolier : hreileriek Hewitt, ( 1st January f 16th February New shipST.NICOLAS, i 1st June ( 16th July Captain \ 1st October < 16Mi November. J. B. I'ell, ' 1st February i I6tu March The accommodations of these ships are not surpassed, combining all that may be required for comfort. _ The price of cabin passage is $IIH). P.ssseugers will he supplied with every renuislle a ill. Ill, exeelltiouuf W illes Olid lienors. Clouds intended for these TeueU will be forwarded by the sub,crilx rs, free from any other than the expenses actually incurred 011 them. For freight orjnaiafe, apply to BOYU k rtlNCKKN, Agents, aS 9 Tontine Buildings. KOR NKVV ORLEANS. LOUISIANA ANI) NEW YOIIK LINE OF PACKETS. sSk jllli jR For the better accommodation of shipper.^ it is intended to desimtcb a ship from this port nu the 1st, 5th, pith, 15th. 20th, and ii'jtli ot each month, wawcht the null October ana continuing until May, when regular days w ill lie appointed for the rein titid.-r of the year, whereby great delays and disappointments will be prevented during the s,unniiier inoinlu. Tiic follow ing ships will commence litis arrangement: Ship YAZOO, Cain-xinCoruell. Ship OCONEE, Cajitain Jackson. Ship MISSISSIPPI. Captain Milliard. Sidji LOUISVILLE, Captain Hunt. Slop SHAKSPEAHE, Ca|itain Miner. Ship OASTON, Ciplain Latham. Slop HUNTSVILLE, Captain Mumford. Ship OCMUl.UEE, Ca|itain Leavitt. Hhip NASHVILLE, Captain Dickiuson. Ship MEMi'flIS, Captain Knight. siiip LOUISA, Captain Million). These ships were all liuill in the city of New York, exprassJfor packets, are of light draft of water, have recently heen * wly citria-retl and put in splendid order, with accommodations ior passengers uiicgubBbd lor comfort. They are commanded by experienced masters, who will make every exertion to give 3enetid satisfaction., They will at all times be towr* up and own the Mississippi by steamboats. Neither the owtiera or captains of these ships w-ill be responsible law jewelry, bullion precious stones, silver or plated ware, or for any letters, parcel or package, sent by or put on board of tnem, unless regular bills of lading are taken for the same, aud the value thereon expressed. For freight or passage, apply E. K. COLLINS k CO., 56 South St., or HULLIN kWOODRUFF, Agent in New Oilcan*. who will promptly forw ard all goods to their address. The s!ii|is of this line are warranted to sail punctually as advertised, and great care will be taken to have the goods correctly measured. ml OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS. rPIIE of Livrrpoo^^^^^caflcr he * ilespatcJicil 111 Hie louowiu.: order, exceptm;; that when the May of sailing falls on Suuilay, tlie *hii>s will aail on lite succeeding day. Kor New York. For Liverpool. The SOUTH AMERICA, ( lune 1 July 19 CIS tons. { Oct 1 Nor 19 . D. (?. Bailey, f Feb I Mar 19 The ENGLAND, (June 19 Au* 7 750 toil*. < Oct 19 Dec 7 B. L. Waite. (Feb 19 April 7 The OXFORD, I July 1 Auj 19 800 tons, \ Nor 1 Dec 19 J. Kathbone, r March 1 April 19 The EUKOTE, ( July 19 Sept 7 G10 loiu, < Nov 19 Jail 7 E.G. Marshall/ Mar 19 May 7 The NORTH AMERICA, ( Auy 1 Sept 19 CIS tout. < Dec 1 Jan 19 A B. Lowber.f April 1 May 19 The NEW YORK, ( Auk 19 Oct 7 90U tour, a Dec 19 Feb 7 T. B. Cropper.( April 19 June 7 The CAMBRIDGE, (Sept 1 Oct 19 V50 lon?, (Jan 1 Fib 19 W.C Barstow.f May 1 June 19 The COLUMBUS, ( Sept 19 Nov 7 700 tnirt, < Jan 19 Mar 7 G.A.Cole. (May .19 Ju|y 7 Piiartuality. as regard* the lay of sailinc, will be observed as heretofore. The price of luunir oulwaril is uow filed at One Hundred Dollars, lor which ample stores of ever* description will be provided, with the esception of wines and liquor*, w hich will be furnished hv the stewards. GOODHUE St CO , 61 South st., C. H. MARSHALL. 38 Bu.linjt-tlip, N Y. je2l lyh BARING BROTHERS St CO.. L i?ol. STEAM NAVIoi^^^BTTWEEN ANTWERP AND NEW YORK, mi?S O UTHJt MP TOM. BELGIAN STEAMER BRITISH QUEEN, M. M. Kisar, ComusDiti. Tlie days of iit |>artur* of this well-koowu Steamship, hare hi ell filed as foTlowi : Krom Antwerp, Krom Southampton, From New York, t)u 4tli Mav. 1812. f)u 7th May, 1842, Ou 7rli June, 1842 ,nw. 10th July, " 7th Aug., " 7lh Sept. " 10th Sept. " 7ll> Oct., " Price of j'V.iaite, meala not iucluiled, to SontV smpton or Antwerp, $70? Steward"! feea, $2 HUfi. 'Die meaja will be erred on 1?, in!, ?n the plan of a rontinctit.il hotel, in the hot in inner, and at tired and moderate prires, I?ajsriigcri being only -barged when paitaltiug of the aame. The pnce of paasage to either of the abore porta can also be engaged if preferred, with meala and steward'. feea included for $17 cents, eaclusire of wines. An elperieuced Surgeon accompanies the ahip. Kor freight or passage, or ?uy further uilimiixrion, apply to H. W. T. * fl. MALI, Agents, a22 6m*r 41 Be,r<-r street. NEW JERSEY RAILROAD AND TRANSPORTATION COMPANY. NEW YORK AND NEWARK. Krotn the foot of Caunlandt rtraet, New York. (Every day?Sunday sutcrpted.) I.cavea New York L,eave? Newark At 8 A. M. At I P. M. At 7K A. M. At IH P. M. 9 do. 4 do. 9 do. 3N do. II 4* do. 19X do. iX do. C do. 7 do. 8 do 10 do. ON SUNDAYS. Kiom tlie foot of Liberty afreet. Leare New York. Leave Newark. At 9 A. M. and r. M. At 12 Noon and in P. M. NEW YORK, ELIZABETH TOWN, WESTHELD, PLAINKIELD, BOU.NDBItOOK, SOMKllVILLE, St. Daily. Le = re Nrw York. Leare Kliraheth Town. !? A. M. R'S A. M. 2V P. M. 12 M. (\P. M 1 P.M. The trains of the Somrrrillc Railroad Co. connect with theae lilies each way daily, Sunday! eicepted. Passengers are requested to pnrchaae ttcketa at the office, foot of Liberty street. Kara between N w York and Elizabeth Town ti centa. ( 'are between do and Somerrille. 71 centa. JtEVY YORK. HAHWAY AND NEW BRUNSWICK. Fan1 reduced. Prom the foot of Libtrty ifrret, daily. New York. Leare New Bruuawick. AH A. M. At 7* A. M. 4* P. M. U A. M. firvwtwecl .New \ .irk ami Now Brunswick, f NMk Kthvray, ....... _ 30 cruU Tim in fh#? 7 A. M. frwin fr.v?a Ma.? U ? i .t/ p. to. train from New York, has heen rrdncrd between New York and New Brunswick, in M cents. " and Railway to J7U The Philadelphia mail line paasrr through New Brnnawick for New Ynik I very evening at 9 o'clock. On Sundays llie 7K A. >1. tripa from New Brumwiek ia omitted. Passengers who promra their Ucketa at the ticket office, receive a ferry ticket gratia. Tieketa are received by the eonductor only on the day when purchased. mas 3ii,? fare and freight reduced. " Itl'.OUI.AK MAIL nNEKtnrTROVrlTRMTAST BOSTON, via STONINOTON AND NEWPORT, com|N>aed of the following superior steamers, ruuuiiig ill connectin i ?ilhthe Stonington and Providence, and Boston and Providence Itiilroads? M A SSACHUSETTS, Captain Comstock. RHODE ISLAND. Captain Thayer. NAHRAOANSETt, Captain Woolsey. toOHEOAN. Captain Vanderhih. One of which will leave New York daily, (Sundays egeepled) from Pier No. I, North River, Banery Place, at five o'clock, P. M. Ann At?n rating. The NARRAOANHET, on Monday, for Stonington, aud Thursday, for Stonne.'ton, Newport and Providence. The MASSAt HUSKTTS. on Tuesday, (or Stonington, Newport and Providence, and Friday for Sloniiigiou. The RHODE ISLAND, on Wednesday, for ntoaington, and 8'tnrday, lor iniiiiTon, Newport, and Piovidence. Paasi nger* on the arrival ot the steamers at Stonitigton, may mke the Railroail Cars and proceed immediately to rrovi dritee nnd Boston. Freight taken at the following mneh redaced rates To Boston, on gooda weighing forty ihmiimIs or upwards to the eitbic foot, at $6 JO |ier ton, nnd on meaauremeut gooda 7 cents |>er fmit. To Poividenee, on measurement goods 5 rents per enbie foot, sml specific articles as per tarif to be obtained at office a Broadway. mil bun E NE n: WATERING PLACES^ AC. SHARON SPRINGS. rPHE PA VILLION.?This new commodious Hotel will We * open for the mention of visitors on anil after the first of June next, at the Village of Sharon Spring*, Schoharie County, New York. The clear |?ure water of the springs. greafly resembling those of the white sulphur spriugs ol Virginia, have hern proved to he highly efficacious in Rheumatic, Cutaneous, Biliiotas and Dysiieptic compLiut%; and in the cure of Krupujelas, Salirheatn, scrofula, Lifer Complaint, ana general wnlity, and iu many other respects, poetess (as certified by some1 ol the Met eminent mi dii if : i I tors in thi I til 1 Statoaj medics* nal and healidg profM uea inau , ited, mo bsheveO to it las* ;n till-I b) u>) in this < ... , Added to the?e, the rules in the vicinity, numerous villages, extensive news. neighboring cave* and romantic scenery are ii ir ins tie ed to I In i ae< king in thi neat of Miinm. r I,. .1.1 . r .1.^.... These spring* hut \ iV'.v hours lide fnw.i Sarotoga, Troy, Albany, 4tc.. <*tt l . T.?*s<tble from Canajoharie on the Alb.id . ...j i ti earn indaui in ui the ami u oMh. nu n ii - * necUwy ami Ulica. to carry visitor* to th Si . about eight miles, arming ?u time for 'hut.. I tb-iy an 1 Cherry Valley turnpik'-bydti! . - .u furty-uve miles west ui the city of AH . Warm, r B? ' rtmhed at all times, other of. h. mil oil.. -u?t very attention given to render the stay An abut)J ? *t i uutim spring Ic?: is stox<d for the season. O. W.B. UEDNEY. THE 8PIU il -? TKI# ?This Hotel will be oi>eued at the above viU ir i / ?i * riugi, for tl.j reception oi victors, and combine. r,images of tl.ia delightful sum mei residence. JOHN V. kTTEN. 429 I0w2iaw * r __ catskill Mountain housk, AT THK I'iNK (JHCHAHD.?ISII. 'TMUS roinautic and l.tduouable resort will be conducted durihk the present season under the direction and supuriutcudance of the subscriber. Ir lias undergone a coin. letc and thoroui h repair, and is u*w open for the reception of visitors. No ?*ffpri w ill be si*tred to in tint tin the deservedly high t liaiseter which it has heretofore .hinuired. An heretofore, its tables will be furnished with every delicacy that the New \ork mirket can afford; and every |H?asil>le attention that can promote the convenience and enjoyment of its patrons will be promptly bestowed. The road leading to this establishment and especially that part of it ou the mountain, has been rendered j**rfeclly smooth ami safe. Messrs. A. h . Beach &. Co.'s excellent line of stages w ill run as heretofore regularly between the lauding and the Mountain Ilou .r, on the arrival of the Urns. C. L. BEACH, ProprietoJ. Juu? nth. 1A12. je 14 3mr Bath ikh.sk, LONG island.?This long mi weft known boaiding and sea bathing establishment, having recently undergone numerous improvement*, among which 11?? erection of several elegant summer hosucs upon the margin of the ocean, is now open for the reception ol corojiauy during the season The great extent of private beach on this shore?ilie I?effeet security in bathiug, even for ladies and children, ('he Mthiuc houses being within a stone's throw of the inausnu.)? the sha.ly, cool and delightful locust grove adjoining the house ?ll?e pliNC.Aut rides iu the surrounding country?tlie excellent ! fishing grounds and other sources of healthful recreation and amusement?the beautiful view of the All utic ocean and the I lower bay, almost sonstautly enlivened by numerous vessels arriving or ou;ward bound* render this situation in evry respect unequalled by any in the vicinity. Its accommodations in unple, ;:. . nmu ahry im the temiwrsttire, even in the nn . in. it da) "i summer, any tiling but oppres ive. 'I lu- convenience of communication and distance, (being but nine iniles from Brooklyn^) the access by stages at hours accommodated i?? u'lmufia miner 11 p# cunany well .iPdpitU as a residence lor gentlemen of basin **s in New York. jel2 2m*r WILLIAM BROWN, Proprietor. TiEDFORD M IN'IIA I, SPRINGS?This well known water I' iitg pla^e, situated in Bedford County, Pennsylvania, is now open for the reception of visitors. To those who hive never visited the Springs, it may be necessary to say that they arc .Hinted near the Kreat Western TurnI like, which passes through Pennsylvania from Philadelphia to 'iltsbn tkIi, a few miles east of the chief elevation of the Alleghany Mount dm. livery thing has been provided at this watering place to render a sojourn pleasant to those who are seeking health or enjoyment. Amu .phi. n?. will In I..mid .mud to all tastes, and a good band of music will be in attendance. The liberal patronage extt uded to the subscriber the two last seasons, will naluce the renewed exertions the coininr season. June Iflth, 18)2. WILLIAM REYNOLDS. jie29eod lmr Proprietor. "bath buildings, "FORMERLY RKNSHAW'S, nt I.mi.. Branch.?This . " tetieivr and (lelltli'ful Si i B tibia.' Estahpshnicllt will be i>l*ueil by the subscriber on the 27th June, instant. lie liens respectfully lolufiona iu former imnh mxi il>e public, thai considerable ailililioiis and alteration., encreaiiu? tlic comfort., Ii.in- been made ?ince last year, and will be iu complete readiness for tlirir accommodation. Wimhiiu; to be u reasonable a. the time, will afford, the board will be .even dollar, per week aa last year, instead of ten dotlar* a. formerly. Children of. certain age aud ae rra it. half price. Hor.es full fed. $:t,50. He hopes lie may say without iiuputatiaii, that his table and accommodations will be equ il to any on Long Branch. Young iwople not requiring too much room,will find accommodating terms. ji 22 lm*r JAMES GREEN. BOARDING. AT DEAL, MONMOUTH. CO. N. J. T EWI8 F. HAN K1NSON resect fully informs his friends 1 ^ and the public that he has At ted up iu the best stvle the hotise '.ormerly occupied Wy Jacub Curies, at the above Place .in themoat heaihful ahuation on iho im coast. iboot 1 miles from Rod Bank, ana fburteen flrom.Higatown. Stagea pa i through and fro to DteCI the Phil uh I| hia < u . Tin- t< nn of h ?i. ' will he I- hi: 1 v?r\ in. >d< ra{?\ Alv, ?t .!>!iu*:, iw, I. i ii rs?-.s, oil very rea am ibla nrm. L. F. H. pledge* liinv..lf that no effort of hit will be wanting to render tho who patronup him cymfi rl ibh . rod that his hokse will be found equal to any ah >ng the coaat. u 30 Im r jmjL LAURANOK HOTEL, Bull's Kerry, New Jersey. p? Tin- tm>st <tc 11^: lie In 11 v M'tnii'ir otmtimr ,?Ti?-,?r i- in Cull r?->?rliii< *, well sf??i ked w itli frail ind flower*, 'ml above all a fine kitchengarden. The biru wellivpplied widi choici wines ami liqiwii *I? and potior. AUo, NfMof the first qtnl* itJohn Poason, the proprietor,stuceiely retnnie Ins iitti fil thank* to his friends, and the public in general, fur their liberal patronage for the last nine years. The beautiful steamboat Bos ton. Captain T. Y. Babcock, leaves foot of Canal street four times a day. The pnMic can rest assured that thry wi4l not be disappointed as heretofore, the owners of the boat are determined to regularly as advertised; for further particulars see the Sun. (iantlemcn can be accommodated with the best of board and lodging at five dollars per week, and have their dinner at w liat hour they pit \<e, except Sunday, always ai 1 o'clock, P. M. Military companies on target excursions will find it to their advantage and r'1 ?sure ro i i .it the above place ami try' the tarpet ground and P go>d dinners. His prices are according to the time I ! is always at home, and will be liaje pyYo sac his I is. jtl| Ira TB ChesMl ttraet, bttWftii p"W Thii 1 Iphi i.?The subscriber havr' " ' ' " lately in the occupancy of Captain Nl uins his friends, anu the tra- | veiling pu (tared to furnish comforts uid cdommiMf any enblkhment in tha count r \ . The aparti- t l r .ont arc Urge andairv furnished with new hen led hv the most careful serrants. The proprietor i' iom ihtthe will not lose any of the reputation so cl ' rded him. whilst in possession of tin- " Indian Q Lardei ikll bo kept conatantlj supplied wnh .?i ic< productions of the market, t.?gethrr with vegetables grown upon his own firm, in the vicinity of tb- ejtt. The Wines, (many of which have been above thirty-two , , - inb "! i,)ai m f the proprietor's own selection, or were import* 'l b) him from me ol U if uid most celebrate ' noil ei I i vanoos parts of Enrprw. The* K>ks in the Tremont Honse are amonf the most kiltul and eel bnted in their line ; ind the other servant* careful, attentive and obedient. The whoh establishment, b in* un lei tlie imm< di iti sn * it* nd* n of the l> opri* tot hime If, which, with his Ion ind well kn >wn?xpe i*very want will require. Tin* location of the house being in the immediate vicinity of I. \ ban nd Post OAce. and the ghriot n at land* nu> um r?11 md danots, the theatres, ind ?ther places f amusements, ofh rs f?> the ma i of business or of I I are, li ?nUrlygr at facilities for the prosecuting of ddeh resigns is fisl* tint the cky. F<>r the belter accommodation of Ladin, a private entrance is lit iched to die hous? e" n ning on Chesnnt street. R. L'ul.ir boarders will be taken on tbe monf acrormmd iting BERNARD DI KK. The following paper* will publish the ahovn, and tend hills, wim pnm i manied Tremount Hons B rks ind Schuylkill Joe mail Keystone Hirrisbu . Lancaster Intelligj peer, rifts bum Gazette, wheeling Times, Baltimore American, Washington Globe, do. Madisoaian, do. Intelligencer. Savannah Georgian, Charleston Mercury. Augusts Chroni'd*, Do\h*?towu Democrat, York Press, ( olnml?i.t Spy, Trenton Kmph rium, New York Herald, New York Truth Teller, H diidaysburg Standard, Oermantown Telrgra|?h, Delaware (ti/ette, Wtlmin n. Jot I i in Iw r DRV POODS, sTc. TO THB LADIES. FASHIONABLE MILLINERY OOOD9.-TV prot.rie? trcM. Mito 9 KINO, daughter of the celebrated Carl King, . (Ttr. fur .ale. mo.t ulrtt ua choice i?.ortrairit of Millinery Good., for the .pring tr.de. never *. yet prr.ented to the p.bI to, both a? regard, the quality and cheaimeaa of the article* The auortment consist. of tlie following :? The r. l.dinted SILK HAT, CALLED CAPOTTE D'ORLEANS, a* worn hy Li Duchesae D'Orlean., of France, SUED SILK, ENTIRELY NEW AND ORIOINAL STYLE And Lawn Hat. do do?Au tulire new atyle o Hat. called ?' MODINE CAPOTTES, ELSSLER I COTTAGE.' Pari.ianand English FANCY STRAWS, of the fine.t teiture, in great rariety. The rroprietreiu reipcetfuHT aolieita the 1 vita. to favor her with acall, and evuiiine her elegant and varied .took of Mil- ] linery for tliem.elie., before they purchase elsewhere, a. it will tie . ?reit n\ inir to them in nrire and a great adt tillage a. regarda the variety ami .in .I.: \ ofthe gooda. .... MISS 8. KING, Magazine de Mode*, I I jc22 Im't 2D3K Broadway^ | ' J^NOBKfTKR|.Uc?to ind Bool* a tilSt.o*? cheap, ' *nd we art* not mrr that in New V ruktheie w nny place so good m at the Clinton Hoot ami Shoe Mirk?*i,?OI (/anal stieet, m.rth ea*l comer o| Hudson Street. I h?>*e who have trierl appear to he c*m tally natinfted that this ii a lact ua(itientionat)lr. All those who nv?y not have tt i? d onr boots, short, or gaiters,will find il ts their .id vantage to make lh? trial toon. \ KNOX k CO, N. B. Country merchants > 'e by fiie packige or doien jet l m r "SHIRTS," SHIRTS. ~ TTNiTKD STATF.B 8IUKT MANL'FACTOHY,77 WitV ''am *treet, corner of Liberty, N. Y Notice la hereby g'ven to Mrrchnntv and trail r? in irnrnl, 1 liar the |iro|irietori of th?- vwvr rvtnhlivhmi-nt have adopted a now method of manufacturing which enahlea litem to *e|j their ahirt* at a cle-aper r*l< lh.li any other liouae In thia city. Thi* statement will be affirmed by the liat of price* aa follow*:? _ ... _ P.' Do*. F ine Moulin Shut*, with Linen Bnvom* and Collara, $7,50 Do stitched in the Boanm and Collar Do f'olor-d nne iwtem*, lsr*c star* 7 00 AI*o, a lintc nnsiiiiiy of Bo.nms and follara con?t*nily on 1 hind, which will be f.ffered elivaujorcavl^ iyl,l'"*t SUMMER STOCKS, SCAIIFt*, ckavats and gloves. 1 JUST HKCIVKD, ? riy'i Oiiply of the rb.,ir article*, con i*tini of a aery hirht and elastic stock, ei|>rra?ly lor the I s ii in iik r month*. Alan? Scarl* and Cravat-, in yreat raiicty. A lirxe i**orl(rent ot S.Ik, Thread, Co'ton and Hor.km Glove*? it the old otabluliu ill, 211 Broadway, between Park ' Place aud Murray atnet. . ' I'ATtSf.LLS, Agent for J. AOATK. ( N. B. f'on-tantlr ?n haul, an eitenaive aasortment of Linen , an.I Mndin Shirts. Linen I) * Kr nit-, Lnn n I llir-, I tider Garment*, kc. Sic. jy 12 lin'c t mmm??????? W Y O EW YORK. THURSDAY Constantinople. Rend the following letter from our corres|>oudent, written in Conatantiuoplu; it is as interesting as it is long. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Constant!noi-i.e, May 1, 1H42. Travels i> the Classics?Serusriio moving by Steam? The Colossus of Rhodes and obi Brass? Knights of St. John and Horrible Massacre?Smyrna and Scenery?Flags awl Fun?lh-addresses of the Smyrna Im Jits? Constant ino/dt?Hie Turkish -Yitvy?Ship Building?The Slave Market?Curious IForshi/iping?Madness of the Turks, niul their Piety?'Movements of the Sultan in State? A Turkish Coquette?Courtesy of the American Fmbussy?Thinks and Thunder?Dancing over Graves, Syc. <$ < . We have now arrived to the last scene of the fifth net. 1 shall leave here to-morrow for the classic land of Greece. In tny previous lrttetj I described what I considered most likelj to inteu'ol you in Egypt, our voyage up the Nile to TheLcn, and the cntaructo?our journey on camels over the Mesert to Suez?our visit in \l.Sin..; M < <'- ! :? . * ...... ?. IIU .UUIHH . I. \ Ull lllli'?urr travel through the land of Kdoin to Pern-it?thence to Hebron and Jerusalem?our excursion to the Dead Sen and River Jordan?the City of Nazareth, the Seu of Genezareth, St. Jean d'Acre, Damascus, Boulbeck, and Beyrout. A day or two alter our artivul in the hitt< r city, we hud the* pleasure of learning that the steamboat which had been discontinued for the last two months had arrived, and was to proceed direct to Smyrna. We accordingly left Beyrout by her on the 23th March. The boat was provided with a library and was very comfortable. The cabin appropriated to ladies, was occupied bv the women of the harem of Selim Pacha, and consisted of four blacks and two whites, guarded by two or three eunuchs. They came on deck during the voyage, hut had their faces entirely concealed by shawls. The weather was charming, and the next morning Cyrpus, the favorite abode of the Goddess of Beauty, hove in sight. We anthored oil' Lnrnecn, hut us we came from a district infected with plague, we were not permitted to laud. We arrived ut Rhodes on the 2$th; 'he Colossus (one of the wonders of the world,) no longer exist?. It is supposed to have been about 125 feet high, and to have stood on two rocks at the entrance of the harbor, about 50 feet upart, so that the snjall vessels of those days could pass between its legs. It was thrown down by an earthquake 5t? years niter it was built, in the year (>72. Nine hundred years afterwards it was sold to a Jew for old brass, who loaded nine hundred camels with it. The Knights of St. John, after being driven from St. Jean d'Acra, came here, and remained until 1510, when they surrendered to Solymun, and established themselves shortlyafter in Malta. Having received an invitation from the health officer, we went on shore, accompanied by a guardiano, and walled through the " Street of the Knights." It was very desolate, and on each side were the palacsc of the knights, with the coats of arms of the dilferent nations represented by them, in marble, over the doors and windows. At the njspcr end of the street we passed through a fine old gateway, once part of the Church of St. Johns, and near these ruins was the council chamber of the knights. The ditches and defences appeared very strong, and I observed many tnarble bullets in the streets of large size, remains of ancient ammunition Over the central gateway of the harbor was Jnarblo nitch, beh>w which were itircest ;un s.two of theni female*. At the square tower wus tlie spot where the hist gallant defenea w.ia made. On the morning of the 30th we left Rhodes, and in about twelve hours w-re <df Coh, surrounded by islands in ev?ry direction, or rather mountain's rising out of the sea. The next morning at breakfast time we were off Scio, the scene of the horrid carnage in 1822, when only about 1000 Greeks, out of a population of 120,000 escaped, and about fifty merchants were hung up at the yard arm. In the* afternoon we reached Smyrna, situated at the bottom of n bay about .'50 miles deep, and a good harbor. The view of the city is very pretty, and on the top of a loftv lull are extensive ruins of an ancient fortress, and to the right of this isa Turkish burial ground, with a forest of lofty Cyprusses towering alwve it. There were two French shi|ts of the line in harbor, two warateamere, several Austrian ships of war, and many merchantmen. As we were to be quarantined thirteen day*, we made arrangements for the occupation of a new house near the lazaretto, instead of that gloomy building. Our table was supplied by uri innkeeper of Smyrna, and we found ourselves very comfortably as well as behutifully situated. Our party consisted of Lord Butler, Mr. Morris, of Ireland, the Kev. Mr. Woodyear of England, the Hon. Messrs. de Grey, Mr. Fntzer, of Canada, Mr. Austin and Mr. Bush of Mew York At one comer of the piazza waved the American llag we had on the Nile, and on the other the Engli-hljack. We had the privilege of walking out, accompanied by the guardiani, and amused ourselves by practising at a mark with pistols, pitching coits, reading and playing cards. \v lien ourquar.munc w is <-ompifieu, we mine | soni" pleasant excursions in the neighborhood of the city. We visited the citadel, which is situated on an elevated position, from which the view is very fine. It is on the Acropolis of Old Smyrna, and the ruins are extensive. We passed through the extensive cemeteries, shaded with the gloomy Cyprus, arid rode toalittlc solitud - called the baths of l>i.ina, near which there is an immense sycamore The head-dress of the Stnyrniote ladies is verv pretty. We started ?n the 16th of April in the Austrian steamer for Constantinople, and again found the women of a harem occupying the lady's cabin. We p-ached Mityleni at about midnight, and were off Tenedos at ten in the morning. We entered the Dardanelles at about noon, and at 2 P.M. were o|>positc Scstos and Abydos. We bear recalled that fatal night, Leamler, when the well known light, From 8e?to*'? turret piercing, The welcome iignnl give. 'Twin Hero't hand that from the steep, l.ighteil thy course along the deep, O'er Hellespont'! wild wave. Ill-fated youth, that wave ran high, Destruction smiled ?no aid win nigh ? The . atcr was thy bed. Thy much-loved Hero wept in vain, Then threw herself into the main, To seek thee with thedeaj. The straits here are about one and a half or two miles wide. Lord llyron, when he imitated the feat of Leander, swain from Sestos to Abydos, which is much easier than the reverse, aa Scstos is some oi"iange up, ami uic guncm tuns ittTur. None of the ruins or Abydos remain, but nt Seatos there are som vary large w,die on the heights. At about eight o'clock of the morning of ihe Hth, we arrived at this city, the approach to which is beautiful in the extreme, and well merits it* high reputation. We pisred around the seraglio'point, and anchored in the Golden Horn. We then proceeded to rh Hotel de R?||evne iu Pera,on the oppoaiteaide from Constantinople, which town is occupied by Franks, who are not allowed to reside in the

latter city. We went to the top of the tower of (5nlatu, near our hotel, which is verv lofty, and on a commanding situation, from which one of the most beautiful scenes in the world hurst upon our view. The lofty minarets of St. Sophia, and the other immense mosques, were piercing the skies to the height of 300 feet. TW light canities were crossing the Golden Horn in such numbers as almost to look like a bridge of boats. At one end of it were the seraglio gardens, and at the other the Turkish fleet,among which was the'Malimoiidie of 140 guns, and 1000 tons burthen: she is 212 feet long, anil 4J2 feet H inch beam. She lias a lion figure lieadnnd a square stern?was built by a Turk, and is a very fine vessel, as also are several 7 I's built by them at Trebisond. Beyond her lay the "Newitertia" (Victoria), the fi>4 gun frigate commenced by Mr. Eokford, the longest frigate afloat, and most likely the fastest sailer. She is 220feet between perpendiculars, ofi feet beam and 27 leet hold, is very sharp, and lias a beautiful flaring how. Besides the ships of the lin-, there were war steamers, steam yachts: &e., of perfect symmetry. Along ths shore of the Bosiihorus, the eye would rest on the Sultan's fairy palaces, Hnd|thc whole panorama was'bounded in the distance by the most varied icenery. About HO nules to the south, Mount 01?inpus raised its snowy summit, which was gliterlng in the sun, and nearer, in the same direction, I'rbice'.a Islands appear floating on the sea of Marou't'n Aa soon an we could tear ourselves lroin this i R K 1! MORNING, JULY 14, 184 splendid view, we look a caigue to sail around the slii|s? ol war. These boats nrr extremely light, shaped like a canoe, only very sharp Hi the fore end, and much deeper nnd broader at the other. They 1 are highly ornamented with carving inside, and kept in the most perfect order. It is necessary to he extremely cautious in entering them, as they float like an eggshell, and would easily ujiset. They are propelled by one, two, or three men, according to their size, with a pair of sinall oars each, which are handsomely turned, and have a large swell inside, near the hand, to counterbalance the palm outside; thev glide along with great rapidity, and are managed with great dexterity. After taking a look at the licet Irom our boat, we went to the Navy Yard to ace Mr. Reeves, the architect, who promised to procure an order from the Capudun I'acha lor us to visit thein. But as preparations were being made fora visit from the Sultan, it was not procured until the day of our departure, when we a.signed it oyer to some ol our Knglish friends. Mr. Reeves is building a large war steamer of liundsotne model. The next day we crossed the llolJen Horn to i Constantinople, and alter a long walk through the 1 streets,filled wittiRhnps and nrti/.ans ut work at their 1 various occupations, we arrived at the sluve mar- I kef, a large liuilding, with rooms looking towards a (.art m (lie centre. The whole of these apart- i lini.o were occupied by almost exclusively i Mack slaves, most ot" whom wore a while I coveting over a part t>f the face, to show | th ,t dc v were damaged goods, ami were to he re sold tor ni: conduct. After re-crossing the limn, we went to see the religions ceremonies of : the dancing or waltzing Dervishes. The hinlding is of an octagon form, und there was a convenient t position appropriit.-d to Chttstians After performing for about half an hour the u.ui il prostrations of | the Mahometans. with the face toward Mecca, and occasionally repeating aloud the usual fervent and pi ejaculations of that truly religious people, such as " Allah akluir," Are , the party consisting of about twenty inen, dressed in a sort of loose frock, with high white felt lints, shaped like an inverted garden flower-pot, threw off their cloaks, and after first passing slowly und bowing on both sides of the Superior's sent, which he had vacated to lend them, they began whirling round with their eyes nearly closed and arms extended, for about ten < r fifteen minutes, with great speed and regularity, ned without coining in collision, until the eyes of the spectators became almost dizzy by looking on. After inarching around the room two or three times, bowing as h -fore, the whining was repealed until at a given signal ail stopped simultaneously, and facing the centre of the room without fail This fanatical nonsense w.. continued about an hour. Their frocks from the waist to the floor formed perfect cones, from the violent rotary motion. There was a sort of orchestra, consisting of a kind of drum and reed pipes and some voices to accompany the dancers, although not so much to my taste as the Italian (\!'ru established here, which is, however, quite inferior to tii.it at Smyrna. However extraordinary this mode of worship inav appear, it was nothing when compared with what we saw a day or two afterward at Scutari, 011 the opposite side of the Bosphorus, at the convent of Howling Dervishes. Previous to the ceremonies we looked through the immense cemetery of Sen tagi. wht 'li being in Asia, ia revered aa more sacred ground tlun Ktirojie, and has received the remains of millions Irom the opposite shore. At both the birth und death of a Moslem, a cypress tree is Planted at his grave, and consequently there are miles of these gloomy hut stately trees. We here observed a monument much more lofty and grand than the others by which it was surrounded, und learned that it was the spot where the favorite horse of Sultan Selim was buried. Having entered the church, we saw various instrument- of torture hanging around the walls, such as chain scourges, pointed irons, Sec., which were used for self-punishment by these fanatics, by running them in their flesh, and sometimes red hot, through their cheeks, until prohibited by the orders of government. After various eyre- I monies, they arranged themselves around the sides 1 of the room, verv closely together, nnd moved their | bodies backward and lorward with great violence, their heads shaking about on their shoulders in such a manner that it was wonderful they did not drop ofl'. This shaking and violent agitation of the body was continued alternately in a standing and sitting position, to a howling and grunting noise, made by live whole party, but perfectly in unison, until it reached double i|uiek time. At this period, many of them became raving mad from the agitation the brains had undergone ; their laces became purple, the perspiration poured Irom them, and tie v dasln il th> ir heads with the greatest violence on the floor. The individual who gave the hardest thuny i nippose was considered the most inspired l>y thi* spirit. Wh'-n any of theni fell into a convulsive lit, those who had taken a less active |>art in the proceedings stretched th-m on the floor and prevented them from doing themselves any further injury. There were several boys in the party going through the same evolutions. The whole scene was admirably calculated to convey an idea of n mad-house, and ' was beyond doubt the most extraordinary instance 1 of mental or relisious delusion ever witnessed.? 1 There were two who were evidently wags in their way, and although they,did a full share of work, were occasionally laughing, and had come for a frolic beyond a doubt. Notwithstanding these ex- 1 captions, I rnn.-t do the Turks the justice to say, that as far as my observation extends, they are the most 1 I ions people in the world, prostrating themselves in prayer three timed a day, on the deck of a steamer, 1 on the road side, or wherever they may he, and following the precepts of their religion so closely that 1 dishonesty is almost unknown among them.? Touching the instances ot fanaticismjust mentioned, it is useless to blind ourselves to exhibitionsseareelv less ridiculous among some of the professors of Christianity ; and with regard to their intolerance, which is fast wearing away, Christians being admitted in all the mosques hut one in Constantinople, it is probable that there i.- an equal degree of that feeling toward certain per.-tiasions, by a majority ofthe members of our own religion, and perhaps a more cordial bate among come ofthe sects of which it is composed. The mosque in which Christians are forbidden to enter is called Egonb, and is situated at the upper end ofthe lioldcn Horn, near which we saw some splendid tombs and monuments of the royal family, although from the profusion of gold and colors with which they were covered as wall a the elaborate carvings, they had none of that solemnity whieh we consider as essential to a [ilace of repose for the dead. The Sultnns consider the same display essential in the grave us that which characterises their movements on earth. We hud an opportunity of witnessing a gorgeous scene of Eastern mngniliceiiee, on the occasion of the Sultan's visiting die mosk instate. The one selected was situated on the shore of the Bosnhorus, and we had a fine view of his departure from it. The hnrque in whieh lie went had canopies with crimson velvet i curtains and sofas, and were propelled by 3d oars 1 A hand of music struck up on his disembarking and ' embarking at the mosque, and the shii>s of war, 1 wnieli were "over d with flags, fired a salule on his < leaving and reaching the pulace,. He was attended ' by all the dienitaries of state in the barges which 1 followed. The Sultan's name is Abdul Medjid, 1 Hrtd he is a good-looking young man, of about 20 years of age. I We then crossed to Constantinople, and went to see the subterranean reservoir of Jeri Batum Serai, 1 a very ancient work of great strength, with massive aifche?. extending under a large portion of the city, and filled with wafer broueht bv. the nniieditef nf I Vnlurs, which is vry substantial and lofty, unrl con- < stfucted on double arches. We then went to the ' HilH>odroine,now h public square, in which there is 1 an ol?e|i.-k of Egyptian granite, nhout fifty feet I high, standing; on an elaborately carved pedestal, ' wpich from an inscription, appears to Ithve been ' placed there by the Etnperor Fhcodosiua Not far 1 off is a broken spiral bronze column, about twelve feet high and eighteen inches diameter, called the ' Rron/.e rpeuts, and no doubt the one brought by J Constantino from jVlphi. The heads have been broken off and carried away. Hevond this, there is ' an imitation obelisk of ma son work, in a very dilapi dated state,of about one hundred c ndffnrty feet high f and six feet square. It appears to have been former- 1 It covered with bronze plates, from the hole* in its < sides. It is called the obelisk of Arcadius. We 1 afterwards proceeded to the splendid tomb of the ' late Sultan Mahmoud II. It is built of marble, and the windows through which the magnificent sarco- 4 phagus is seen, are covered with iron gratings, 1 richiy worked and gilded The garden walls of the [" same are similarly fitted. We then passed the " Burnt Column," about one hundred feet high nnd H eight feet diameter, which has become blackened r by 'he numerous conflagrations that have taken place around it. We also went info the snhferrane. fi ons reservoirs called the cistern of Itlttl columns It H tnav formerly have had that number, but n partition n wall has been run across; it whs occupied by spin- 3 nersof silk. Having secured a favorable position to ' see the Sultan proceed in state to the Mowpie of Sttl- " tan Ahmed the next dav, it being the anniversary I' of the birth day of Mahomet, called Mcvloud, and the greatest least of the year, we returned home hv h the splendid floating bridge that crosses the Colden v Morn. At sun down the fleet and forts kept a con- 1 taut firing, and in the evening the public buildings ? [ E R A; A. were illuminated. From the top ol our hotel the i illuminated minarets of St. Sophia ami the other iiioHrjiies towaring in the nir,had ;. line effect, : .1 < ! the illumination on Seraglio 1'oinl The next m >rn- i ins >( about t and at sunrise the ships ami toils u.-li- I ered in the day with a trenn minus roar ol cannon, ' and aftertakins an early breakfast we proceeded to I our Station near the Mosque of Sultan Ahmed. It iv is very near lite street through w hich the procession passed and also commanded a view of the immense throng assembled in the Hipp-drome. On a . latfnrm and in the street below iis was a vast nunioer of Turkish women, with their faces veiled > vcepi the eyes and no_-c, and I was somewhat siiri used to see with what deference they were treated by ill' men, and even by the soldiers when 11 ivy . mm times were obliged to force ihrough the line?it the soldiers remonstrated, they iuvaii.ihly turned round slid silenced them w ith loud reproofs and menacing gestures. The troops were dtnwii up in two hues reaching from thetSaraglio to the Mo.-.pn -and the lir.-t of the household that pa.-.-ed us, w as the dwati mid jester to the Sultan, lie belonged to the Sultan and is a person of a great influence. .seM came a large number of elegant parade lion* s. with .-aildle cloths, embroidered in the most magnificent style m ?old, und glitteiing w ith diamonds. Large nlume : were waving gracefully over their !: ads. Tie.- g neruls mid admirals mounted in the s..,.u- . plcmlid ityle, followed, wearing blue truck coats, beautifully embroidered with gold, with a brilliant dia inond crescent and star hanging on the breant. The Ivisler Agu, or chief eunuch, (who ranks next to lite Grand Vizier,) came next tln-uth. t lra.nl Vi cut, ilit- ine I'licnu-', ,vc. I tie t-uilau was preceded, followed, un J surrounded i,y a well appointed and !'iie looking body guard of soldiers, md wore an European frock coat, wiih tin- plain red cap railed the fez, which is worn by the army; in the front of which was a liiaguitiicut vignette of diamonds. He was followed by many other dignitaries, too numerous to un ntion. After stopping about an hour in tin- tucMpie, the pro- < ei?'ion pas ed us again in the sains order?and trout our ei'ttspicuons situation < u a piatioitu on top ot a low corner house, we could not i scape hi.-, ol -creation. lie looke 1 at us intently until he passi <1, but it is contrary to < than tte It r him to bow. We remained with our heads uncovered until lie pu-s<d ?a token ot respect lie highly appreciates troin Franks, although contrary to the it: ages of his own country. The Sultan's mother followed in a splendid gilded waggon and following this, was nnothei containing several ladies ol honor of her suite, one of whom looked at its steadily and raised a tlower in a decidedly coqueti- li maimer. < 'n descending from our position we got wedged into a <f use crowd oi ladies, where we had to remain until many of the troons had passed rmd a v.at number el waggon# richly gilded, called " araban," tilled with ladies and drawn ny white oxen highly decorated with looking glasses on their foreheads, Arc. 1 must here notice a mark of civility on the nart of the police, who unceremoniously removed ail the Turkish men near us, who also find got crowded among the women, but did not attempt to molest us. We then returned home highly gratified that we had reached here in time for this splendid pageant, and took a caique tu visit the fleet which was elegantly decorated and literally covered with banners. The Sunday following, alter looking through the arms bar.aar, the Khaus, A'c , we took a lour oared caique and went to the "sweet Waters ol Europe," whit It is a pretty winding lit" 1 stream that empties itself into the upper end ol the Golden Horn. The Hrand Seignor h. a summer palace here?and the grounds and banks of the stream are much frequent d by visiters as a promenade?some coming in caiques, some on horseback and others in the gilded arahas drawn by oxen. The next day having taken our mvorite e.n ;u?-, our party, consisting c i i. oionei Whit'*, (who has been residing here about twelve months to write .1 book! on (' la-taiilinopleA Mi. Austin, Lord Butler at"! myself, passed by tha palace Dublin Bagdsclie. at present occupied hy the Sultan, and proceed- I 'i, 'Bo.' i horns iw the new palace nearly completed hy the hue Sultan and callp.dTcherican palace. It is on the banks of the Bosphorus and very superb in its style and decoration*; in a week or two it will be ready for the reception of the lirnnd feigner- On landing, we passed through a splendid gilded iron gateway into a garden literally tilled with flowers, and having put on slippers were shown through the numerous apart nients. The receiving room was gorgeous beyond all description,both in regard to its architectural details and the furniture, among which we particularly noticed some immense glass vases of various colors! and a pair of gold and blue urns on pedestals. Itsituation was also charming, looking on and up the Bosphorus. It is impossible to enumerate till the chambers?some of which had plates of glues of the largest size?hut I cannot omit noticing the presentation hall with 40 Corinthian columns; it was in white mid gold with an arched and lofty ceihng? WBS about ISO feet long and 70feet wide. Although this palace is in the European style, vot it is so florid and splendid in its details both outside and in, that it seemed as if it bad been conjured up by the enhantment of Aladdin's lamp, and appeared like an illusion to" beautiful to lie real, we Obtained ad mission to this palace by some skilful marxpuvre on lip- purt of our dragoman, us nobody is allowed to visit it. and theColonel had been endeavoring to get a look through it for nearly a year. Mr. Brown, the l'on.- ul and dragoman of the American < mbi: sv. regretted that he had not been of the pa: tv, and told lis that Commodore Porter had obtained a >ncctnl firman from the Sultan, hut had only seen a lew of tlie apartim-nta. We were much indebted to that gentleman for procuring its a lit man to visit the seraglio, mosques, Are., without which Franks arc not [lermitted to enter. Our party consisted of about twenty, as I had invited the Knglish here to accompany us, theirnnibuMmdor having recently applied to the minister of foreign alliurs or from sonic other cause being unwilling to make the request. Four Russians also joined us at the mosque of St. Sophia, ili-' application of their ambassador being refused. Before crossing to Constantinople we visited the mosque of Mahmoud the 2d, (the late Saltan,) at Tophano. < >n reaching the other side we passed tli< large gate called the Sublime Porte and went to tly mosque of St. Sophia. There are eight green columns from the temple of Kphesus, four each side of the church, they are about thirty feet liiah and tlifcefeet diameter ; behind these are sm tiler on< The eight porphyry columns from the temple of (In Sun at Baalbeck, are placed iwo iu each corner? tlijey are much broken and surrounded by bands el iron. One of the square columns is called tin sweating column, and is suppo ed to po- ess sotin miraculous qualities, and is covered with bronze to ilie height of seven or eight feet to prevent it Irom being kissed away. They have, however, worn a hole through the bra>s. Ir. the mhie corner is a large globular marble water fount. What is called the shivering stone ish white marble slab about :{ feet high, and lti inches wide, let into a window, and is seini-tinm parent in a lew spots. We t1 en went to the Church nf St. Irene, which is converted into an armory lor both ancient ami modern arms. Wc here aw di tin suits ot Saracen armor, of the times of the ertisades, gilded h? Itnels, Are., snd in nn up;vr ipirtmcnt a case containing tlm keys of Constantinople, Mecca, Arc , to the number of twenty or mnjr, ur.iui iiiiuy wnnPO in goal und Sliver. W' ilm saw fourswords of the time < fthe Prophet, that inilonged to the Caliphs, the blades of which were vehy broad, Passing by u large sycamore, we prcfiti'ded to the Seraglio, and entered by the pat. wh to the Puritan hp' executed. We went through i large court, to the left of which are the nnarttnents For the reception of the ambassadors, arm went in he hall ol audience. In it is a throne of antique Hgiearance, with a square canopy of silver and gold, covered with turquoise* and other stones. Alter roing in tit" library, where we saw a Inrio- canva.-.K jth |>ortraits of about 25 or 2d Sultans, we descend i| the lull to the stahh-s, passing a large whitewashed column. Thare were HI) or "it line hor -s. I'assing through the gardens for the women, we en. red an apartment in whielt jets dVau were cooling he air. and th"n passed to a refreshment saloon. I'he other apartments we entered in the following irder :?a ladies' apartment, rich with blue fresco ?nd gold; a richly gilded room, with some splendid words, Arc.; a bathing room, dressing and sitting oom. We then passed a Jong corridor, in which he girls are drawn up in ImA, on the 27tli of the iionth of Kaine an, on which sacred feast the r?-1 i[1011 of tin- Koran allows the ?Irani! Siguier to make i selection of one?a privilege he allows himself whenever he pleases The next apartments were a 11 trhle bath lor the ladies, a superb black and gold oom, a magnificent oval saloon with intall eh miicrs leading from it; some elegant apartments with reading room; the hall of audience; a grand square oom; a retiring room after bath' and a marble iiin room The*e apartment* were ot course nil I ittf'd op Willi (Iivithk, tec. in the most voluptuous ' tyle, although the Saltan is nt present oecnpying palace on the Bosphorus. Passing through exten- J ive grounds of cypres* and other trees, we left the leraglin and went to the tomb of Sultan Ahni .1 ,, iear which is the Moeque of Sultan Ahmed, with <> nftv minarets. Around the cottit are eo|nmn- i f m ienite granite. This mosque is very tine inside, and In las I column* about 20 teet diameter. Iaeed with w flute marble, which form the principal support of B he lofty (Iwiite. We next proeeedeil to the tomb ot dalunoud II, *pokcn of before. The safe 'phagu L D. i'lli v Two t uii., m covered with u crimson and lace pill, on whit h are M-Tcral Persian ahuwi At < i rm!, en tlm top, i- a ley. or r-'d tap, with a splendid n end ri 'milt star, the centre one* tf which c huge iu urn V litifci-r nail. There wore several illuminated Koran* id ?-x'H?isite beatify sent by his niotln r. sister, and aunt. Maiitnoud was the son ol un Ainciicati creolc wonn.n taken captive hy ntrutes, \\. a nnni ot -'rent energy i I < linrai i<-r, and had ( tit tied n at revolution- in tla- cn-ti ins ot his country, to ir llient assimilate to tin -e cl the nation.': (t Km if. and at one tlllic hearinj d a ph i tor tin imisrui re ct llic rhristiaiis by I tic .dni-aiie-, threatem J to take hi.- sons iiiiu alaindi ii iIk* (ity il'aitv mm> nrh cruelties should conic to hi km \vh (! . - At that l? nod they were a power behind the throne sre.iler tlian tlie ihr-aie iinell, and tIt .r . he,1 in, ..mi ti i btilent cliaraeten culled down .. Pmal vn in,'i nin e on their heads by tic Sultan in l--ti i n 1 :. occasion, many thousands ot tin in vyer, pm to the sword, and eon.-igned to the tlattie.- in llm: .nisen. It ih supposed that not lepslhan 12,0001cm la.d, atnl many cl them who survived thut tatul .:\, t i ?; c> unpolled to drag i lie dead lindie? to the l'os; Illinium i lie l> ial lit. after iihviiiu tlieir hen its : ,. . . n were also thrown in. Vf next went to the Morrjue N"?-ttr< - which i-smaller, but very hand. < me; tin w i were beautifully painted or stained Alt' iwntd v proceeded to the mosque ot liujuzet 11., in w hit It weti' 2 old ( "Inline. about .1 fe? t diottn ter, and 2"> feet high. In a court <1 tins mosque tl:i n ot jadgeoii: were feeding, or rather clouds < f tlx-m. \Vi hm-lud by go.ng to the ia< que ol Solium nych; in it are four large, sienitc column, ; about !?, Ice' diameter; the windows .it also of stained gli e. 'l itis i-<the tnilv one in which we saw many < mrich < ng-.i hanging from the citling, although tin re were it.'iiiii use quantities i f laini's -uspendt d within 8 t i !<t feet ol the floor Tie tomh; of Solyman 1-t and 2d, are hi a matiHoletim close hv. Alter visiting this we proceeded en masse to a calle, and relt< -Itrd ottrst Ives with crtbabsa lit Tunjue. It is a huge dish,composed in sinull hits o| mutti n toasted on a skewer over the coal-, \\ ith hr< ad, an und w ha h the whole parly sits, each being provided with a fork. I will simply add in regard to these mosque.-, thai although several ot them ate o| immense .-ize?tliev an- . hapele s tm.sset) am! will not (impale Willi edifices for similar purposes in 1 utope, in either beauty or grandeur. Instead of the rlome ol St. Sophia being " balanced in the air." as il has been poetically expressed?the exterior ot tin- building is disl'Mired with immense abutments to prevent it from being shaken to piece; hv the earthquakes in which this region is subject. '1 lie eight eoli inns in St. Sophia, which were taken from the temple ol the Sun at l'aaiheek, by Ynleiiun, and sent by Mureia (a Unman widow who hail received them as a dower) to the emperor Justinian?although ol porphyry, are very insignificant when compared with the stately an- gigantic columns w e saw at I aallicck, and the eight columns trout the temple ol Diana at liphvkus-, arc not calculated to convey uny extraordinary idea t the fount i splendor and mas. -ivencss of that edifice. The dome of St Sophia is 115 feet in diamqter with only 18 feet rise, and ISO feet from the pavement. The length of the church is 113 feet and the breadth 2f!> feet. Sevetal of the other mosques are of equal hulk and in more e}??vated and eo!iintitnding situations, but none of them ean compare in point of beauty with the fno.-que of St. t tmiii in Jerusalem. < ?ne of the principal charms of the environs of Constantinople is it sail up the Hosphoriis. Driving taken it canine we went tin to 'I ber.-iivin?a lillnec celebrated tor its kml<i embroideries on muslin. The scarfs ure very handsome and arc worked by 1?iiiiiIcb, hut too showy tor ilie taste of American 01 European ladies. The sides of ilie UosplioruB were lined wit It palaces On our return we stopped at Me Sweet Waters of Asia?a pretty eerpt ntine little stream situated in a valley Mtrrouudetl by the nu st picturesque scenery. As the weather \m- not very lb rotable there were not many ladies walking. There is a ca.-tlc near the tnoutli and on the European side another fortification built by Malum ud Jd. In one of our excursions to tin; Sweet Waters of Europe we walked back, passing the shooting ground of the Sultans, where a large number of columns up- erected to iuaik the spots where the arrow: fell. As tome u! those of the late Sultan ire not much short of a mile from where hy is said to have s;?od?it ir pretty evident that n v informer i'-o could draw a pretty long bow. We pas > d through the Armenian burying ground.and it being the P.u.-ter festival, an immense concourse of people were assembled,engaged in dam ing and vattous other amusements in ibis pleasantly situated but melancholy spot. Wc followed the fashion?took a seat on a tomb-stone, smoked a narttaleh and drank a cup of roller. One of our lust excursions was to the Seven Towers?the day was beautifully clear and we passed around Seraglio point close to the walls. We landed at the Towers five or six miles distant, hut not being permitted 'o enter them, we discharged our caique and continued along tin old walls which have been much shattered by earthquakes, although strengthened at very short intervals by square towers. We saw the tombstone which marks the spot where the head oi the celebrated Ali Pacha, of Yaninn, was buried near tho -eliori irate. Several other ntfim-nt.nlTii. il <mi it??. [iltcen when- ale.o were deposited tlie bends of Ins ;on>'. From this we went to a (iroi k church under which "?m u nmdl reservoir containing a tew small tilth, concerning which these superstitious people tell some ridicuh.tu stoi y ahout their being ft ted on one side by a priest, and afterwards jumping out of the pan into the water some four hundrejyi are ago, where they hav? been enjoying their liberty ever since. Having entered the city, we ascended the Seraikier'e Tower, front tlm top ot which iaprohuhiy the finest pnnorurA.i in the world. It is situated in the old seraglio, nnd is 220fecthigh to the higher t point, .and on anelevaled situntn n. My last visit was to the Bagnio, a dark nnd gloon.v ptison, mentioned in Hope's Annstasiiis. M.tiiyet tin convicts were chained together in p.iirs, an.I nui. t of them were picking oakum. 1 went through i dark, dismal passage, to a tireek oha| e|,.almost isdark, which is allowed to the Cliri. tiati prisci erIt is our intention to proceed next to t Iroere, and having ascended Mount Parnhftus, laki n a drink ti oin the Castalian spring, and "sighed o'er I elplii's 'oiig deserted shrine," w e shall probably visit . < me I the Ionian islands, and rest while in the neigh'oirhood orMaggione and C'eluo.br fere ero.-iing lie \lps by the Stylvio pass, and descend lie l .,uuhe. from Ratisboorne to Vienna. Th' Van Huron (Arkansas) Intelligent cr of tl:< ITili alt. >3ys :?-Wc learn that Col. Karney, with the. s >. mis. ; ai I liia respect*a few day* ago to the Seminoles w ho ri tlitly arrived from Klandn, mat who t.ecims iefis< fty tt Welthei'tt Kalis. Wild Cut and his party wi. dun there. < ol. Karney told them they had to leave Im their a rn ronntrv, They refused, and tin troop* foire ! t hem off. Some h w ol tnem, however- perhaps a hm t'.rr.l in ill hroke aw ay and succeeded in ronci aling tin not Ivc in llit wood", and yet romam in tin hs'okce country no sn; i our informant. ( eiioi'i. ? We saw n few th.ya .tftt, '.lysth. I p; t r Morlt.oro'(Md.H<a/0tt? an old ntan who, twenty i .. since, was a* Muck as negroes generally are. I Ti s i-..,'. i has undergone nn entire rlienge. except n ft w spot. mi l is face, and he is now perlecljy w hits, and his rkui *i t tl. ii pit fair. His hair .? i he only evidence ot hisnei having Men a negrn. lie it the property of Then us T . So. mtrvell, Ear) We expect a change of thiaklud, u? i.n.i ca|, I" lin|*l?riifi. Vxsv N'sst i*n Ivui mdiOne of out merchnn re rived by the l?*t packet from New York tventy-fu? i jlb hoxrtof Imperial Toa,the pack age* oil apparently i:. ex-I'llrnt condition. One ol them, however, on bring oj < j> d, w as thought to he not no lull no it might ho, w huh v ... he fart, lor it fell shntt ot ihe murk on weighing u, b\ m)r? than a pound. I jmn .1 rinse e\?min?iioo, it ??. ,iili I thn; ? small portion of the lend ntone of the roi to n the bottom of the !k>\, w n* torn, and a plug in tin hoi.nl art under the ?|ot 'old ol a hole having I . i n b. n , hdrc through which the 'ost t< .1 hod ma.to its i senj . This i*ov?ry induced the merchant to ro-we gh the v. hole hit uid the result was a loss of about a pored and n half of aon each box, of 37 J pound' on the 3ft, being I.1, per c< t irofi' to the operator. Ol com *e tli* fraud wm cimi.i. ed uftrr the tea bad passed through the custom hoi . , an I t remain* foi the New York im|iorter to account for It and make gooilthe lots to the Norfolk merchant. - Kurfnik Ileal*. rmiosKD nr Mu.??About a week *ince a ea?e occurre I of thin description nt the liearding house of Mr. Metriim in Pearl I'lace, w here 17 anmhris ol the lamdy were poisoned. The cutfei or* presenting very alarming syruploiDt? the ptllte almost entirely ceasing to heal, the body sold and apparently lifeless, and every indication given of [he most fn'al retiilu. \V> are happy to state now, hnwver, that they havo been entirely restored by the judirinli exertions of their physician*. On Saturday , a case similar t* the above, in all its psrticulam, occurred in the ainilv of Mr. Leonard f*. Fryer, No. I) Grove street. The nale members of the family were absent, and the h mule-, bur in number, msde their dinner principally of milk, immediately after dinner thev were taken with violent romiting arid pains in the buck and stomach, presenting ?!! he alarming symptoms in the case mentioned above. f)r. fsnnaford was called in, and soon procured his patients i lief. They are now considered out ot .danger, though till suffering from great debility. In la.th ca>rs a portion I the milk was analyzed, hut no mineral poison discover It is thotight some vegetable poison eaten by th. cow : lay have produced these disastrous consequences. Wr ?ve heard that several other families in Grove street ere similarly affected, thougii in a less degree.- Ilot , . ?r. Cow.i1 MclNi. s-The Untiwwindi at l!u : , #

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