Newspaper of The New York Herald, 24 Temmuz 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 24 Temmuz 1842 Page 2
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VFAV YORK HERALD. *cw York, bunctay. July '41, 1844. The Terrible Troubles In the MormonCouuIry^Xorr Ulneluiurri rrUllvr to the aliened Seduction* and Adulteries of Joe * ni uiiil other*?Crimination uml Hi?crliula*I Ion. The lights and quarrel* in the Mormon eouitir) promise to be much richer than any thing that ha.* occurred here since the days ol the Revolutionary war. We give to-day extracts front the letters ol Gen. Bennett, relative to hi- charges against Joe Smith To-morrow, we may probably give the additional charges of Joe Smith against Gen Bennett. The latter has reached St. Louts, and has charged Joe with instigating the man who attempted to kill Gov. Bogga. The ?iovernor ol Missouri has made a requisition the tiovernor ol Illinois lor the surrender ol Joe Smith, and a very elegant quarrel is likely to grow out ol the atiair. I ll-' whole thllll? IS tllll Ol nli'ilrwm.liv In religion, truth, falsehood, fanaticism and philosophy. Head the following extracts, put your trust in the Lord, and learn how to restrain your passions:? ith. Mr*. Sarah M. Trait, wife oi Professor Orson Pratt, of the University ol the city 01 Nauvoo,?Joe Smith stated to me at an early da; n the history of that city , tiiat he intended to muke that amiable and accomplish* I lady one ol his spiritual w iv cs, lor the Lord had given her to him and he requested me to assist him in consummating his hellish pui poses, hut 1 told him that I would not do it? that she h of been much neglected and abused by the church during the absence ol her husband in Europe, and that it the Lord had given her to him he mint attend 10 it himself, i will do it. naid he, for there i* uo harm in it, it her husband should never f ul it out. 1 called upon Mrs. Pratt, and told her that Joe contemplated an attack on her virtue, in the name of the Lord, and that she must prepare to repulse him in so inlamous an assault. She replied, " Joseph cannot be *tich a man ; I cannot believe it until I know it tor myself, or hpveit i.-om his own lips; he c in not be so corrupt." Well, I replied, you will see, unless he changes his iniud. Accordingly, in a few days, Joe pro)>oied to me 10 go to Ramus with nun. 1 consented 0 go, and we started from his house libout 4 o'clock. 1'. M., rode into the prairje a few miles, and leturned to the house of Captain John T. Baruelt, in Nauvoo, about dusk, where we put up tne horse with Harnett'? permission. He. Joe. pretended we were looking for thieve*. We then proi ved.'d to the house where Mrs. Piatt resided, and Joe commenced discouise as follows Sitter Pra t, the Lord nan given you to me as one ol mv spiritual wives. 1 have the blessings of Jacob granted me, a* he granted holy men ol old, and I have long looked upon y ou with favor, and hope you will not deny." She replied, " 1 care not for the blessings of Jacob, and I believe in no such revelations,neither will! consent under any circumstances. 1 have one good husband, and that is enough for no ." Joe could not come it', he tuen went otf to see Miss ?.' ttln house of Mrs. Sherman. He remained with her on i two and then returned ti Barnetts's, harnessed < a. ..dlur Ramus, and arrived at Carthage at vV'eth o went to Ramus, and returned to gt? . an 1 put up at the house of F.?q. Co.1 returned to Nauvoo. I called upoi In r v hat she thought ol Joseph ) .1 a bad toiiti beyond a doubt." Mrs. sn ii will Mrs. God lard, wife of Ste. -an, " Sister Go. Id aid, Joseph is a corrup ., n , I know it, for he made an attempt upon me." 1 hiee times afterwards he tried to convince Mrs. I'ratt ol the propriety of his doctrine, and she at last told him :? " Joseph, if "you ever attempt any thing of the kind with tne again, I will tell Mr. Pratt on his return home. I w ill certainly do it." Joe replied, " Sister Pratt, 1 hope you will not rxnose rue it 1 am to sutler nil tiirti-r . ... expose me. Will you agree uot to do so1" " If," said she. " you will never insult me again I will not expose you, unless string circumstances require it.'" "Well, sister 1 rati," says Joe, " as you have refused me, it bi comes sin, uoi-ss sacriffce is otfemland turning to me, he suiJ. General, if you are my friend, 1 wish you to procure a lamb, and hav . it slain, and sprinkl" 1 he door pouU and the gate with its blood, and take the kidneys and entrails and offer them ujion au altar oi t wel\ sunes that have not been touched with a hammer, v a burnt offering, Hrel it .?ill save me and my priesthood. V > i or*" I <. ill It- i. I. do I p.'or.ured the I,nti li i?,.i i -quail! Jolin i'. Bat iieit, and It w .is -ihi'i by L . i oi..t >, II ... i ,1, .. 11-1 1 tiered the kidney's oi i a i t in ? i 1 e sail, ' all is no s?.< or n g uigel will J over, without harming m; us " l imes passed on tit apparent friendship until Joe gro-sly insulted .Mrs. Prat! ' again, alter her husband had returned home, by approaching and kissing her. Tins highly offended her, ami sin , toid Mr. I'ratt, who was much enraged and went and told Joe never to otter an Insult of the like again. Joe replied,' I i did not deeire to kise her; tinaitl mi aae do it 1" Jo., , you can't come it ! .Mrs. I'ratt is far uIkjvc your foul and polluted breath, your calumny and detraction. 1 now ap peal to Mrs. Pratt if this is not true to the very letter. | Just speak out boldlv. ftth Miss Nancy kigdon, daughter ol Sidney Kigdon. 1 Esq.?Joe Smith said to me last summer, " If you assist me in procuring Nancv as one of my spiritual wises, I will give you five hundre i dollars, or the best lot on Main street." i replied, " I cannot agree to it. Elder Rigdon is one of my best friends, and his family ure now pure and spotless, and it would be a great pity to approach the truly virtuous.'- " But," says Joe, " the Lord has given her to me to wife. 1 have the blessings of Jacob, ami there is no wickedness in it. It would be wicked to approach het unless I had permission of the Lord, but as it is, it is as correct as to have n legal wife in a moral point of view." It may l?; so, said I, hut you must see her yourself. I cannot approach her on a subject of that kind. Then I suppose I the matter had ende ; but at the funeral ol Mr. Kphraim K Marks, .Mrs. Hyde told Miss Kigdon. that Joeph desired to see her at the printing office, where Mrs. Hyde resides, on special business. She said she would go, and accordingly did, but Joe was busily engaged at his store : Dr. iVillard Richards, however, one of the holy twelve Mormon apostles, whom I had long suspected as being up to his eyes in the business with Joe, came in and ! sai 1, ' Miss Nancy, Joseph cannot he in to-day, please call again on Thursday " This she agreed to do ; but she communicated the matter to Colonel Krancis M. Higher. < who was addressing her, and asked his advice as to the ( ?. con I visit. I then came to a knowledge of the facts, and w ent immediately to Joe, and said to him, " Joseph, you 1 are a Master Mason, and Nancy is a Master Mason's datigli ( ter, so stay your hand, or you w ill get into trouble." Joe replied," you are my enemy, and wish to oppose me." ' No," said I, " I am not your enemy, hut you had better stop where you are." I then went to Col Hislu's n,i,l isl.t Uim J?1 ami requested him logo immediately and see Miss Rigdon. and tell her the infernal plot?that Joe would approach hei in the name ol the Lord, by revelation, Ike., and to put her on her guard, but advise her to go and see for hersell what Joe would do. He did no, ami she went dots n. Joe was there, and took her into a private room, locked the door, and commenced by telling her that he had long loved her, and had hiked the Lord lor her, and that it was his holy will that h< should have her?he told her that it would not prevent lier from marrying am other person?that he hail the blessings of Jacob'granted to him?and that all was right , he desired to kiss her, and wished her to kiss him, but Joe could u't come it. She sai I she w ould alarm thi neighbors if he did not open the door and lei her out?he did so, an 1 requested Mrs. Hyde to explain matters to her. Joe swore her to eternal secrecy. >1r*. Hyde told her 'hat these things looked strange to her at first, hilt she would b> come more reconciled on mature n flection Miss Rigdon replied, " I net er shall " Joe agreed to w rite her, an ' did so in a few days through Di. Richards.? That letter i? now safe in the hands of in r friends. I h er seen it. so has her father, and various other person* Oi Tuesdav la<t. Joe came up to Mr. Rigdon's, accompanir . by his fligh Priest, George .Miller, of sable sister notoriety for a w itness, and by boisterous words and violent gesture 1 tried to deny the attempted seduction and alaim the girl ' but she told'him he u as a cursed liar, and that he i out not face her to it. Joe then made a full acknow ledgmru ' of the whole affair. All the family, and many other tier , sans were present. The holy George observed, " Vol must not harm the Lord's anointed? the Lord will no' suffer his anointed to fall 1! Now call upon Miss Rig i ion lor the truth of the foregoing. Joe, did you otter ano i her lamb in sacrifice as a burnt-sin-offering on an altar o twelve stones ' ll not, look out for the destroying angel for he w ill surely get you. flh. Now 1 call upon Mis< Martha Brotherton. of War ?a to come out and tell boldly the base attempt on hei 1 vi i heiinNauvuo?h"w she wr.s locked up? and th< *s iM that wore made to her. I saw her taken to th> I room, and now let her come out boldly and tell ri <ion? of these holy men. The public require ; i tee an 1 honor enquire it. " n I i ill ao? app. 1 my own affidavit: -''ate of Illinois, } , Hiocock County, y t'. r.o ially appe - red before me, Hamtiel Marshall, a Jus I ice of the Peir'e in and for said county, John C. Bennett, ! who being duly .worn, according to law, deposeth and <aith that the atfi lavil taken belore K*q. Wells on the l,th "( May, and the .talemtnt before the i ity Council ol , Sauvooon the lo b. .it published in the Wasp of the 1Mb < of June, 1841. are talse, and were taken under Duresse, a stated in this letter that he has seen Jasenk sm..h ... h* i wild Mr*. Fuller. ' " t JOHN i BENNETT. * Rworn to aud subscribed this id dey of July, 1^*4-1. f Rxwi ti Mxntii, J P. It is quite likelv that many ol the |>er?oni whom I havi 1 name in in* .iti'axi:. ?ii.l mar* others whom 1 max 1 he"' lee name, will flounder. be! the truth shall now . 11! .let' ore ?he world. Moat o. .j 1,1: Jo. 'ell. ?hetr t , ullic him Wik I" it. All, therefore, win 1 ... 11 uiti 1 thrtee itxtoundiiijl di>? los'iien, imiat hr hrar.' 1 . li iteioy , < ? tUey ? it un.U' .hlitllj be partakers ii (hi ir ulnllcith?lU robberies, and mil-dors, d li. il li' iHi hn-.lle, wil. of 1 <1! fli nr^r Robin '|, I 11, t vv pruceeu to Ji\i tie - fie . o. M.i ^cuiinil, which ? ir the I Mowing word*, to wit Rt Ve of lllinoii, M_ Mr Homingh County, t Penonally appeared before me, Abraham Vulkersoi one of *he Justices ofthe Peae.? in and forsanl county. Mi li t R. taindle who, being dniv sworn according to law depceth .nil ??ith that in the fall of I'M', 'he was 'tayirv; one night with the widow Fuller, who has net 1 married ton Mr Warren, in thecitr of Nam00. and th .loaepli Rmith came into the room where she wns sleeping about ten o'clock ,it night, and after making a few remark came to her hedaid*. and Mked her ll'ho could have th privilege of sleeping w ith her. she immediately replie no. He. on the receipt of the above answer tol l her th it was the will ol the Lord that he should have illicit in l.TConrse vith her, and that he never proceeded to do an thing ol that kind with any woman without first havin the will of the Lord on the subject, and further he tol . Vier that if she would consent to let him have such intei course with her, 'he could make his house her home ? long as she wished to do so. and that she should nevri want lor any thing it was in his j ower ta assist her to but she would not consent to it He then told her that i k I iwi I . ?ui -- ygga??>r k? would lot Ju??l?F with li?r hit utiUt h? ?oula '?ve her fl*?4oU*ri?*wUl iha isiu?td all hit proposition lU the.'.I: her that klit uiust ne*er tell of lur proposilonsto h? i, loi he had all influence Hi that place and it hf tol l lie would ruin her character, and she Mould to inJt i the necessity of leaving. He then went to an adlooting he I where the w idow was sleeping?got into eil w ith her and laid there until abeut one o'clock, when .a got up, hid them good night, and 1 ft them, and lurthei I,i? deponent auith not. her MELISSA XSCH1NDLE, mark, Subscribed and sworn to before me, this Odday July. 1342. A Fitlkehsoi, J. P. [seal.)" Joe, did you otler another sacrifiee I If not, the des'roy'0(5 angel w ill come?but as you succeeded with Mrs. Euller that night, as you told me, that may lake ott the curse Joe says "there are wonderful things in the land of Ham, and terrible things by the Red Sea." I must now bring this short letter to u close, but will w rite again in a lew day s. * Yours, Respectfully, JOHN C. BENNETT Pratt, and Rigdon and Robinson, and the Higbees, and the Marks, and hundreds of others know you to be a liar, Joe, and I'ratt and others have told y ou so in the face of open day. Sou lied in the name of the Lord !! ! Remember that, you base blasphemer,?remember that, and weep!?Look at your black catalogue of crimes?your -eductions and atteaipted seductions in the nameofvour Maker?your thefts?your robberies?ami your murders ! Why, Satan blushes to behold so corrupt and loathsome a mortal,?one whose daring deed* o! crime *o far surpass hell's darkest counsels, as to hide the sable Prince in impenetrable darkness forever ! 3d. Ni uvoo Lodge, U. D. The original records show that Joseph Smith, Job Snyder. Brigham Young, Petor Haws, Willard Richards, and one other, I think Adara Lyman, were initiated, passed, and raised, before the in stallation of the Lodge, and all but one have passed through ince,?Joe by the hands of the Grand Master Jonas, ami the remainder b\ other brethren. That record w as seal (1 up, uiul u new one commenced,?the second wns sealed up, and a third commenced,?and then a new record liooh procured and such parts copied as they were willing should go to the Grand Lodge, and such only. Let the original book lie proJuccd und all these facts will appear?1 stand pledged that they shall appear. A part ol the original record is in my hand writing, as all know ; now if they will produce a record that has any ot my hand writing in it, (for the new one has nothing bm my name,) I win show all the facts, unless the leaves have been torn out. Mr. Stoddard was suspended for blackballing Mr. Sessions, but it was not put to record. The charges ol 11. G Sherwood and Samuel lb Smith, against Robert D. Foster, during the trial of which roster received such a severe rebuke by Joe, never appeared upon record, and Joe said, as the case w as likely to effect ins bro'her Samuel, " I will see the records in hell and burn this bouse, before it shall be said that a Smith ever failed to accomplish any thing he undertook, or before any thing hall he recorded thnt may ever operate against Samuel? and if we can't get a charter without that the Grand Lodge in.iv go to the devil." Is this not so ? I appeal to George W. Robinson, Francis M. Higher, and Hiram Kimball, all Master Masons. These are only some ol the actings ami loings of the Nnuvoo Lodge, l". D., under the Supervision of Joe, and his servile priest George Miller?that little creature mat does Joe's dirty work Let the Grand Lodge look to this. Why does not Nnuvoo Lodge, U. D. deal with Joe lor the attempted seduction of Nancy Rigdun. n Master Mason's daughter and for the actual seduction ol several Master Mason's wives, sisters and daughters I ? Simply because they say Joe is a Prophet, and the Lord's annotated must not be harmed, the Lord will not suiter his annotated to fall! O, tempora ! O, Moret ' fh. 1 am now going over to Missouri to have Joe taken o justice . and then I am going to New York to publish a look, to lie called " The History of the Saints," in which I shall tell most of the actings and doings at Nauvoo for he last two i ears, o' most of their great men, and some ot heir great i. .imi n too Ji. ? it lor breakers. Weshall lave mil .i insure.- r 'he Haiti'. ? don't catch me- they ire after rue like prow lion, u uiv is, by Joe's special orers. In haste. Yours, Respectfully, John r, Betttsn t. * We have omitted several names in this letter, being unw illing to injure the feelings of individuals unnecessarily. Their names, however, ran he seen in the original manuscript by any person who desires to do no. ?Editor Journal. I'nslilonnhle Watering Places, Rockaway is now one ol the most delightful places in the country. The sea breezes, the bathing, the admirable arrangements at the Pavilion, tin delicious fare, the elegant company, the balls, al' ' ombinc to render ll n mnal inlereutioD nines to nd a month. >ru\t\GTi>N ?This is equal pt?rliaj? to Hoekaway. It - .scarcely jiossible to conceive any thing more lelightful than a residence here for a few weeks. Vnd the style in which Mr. Blake keei* his beautiful hotel?the charming accommodations for balling?and all combined render tins a charming summer resort. Saratoga.?Nothing that we can say can add to he attractions of Saratoga. The company there comprises the loveliest women in the country. Frank Johnson's band is at Congress llall, and this place and the United States Hotel take the lead. Virginia Springs.?The attractions here this year are unusually great. We refer to our letters on this head. Long Branch.?This is also a charming resort. All the beautiful Quaker girls from Philadelphia, "pond the summer here, and bathe their lovelv limbs daily in the Atlantic waves. The hotel here i<also kept up in first rate style. Mr. tireen, Mr. Lam and his wife, at the Bath Buildings, do all that can delight visitors. Clean, sweet rooms, the best of fare, and breezes as balmy as ever blew o'er Araby the blest. All sorts of amusements, and when the spirit moves, any amount of flirtation. New Brighton.?This charming place needs no commendation. It is too well known for comfort, end every thing delightful. Easy of access?lite best of fare front our markets?and the line wines and good management of the host. Mr. Pieris, ren-. der it a second Eden. Ft.t suing and t Kstkr Bay.?Here many of our regular gourmands spend the summer with great gusto. Mitchell is one of'em. The finest tisbing. shooting, and sea bathing, and good eating in tj>< country is here. And at the Pavillion, at Flushing kept by Henry Woolley, veu may fancy yours If it Paradise for a short period. Elizabeth Port?This is a tew miles beyond New Brighton, and close to New York Boats rut every two hours, and so do the cars. The hotel i kept by Major Aldrirlt, in a most superb style. A1 the loading and fashionable French and Spanisl merchants of the city, with their lovely wives anr d niehters, are here spending the summer The la ble is one of the best in the United States. More Trocbi.e in Rhode Island.?We learn In t slip front the Piovidence Journal that an attempt ivas mad' la?t Thursday night to take possession ot lie guns of the Pawtuxet Artillery. One ot thegunwns taken out and thrown over an embankment, ind an 11 onchest was broke n open an I thrown dov i vu aiarm was men given, wlisn the marauders (led. Hits was; a suHrage act, and shows that the trouble n Rhode Island is not yet settled. Latf Storm atthk Hoitm.- We continue to receive tidings ol the damage done by the recent severe north east storm at the south, (.'apt. Hatch, ol the Birmingham, hence at Charleston, reports seeing several vessels ashore eighte< >i miles north ol Baltimore And Cspt. Noycs. of the Vanderlnlt, at the same port, saw ten ashore on the Cb|sThere were at le i-t wi-ntv-three vessels ashore between N- w Inlet an i Cape Hatteras, exclusive ot I hose at the Bar. Extraordinary Affair.?We learn front Railway, says the Newark Advi rtiser of Friday, that ' Squire Silvers," who ri?ndiirted the Coroner's nquesl on the hotiv of Wmans, arid subsequently he examination of Low, the murderer, disappeared esterday. No sufficient cause is assigned. His amilysay he has been deeply mortified, and very nnch Hfraid ot being fined, for having neglected t( ake Low's signature to the examination. Low, it now appears, holds a confessed ludgmen' igain.-t ii;< father, whic!i covers the Robin !loo< house i rev ?The number ot applicants tor th? " I ih- banknipt law, in the northern ditl net "f th.s -state, so far, istwo thousand four hundred and thirtv-five. id upwards of seven Inindr-d irrsons in Kentucky have applied for the benefit o the act. nd the applications continue to nverng) about eigh per day. Okdic atii.n.? A ilea Baptist < h'ircli wa? drdi i tied at Portsmouth Vn . on the 17th instant. Thudding measure- V> bv To f'e.-t, and cost abou Ifi.tsxi. The "crinon was pr- ached bv the Rev R. L. Magoon. .si uokrv Edward Luring, a -ail maker, wa killed by a locomotive on the Western Railroad a Worcester, last Wednesday. Sharon Spriv.s nits is a charming place \V ii.l'-h a letter to (lav descriptive of its beauties 1 111 * g turMog* tfpt lug.. ['.uiiti>|K>u<ieucc of the Heidtlj 6aka am>a SpKiNuti .luly 10th, Is I? Unman Hand nf .Muiir?'lhe United State) Hotel? Laafert from other Bennett:? Since your departure, the fashionable season at this delightful spot has fairly opened. The celebrated tier man band of yeurcity, under the lead of Schneider, the prince of music, hns arrived, and we were " tripping the light fantastic toe" last evening to their inspiring strains, at the United States Hotel They are engaged exclusively, as I understand, tor this magnificent establishment, and play at dinner, tea, and every evening, either in the|asscinblv or drawing room?its effect, through its shady groves and spacious halls, cannot be njipreriatcd, without being heard. The distinction among the visitants, at the different hotels here, is more marked this season than ever. Congress Hall has given up its rivalry with the United States, and lias gone into competition with the smaller and more common houses. The result is, that it has more company than any house here, except the United States, and of the same class I lint unit i'r.niwrlv cuw .1 Innunf tin* Montgomery, American, and Adelphi hotels.? They consist principally of the substantial yeomanry, from the neighboring States, Vermont. Massachusetts and New Hampshire, and are, to all appearance, a family of real " beef eaters." They will put more |>ork and beans and Congress water inside their laekets, I'll warrant you, than they will either old port or champagne. It is amusing to see some of your city chips, who stop at second and third r.ite hotels, sit, and smoke, and walk about the garden of the I 'nited States, und to see how quick porters and waiters can detect them. 1 discovered a couple of these young men, smoking upon the lairtieo this morning, enjoying the halmy atmosphere ol its grounds and garden, with suen apparent complacency and self satisfaction, that 1 had the < uriosity to ask our sqnmt-eyed porter their names; he replied, " they were Mr. L n and H y, of New York, slept and cat at Congress Hall, anil picked their teeth upon the stoop of the 1'nited Stales hotel. We are well represented here from all the large cities?New York, Philadelphia, P.oston, Arc., and from the south, and 1 shall remain some little tune to give you a sketch of passing things, as they may occur, and are worth reading. Yours, Caustic. Nhnron Springs, Correspondence of (he HciaM. Sharon Springs Pavilion, July 15, 18-12. Fortien Travel v*. Home Travel?Sharon S/n ingg ?I heir Value?Pleasures at the Pavilion. Gen. Jas. Gordon Bennett:? That you are entitled to the above addition to votir name, is, und will be, confirmed by posterity. Your superior tactics have exalted you above all editors of the present age in this country. Your enemies are prostrate and discoinfitted. Your |>aper conveys intelligence from every portion of the globe, varied, useful, and important, whilst Whig and Tory, City and Slate |x>litics fill the sheets day after day of our would-be newsi>apers. Through your columns 1 wish to communicate information to those who are constantly leaving our own delightful country in search of pleasure or health, visiting distant shores to gratify the eye or recruit the constitution?leaving the beauties of their own land unexplored, their mineral waters untried, following the old adage that whatever is distant or difficult to obtain is preferrable. J have been here for some time. The unrivalled beauty of the situation, salubrity of air, are unsurpassed and no language can convey an idea of its magnificentprocpecta. But prospects .ire nothing in comparison to the great benefits derived from using the waters. 1 have seen the cripple from rheumatic iffections] enabled to throw aside his crutches after I in t n tr fu*n urPdlra lariioa nnri (riintlitmnn ( nnur here) who were unable to rise unless assisted, walkin?, sitting, and rising up as formerly. Eruptions of (he skin are speedily cured ; and some of the first medical men in your city (also now here) give those waters unqualified praise. There is a new well constructed, a bath house, containing ten baths,with copper boiler to heat the water scientifically, and a medical gentleman to superintend the whole. The Spring, which boils up like a heated cauldron,flows, is estimated, 150 gallons per hour, the cold of which is so intense you cunnot keep your linnd in the water more than a few momenta. The Pavilion in appearance is as large as the Aslor House ; the rooms are large, lofty, and wall furnished ; the table is well spread, the wines excellent, ittendance good; the superintendent exceedingly ittentive. Tne water flows constantly through wood >ipes from a distant spring for the use of the estaihshment, and is a great desideratum. 1 have given you the outlines of this beautiful place, but I liuve left inanv things untold. Before our countrymen seek health or pleasure in foreign climates, let them examine and test at their doors, waters unsurpassed und beauties of country unrivaled. The expense of a journey to Sharon Springs rom NevvVork^ is $ t per steamboat, at 7 o'clock in he evening, and by Railroad to Canajoharie. You arrive in time for dinner. These w aters are stronger than the White Sulpher Springs of Virginia. The charges per week are ij?7 lor monthly and S8 for transient hoarders. Come and see for yourself, and report truly. You shall have a hearty welcome.? We muster upwards of one hundred at present. Arrivals daily. Yours, Adolescence. Knuqiiler White Sulphur Springs. [t'oriopondence of the Hrralil.] Facqi ikr White Sclphtr Scrinos, > Near Warrenton, Va., July 19, 1812. S Ihmil 1/ of the White Sulphur Sprtnpt?Am un tnentt?Ron fig. Dear Sir :? By an order of the Board of Directors of the Fauluier White Sulphur Springs Company, I write to invite you and your family to visit this establishment as their guests, at your earliest convenience, during the present season. Its incorporated name is die " Fauquier White Sulphur Springs," hut more ommonly known by the name of " Lee's Springs," or " Warrenton Spring? " It is situated in the ountv of Fauquier, near its county town, called Warrenton, about 16 miles front Washington city. Hie buildings have been erected within the last even years, at an expense of about $160,<NX). The tyle ol the buildings and other improvements, in ointof taste and beauty, unquestionably surpass any stablishment ol the kind in the Fnited States. Hie waters are considered as valuable its any min ral waters in the Stat'' hv those who know them '>est, differing from the White Sulphur in Green rier, Virginia, only in strength. We can accommolate in the most comfortable manner at least five tundred visitors. For the entertainment ol the gay n music irid dancing, a line hand ofinu.-ic has been Divided and a large anil elegant ball room. For the 11ore athletic exercises there are two ten pin alleys, he one for ladies and the other for gentlemen, a buttle or billiard table, and bagatelle board. Among the amusements of the season, tourna iiivius hiiu ilinej oiiiim iiri- e.\i*-i;ieu u> lorin n pleas in* variety?they afforded much interest and great attraction daring the last season. Ministers of the gospel are entertained free ol charge, and opportunities of public prayer are afforded night and morning for all to whom it may be acceptable . Superior Court. Jilt 33.?Dm i?ij>?.?Ptlatrart hank vj. Jam ft .'Inilrrwt.?A young man, named Kry, on hit way from Delhi (o Washington, w as entnisteil with a sum of money to be leposited in the Merchant's Exchange Bank, of New York, while passing through the city. The money amounting to several hiin<lre?l dollars) never reached its lestination, and Kry was written to at Washington in relation to it. lie declared that being desirous of starting in the morning train for Philadelphia, he left the money with lefendnnt, w ho was a friend of his, and keeping a dry ;oods store in Greenwich street, who promised to deliver it at the bank when it opened, but never did so. Action was brought by the bank against Andrew s to recover the money, in which Kry was admitted as an evidence, and verdict given for plaintiff. Motion is made for a new trial in the ground that Kry was an incompetent witness, vtolion for new trial denied. It'm. S. Hoy!, nnH nlhrm, vs. lUninmin II. Lillit ?The lefendnnt, going on a eolleeting tour to the West, was enrusted by plaintiffs w ith a note to eolleet at the Grand Gulf Bank, Mississippi. lie wrotclrom New Orleans that i ,e hail collected thw note, but in Grand Gulf bank bills, | which would be worth but ti-'i per cent in New York, so hat he w ould not remit. He returned to New York in | May, but did not go near his employers. Action was 'irought in September, when Grand Gulf bills were ottered i pay, but refused, and a verdict rendered in favor of daintiffs for fdion. A motion is made to set the verdict isiile on the ground that a demand should have been made I fibre action was brought, and that the Grand Gulf money | ihould has e been taken. The Court decided thnt it w as lot necessary to make a demand of a collector in such n ase it w as his duty t 'seek out his employers. Verdict or plaintiff, nnd the bills to 1,?. (tU<-n at 6 p per rent, subject o adjustment. Jokn G. Winter vs. Jamn I'. Utpeftler.?The defendant uthorised the drawing ol lulls 01 exchange, which he igrc-d to accept to the extent of $30,000, to be drawn at int lo-s than stxtv days?but the letter not stating whethei xty days after ilatr or after eight. Bills were drawn at ii\ty and ninety days after date, which the defendant reused to accept, alleging that lie meant alter sight. 1*hi ourt held that where the distinction is not made in thi etter, it should be construed as intended " after sight," ai n acceptor, otherwise, would lie liable to lie called upo vhrn not prepared. Judgment for defendant, with leave o plaintiff. Ac. George Ianc and Itrarl Ranitnlpk VS. F.mmri anil othert. It W'fts state.I, on Saturday, that judgment in these rvsr? I ind lieen given for defendants?it should hsve been foi daiutiffs. Baltimore. (Coti?t|? 'UdcliCC of the HiuM.J Hahaiotui, July 1^, 1ki2. Memoranda oj a Trip to the Tiitfinia Springs? variout Routes?The Expenses, Sr<~. Mr. James (>. Hknneti ? Liear Sir? i propose to Pgive a few extracts from a journal and sonic account of a trip to the Virginia Spring last season. If deemed of sufficient interest to th< travelling public to meet an insertion, you are a liberty to do 90. i shall inflict only some half do /en papers on the indulgence of your readers. There are three routes to the Virginia springs each of them desirable, from the points of interestthe mountain scenery and landscape views present ed by them. The first and most expeditious is Iron Baltimore to Harper's Ferry?thence to Wincher ter by railroad. From this point accoiniiindatioi coaches are furnished, and you have an excellen turnpike l?y the way ol Strasburg, Woodstock ant Newmarket, to Harrisonburg, pissing down th< beautiful and highly cultivated "Valley of the She nandoah," and through the far-famed domain of tin celebrated beet speculator, Steinberger, extend ini I six miles on either side oi a stream by which it i watered. The valley iaperhape a mile or a mile an< a half wide, gently undulating, and near the cen i tre is an eminence and a beautiful grove, on whicl is erected the Mansion House. The property ha been recently sold, and is now owned|bv Sir J. ft I Meein, of Lynchburg, at a cost of $85,(NM). Fron Harrisonburg, leaving Staunton some fifteen mile to the left, you pass through the most highly eulti vated and beautiful portion of Augusta county crossing a branch of the Alleghany Mountain at o near Cloverdale, and reaching the Warm Springs Six miles farther are the Hot Springs?thence at easy day's ride, fortv-five miles, to the White Sul pliur. The railroad from Baltimore to Wincheste is an excellent one, and is built on the banks ol th< Patapsco, a branch ol which it follows to its source The road passes through a highly cultivated, unt amidst the mountains, a picturesque country. Llli coil's Mills and Harper's Ferry are the chief point of interest. Of this last, however, though much tc admire, those who have read "Mr. Jefferson' Notes on Virginia," will he disappointed. The second, or middle route, viz: Washington Fredericksburg, and by railroad to the junction o the Richmond and Charloltsviile road, the travelle stopping one night at the Junction Hotel, (by tin way, a common building, but excellent fair and at tention,) the next morning, at 6o'clock,by railroad to < Jordonsville?thence bv stapes twenfv.twi miles, to Charlottsvillo. passim; through Staunton,t< tlte Warm Springs. The hotels on the route are wel kept, and sufficient time is allowed lor sleep and re Ireshment. The stages are northern built, large an< comfortable, and not unlrequently six horses are at tached. The finest grain growing portion of th< State is traversed in this route, and the crossing o the Blue R idge and the Warm Soring Mountaii alone is well worth the trip, jn either route, how i ever, you cross the Warm Sprint Mountain. The third route is front Richmond by canal t< Lynchburg, thence stage, dining at the Nature Bridge, and stopping all night at Dibbrell'ssprings the next day dining at the junction of the northeri route?the celebrated Callaghan's?at all thes< places company is to be found, more especially it ! the month of August and September, when the ho i tels at the Springs are crowded. The accomntodu ! tion on this line is equal to any in the Union, ant the traveller will ever remember with pleasure th< polite attentions and sumptuous fare of Messrs. Pan Jones of the Franklin Hotel, Lynchburg, Dibbrell Callaghan, and Col. Frv of the Warm Springs. Th< comparative distance and expense as below:? Front Baltimore via Winchester to Warm Spring; 140 miles rail road, 145 stage?285 miles. Expensi 22 50. From Baltimore via Washington, Fredericks burg and Charlottsville, rail road and steamboat 192 rail road, 107 stage?299 miles. Expense $19. From Baltimore via Richmond and canal t< Lynchburg to Warm Springs, 317 rail road, 11! stage?429 miles. Expense, $29 50. The two first named routes can be accomplishei from this city in five days. The above are th< charges without meals and incidental ex|>enses. Roanoke. Portsmouth. [Correi|K>utlriice of the Herald.] Portsmouth, N. H., July 15th, 1842. Portsmouth?Its Harbor, <$v.?Banks?Sailing qt llw Congress Frigate?Almost u Duel. Editor of the N. Y. Herai.d:? Dear Siu:? Among the whole host of correspondents to the Herald from different parts of the Union, 1 do no see that yeu have any from this place, notwith standing your paper is pretty extensively circulate! here. 1 will therefore take the responsibility of send ing you a few items, and hope they may not be un interesting to some of your numerous readers. Well, then, this you are aware is the only seapor town in the state, numbering about 9(100 inhabitant, more or less, situated on the west bank of the Pis catugua, two miles from the sea?its harbor one o the best in all creation. Many of our citizens ar< engaged in the freighting and fishing business, em ploying from 30 to 40 ships; some of the finest in th< country, and I don't know how many small craft We have banks and hotels, meeting houses anc railroads, and everything else that serve to make i big town. Financiers, too lots of 'em. Speakinj ot banks, three in this town within a year past hav< given notice that they intend to wind up their con rerns as soon as their charters expire, viz. the New Hampshire, the New Hampshire Union, and tin Portsmouth. Withdrawing from the circulatioi $400,0(10 to $500,000 worth of bills, that were equa to specie in anv part of New England. Well, w< shall have the less to count, that's all. The IT. S frigate Congress sailed this morning for the Mediterranean. She was launched uhout t year ago from our Navy Yard, and is pronounced b; judges in such matters to be one of the best ships ii every respect that ever floated. She was built unde the superintendence and direction of Master P., wh< stands A 1 in his profession. She is manned lit as fine a set of fellows us I ever saw, will their great long swords, and their swabs and gol< lace, and brass buttons (the captain alone excepted) Gracious! 1 don't believe the dogs and cuts in thes< parts will get over their fright for years. The; really asumshed the natives; not so with some d the ladies, for they warn't afraid a mite; they wouli go right up to 'em in the street, and take holdofthei arms just as though they were only men instead o officers, and hug 'em so close anil k? 'em, and al for nothing. They have gone, and there has no been one engagement that we know of, and if ther bad, w? should have heard of it immediately, fo what tine knows here everybody knows. I reall; hope that Mr. Secretary Upshur will have consider ation enough, the next time he sends officers here fo send some that ure not engaged, for it is reall; distressing to see the poor creatures; it is, really.Nothing but a blue coat and bright buttons wil answer. We came near having some fun in the shape of i duel a few days since. A gentleman at one of ou hotels missed some money from his room, and sits pic ion of the theft fell upon a youug man here. J Lieutenant took it up, and pistols for two was th consequence, but the police getting a hint of it, th matter ended. Yours, *** Newport ami New Haven.?Both of these ar charming places. At the latter the Tontine Hotel kept by Mr. Allis, is a delightful summer residence At the former, every hotel is first rate, as far as w know, and the sea breezes and beef cannot b beat. , Dreadful Explosion and Loss op Life.?W learn from n imssenser from Boston, that the steam er Flushing, plying between Boston and Nahant while landing her passengers, the flue eolla|>sed, am twelve persons were hurried into eternity. Suicide.?Oarland Anderson, a wealthy planter residing nenr Hernando, Miss., committed suicidi on the 2d instant. It is supposed that he was in i state of mental derangement. ihstinorftuikn Visiters.?A deputation front tin Miami tribe of Indians of the North West, passei through Baltimore on Thursday m route to Wash ington. Scvernl ollieers of the (Joiner, and two or three o the Commissioners which came in her, also passei through that city to Washington. Liim rUgTccATtJt. tIII r last papers from Yucata 'ontain an otticial order from the Mexican rapital, direci ing the anthoritieaof Tobiwro to close the port?ofthn State to all trade with Yucatan. From this it would aj iear that Santa Anna really look* upon Yucatan a* a illv of Texa* ; and it remain* to lie *een if Com. Moor v ill permit the centralist! to bear dow n upon the nnprt en ling State* right* men of the Peninsula. Seutmann ia. been appointed Governor and commanding Oeneralr 1'ohaaeo; and lie announce* that 1000 troop* (wit SI00.000 lor their expen*e?) have Iteen marched from Vi r Orur, to be employed in bringing Yucatan toteim*, an hat 1,000 more troop* are to follow in *hnrt order for th am<' destination and object. The Yucatan governmen i ive l>ecomo somewhat alarmed from these announci ment?, and have commenced fortifying the island of I at men a* a refuge in the last resort. "Mav heaven grant, my* the editor of the Siglo MX, "that Yucatan may mil ain herself properly on this occasion, and that her' son may all prefer death to the ignominy of a reconquest br h< Mexican*." These are the frrirnt prayer* that ar< laily sent on high. New Orleant Bulletin, July 14. r i"."?*?? ??wClty i Mohi Swam w<hth?o.-Mi James J. Bealm, who it i till bo leinambered was robbed ot $3000 lu sovereigns, at i ilie President Hotel a lew weeks unco, m?> arrested ye '.erday by officer Stokcly, on a writ issued under the Stillfell Act, forembe/zliug several thousand jioundi sterling from his employ ennnd creditors in Ireland. He was committed to the <t< Idor's prima in cefault ul bail. all Falsr Prktkn< k?. Mr. Edwin Skinner, whose restience is at Oswego, in this state, was arrested yesterday 1 e ind held to l>ail in the sum of $-L000, being charged by j ' Lewis S. Bouton, boot and shoe dealer, of .'SI Pearl street, | with obtaining, in the month of May lust, a bill of goods, | valued at $570,91, under false pretences. The goods w ere leliverad to Skinner, on his representing to Mr. Bouton _ | that he would pay part cash, and that he hot! made arrangements with Mr. 8. Allen, ot the firm of Marvin and i Allen, of Oswego, to accept his drafts for the balance, paj able at four months. Mr. B. being satisfied of the rapacity | of their firm to meet the payment, received $100 in cash, 11 and forwarded the goods with this understanding. The ' drafts not being delivered according to promise, enquiry I w as made, when it proved that Messrs. Marvin and Allen i* had never made any such agreement w ith Skinner, and he was therefore arrested on the charge yesterday, he J, having visited the city on business, lie hail not otitaiued hail when the reporter left the tomlis last evening. J lloBBisii im tiik Pi e lie Strkst.?On Friday evening ! as Hugh Lynch, of No. 3 Centre street, was passing ! 1 through Washington street near Battery Place, he w as i s ,. . , , , uccosiea Dy two men, one 01 wnom Kiiocxeu nun aown, ' j! and the ether rifled hi* pockets of the contents, consisting ri of lour pledge tickets representing clothing worth $13,76. They were seen to commit the desperate act by Mr. Edt ward McDermot, of 60 Barclay street, who upon exjiostur luting with the ruilians for their conduct, was significantj ly told by one of them, that " if he did not trudge along and mind his own business, they would serve him in the r same maimer." He took their advice, and in company with Mr. Lynch secured the aid of watthman Wm. C. Thompson, who succeeded in arresting both the\illains ' soon alter wurds, they liaving remained near the place ^ where they committed the act, as is presumed to repeat it , on some other person. On being brought to the watch . house, it was discovered that their names were Richard U. Morrison, recently out sf state prison, and David 11. I'latt, tw o of the most vitiations looking rogues that have ' graced the police lor years. They wore fully prepared r with the implements of their business, as a loaded cane or " hilly," and lead knuckler were found in their pockets. The proof against them is of such a character as to ensure > conviction and punishment in the state prison, which i cannot be less than ten years each. One of the tickets ' taken from Lynch, wus found in the pocket of I'latt when I searched. An isiroktant C*?r.?A case of an unusual character , is now pending helore Judge Barton of Philadelphia, on a writ of haheat corpui. It sprung from the following cir' cumstances : In October, l?3H. a man, named Alexander 1 L. Clark, was convicted in this city of obtaining goods upon false pretences, the indictment being framed under a statute of that State similar to the act ol' our Assembly j abolishing imprisonment for debt?the latter, indeed, be| ing but an imperfect copy of the former. In pursuance of the verdict he was sentenced to an imprisonment of five ' years in the Penitentiary, at Sing Sing, Kut while on his way thither he escaped from the custody of the SherilLaud was lost sight of from that time. A few days since, how1 ever, a man calling liimsell Alexander Denny, who has " been trading with several houses in Philadelphia for the - last two years, and has at the same time been carry ing on j business as a merchant in one of the southwest, rn States. f was arrested at the suit ot a creditor for the?sum of $9000, ) and while in custody was recognised by an individual as the man Clark. Information was immediately sent o i to ' Governor Seward, a requisition obtained, ami the prisoner was about to be conveyed to this city as a fugitive from justice, when this writ of habeas corpus was issued by ' Judge Barton. The prisoner denies his identy with Clark, uiidliis counsel also insists upon his discharge, on the ground that the requisition can only take elfect upon a person oharged with an otfence ; in w hich case he can be sent on for trial, and not upon a person convicted and sen' tenoed, and demanded for the sole purpose of punishment. The clause in the Constitution of the United States, which j requires persons held to labor in one State and escaping to another, to be surrendered upon a requisition, it is contended applies only to the case of absconding slaves ; that I the surrender of criminals is anly by virtue of a State law ? or usage, and that there exists in Pennsylvania no law or usage which empowers the executive to send persons into i other States upon a requisition disclosing the tact that the individual is wanted for the mere purpose of inflicting punishment upon him. The ingenuity of counsel, if not its inherent difficulties, has so involved this question that it will require long and patient examination, and the judge win nearer a wrmen opinion, wnen it is ready to l>e ile- l r lirered. Monr. CounTrRFEiTKm Arrested.?In addition to the large number of counterfeiters arrested on Thursday and Friday, Samuel U. Barrett, a seaman, who lately arrived in this city from Matagorda*, was pulled yesterday for attempting "to pass a f>3 counterfeit note of the Oreenwich Bank, at the Box-ottice of the Chatham Theatre on Friday I evening. He denies all knowledge of the character of the note, which is one of the best imitations of the genuine ones that we have seen. He was committed for trial. The 1 note was letter A, and dated August 5, 1841. Steamboat Thief.?A rogue named James McGill, was put in the Tombs yesterday for stealing a bundle belonging to one of the passengers of the steamboat Karitan. Fire.?Aliout six o'clock yesterday afternoon, a fire t broke out among some frame shanties, principally occu. pied by colored people, in Mulberry street, near Bayard, and destroyed three or four of them. ' MrsiCAi..?Mr*. Sutton is giving concerts at - Buffalo. V. S. Marshal's Office. JfLT 23.?Silas Loud and F.lihu Loud, 1st and *Jd mates i ol the bark Caspian, have been arrested and held to bail, ; charged w ith assaulting and beating Jacob 8. Mayo, one > of the seamen, with a dangerous weapon, on her late voyage from New Orleans. A cross complaint, for mutiny, was entered by the mates against Mayo, and two ithum nf lb* Knnrts \tnvn u-Dfl lil,.rat...l l,i. ...n ? cognizance. The other* were committed. 1 or allkoep MranKRtas.?Otticers returned to . town last evening with Samuel Stoddard and William Collins, two young men, canal drivers, charged with killing the old man Fish in this city during the early part > of this month. Both the. accused were overtaken some ' twenty miles east of Lockport. Bills of indictment have 1 already t>cun found against one or lioth ol the parties.? 1 huff alt Com. Jtrif. j Latest prom Florida We have intelligence of a late date from Florida. There is, however, no Indian news ol ' im|k>rtance. " Nothing from Octiachee and the Creek*, ! and we hear of no new depredations. It is understood ' however, that matters wear a favorable aspect. Halleck and his pnrty leave Cedar Keys for Arkansas in four or ? five day*, together with some twenty-four w arrior* and y forty women and children.'' f The remains ofthe late Lieut* James F. Izard, of the 1st j regiment of U. 8. Dragoons, h'avo been disinterred from their resting place at (.'amp l/.ard. on the Withlaooocha, , and they are removed by brder of Col. Worth to St. Au' gustine, for interment in the military burying ground " near olil Fort Marion. I p A Petrel.?Every body ha* heard of the curious little 1 sea-bird called the I'etrel, or Mother Carey's chicken. I' Very surprising to relate, one of these birds vv as killed in Blandford, (adjoining retrrsbarg) on Thursday last. It appears that a negro observing the bird on the road, threw J a stick at it and broke its wing. C oming into the hands _ of a gentleman in town, he compared it with the plate ol the I'etrel in Wilson'* Ornithology, and found it to be identical therewith. The Petrel is seen far out at sea, flitting rapidly near the surface of the water. They ar* R commonly noticed on the eve of a storm?hence they are r regarded somewhat superstitiously by the mariner. The French term the Petrel " I'oittau trmutlf^ihu storm-bird. V It has also been fancifully supposed that the name Petrel is p taken Irom St. Peter, because he w alked on the surface ol e the water. We had *eentho Mother Carey's chickens at sea a number of years ago, but never expected to encounter one in Petersburg. On Tuesday night last there was a violent storm or tornado in North Carolina. We have e hail here, also, strong east winds anil boisterous weather of I late. It is therefore supposed that this little 1'i tiel tin-. ' Iwcn blown inland by "treat of weather, just At the firat Pttlera at .lamestown'were blown up into Hampton Roailt. p The Petrel la about the size of a tw allow, of dark ath color p and web-fuoted.? I'etmburg t'irginian. ProgreaN of the Medical Revolution. |From the Botton Daily Mail.] 0(7- NF.W MOVKMKNT I.N M F. DICIN E.?The New York College of Medicine and Pharmaav. whicn hat l ean t established Tor the suppression of quackery, both in the . profetaion and out of it, ia one of the moat im|>ortnnt morementa which hat been made in the medical world for many y eara. The College i? com|>ote<l of a body of the moat eminent physicians and surgeons of the preaent day, and they design to popularize the whole science of medicine, * anil'by preparing for each class of maladies the appropriB ate remedy, accompanying it with Bill directions for use, a to make every man in truth his own physician. The idea of " one disease and one remedy" i? preposterous.? The human system is subject to a thousand ills, differing wiuelyone from another, amino single remedy ran be perfectly adapted to every constitution and every comJ plaint. Dr. Brandreth himself, the great apostle of the "one remedy"doctrine, has literally abandoned thispriri. ciple and acknowledged that his pills cannot cure all diseases, by preparing a liniment or external remedy for j Rheumatic nfloetiona. The College of Medicine and f'harmacy not only prepare n variety of medicines for promid ncnt maladies, but they gne a letter of advice in particular cases, w ith a prescription adapted to each case. Principal office ot the l"ollego, 07 Nassau at., N. V. n In Boston and for the New F.ngland States, A Tremont j. Row, Boston. lt The College of Me licinennd Pharmacy respectfully in form the citizens of New York that the follow ing Sub. n Agents have been appointed in this city e Dr- M. Ouion, Ii7 Bowery, cor ofOraml. Dr. Newman, 17J ( harry at. 1 Blis? K. Theal, A18 Grand st. ,1 The preparation of the ( ollege may now In- had of these I gentlemen. a W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. ,| Principal Office of the College of Medicine anil Pliarmn , Nassau st. N. Y. Jfe?- MEDICAL ADVICE.?Any person, on forwarding 'o the Coi.t.r.oF. or Mr.Dfcitrt and Phaimact,! letter con raining ? description of bin or her case, and the ium o! Dollar, will he furniihwl with a letter ol Medical * id vice, containing full direction* a* to diet, regimen, fcr tnd one dollar** Worth of inch of the preparations ot the 1'oLi.ror as mny l>e ordered. W. S. Hit HARPSON, Agent, 97 Nassau st. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. WulllllgtOH. [Corre?|wDdrDcc of the Her. Id. J Washington, (Friday) 3, P. M. Private llu>ln?i??.Navy Appropriation? Ravlgatloa and Commerce Report. The Senate is still engaged on ihe Private Calender. No public business has been transacted. A vast number of private claims had accumulated be (ore ilie Senate?Many just ones that ought to have been paid long ago, and many without any foundation whatever, and there seems to be a determina- ; lion to make a clear sweep of them. The House is still ou the Navy Appropriation Bill. This morning Mr. Barnard undertook to in- ] iroduce lus bill for a declaratory Tariff Act, but it was rejected. The Navy Bill was then taken up in Committee of the Whole, and debated until j twelve o'clock, when the question was taken on ' die amendment of the Senate, increasing the appropriation for the service iroiu $2,335,000 to $2,800,01)0, and the committee refused to concur?Ayes (jtj, \ X oes 8N. The next amendment of the Senate was to strike out Mr. McLellan's proviso, which declares that the officers in the Navy shall not be increased be yond the number in service on the first Januarv. UM, unci that tlic excess above that number shall be I reduced as last as the deaths, resignations and dis-' missals inay occur,?and to insert instead, the nuin- I ber which shall be in the service at the close of the fl present session. The amendment was rejected by H a large majority, t^o the officers who are now be- H lore the {donate for the promotion, may abandon all H hope tor the present. H The {senate amendment appropriating $I20,(X)0 tor H a floating dock and to pay for materials already our- H cha-ed for the dry dock at Rrooklyti, was agreed to. H An amendment ajipropriating a similar sum for the H repairs and improvement of the T'ensacola XavvH Vard was rejected. Some inconsiderable amend-H ments were rejected, and the bill was reported toH the House. The question being on agreeing withH the committee, Mr. Adams obtained the (loor, and II spoke at some length, principally in reply to Mr.II wise. The debate is still going on, but the bill willH probably be returned to the Senate to-day. II The following is an abstract of the annual state.IB meat of the commerce and navigition of the Unitedl! States, which has just been sent to Congress:? II The number of vessels, their tonnage and crew , whirb^l entered the ]>orts of the United States lor the year ending^J the 30th September, 1H4J:? I 'rtsr/t. Tonnage. Mr n. t"!/^^| American 7,733 1,631, < 75,111 Koraifii 1,518 738,111 18,673 i.3^H Total 12,773 2,368,333 119,170 The number of vessels which cleared from ports of th|^| tfniteil States during the same period was? \mrriiau 77!SI 1.631,136 79,216 30I^H H'orei|;ii 1334 736,819 11,061 Total 18,341 2,371.003 123,27/ TI9^H The value of merchandise Imported into the Unitet^H Stales during the same period was? Merchandise free of duties *66.019,73^H i'living ad valorem duties ? 34,t>10,64^H Specihc duties 37,315,M0^H Total fl'77,949J^H Imported in American vessels $113,221 ,87]^H in foreign vessels 14,724 The value of merchandise exported daring the snm^^| period was? American productions *I06,393,73^H Foreign productions re-exported 18,4?i9,08^^B *131,8.51,HO^W Of the American productions were carried In American veasels f>82,669,39^H In foreign vessels -.>3,813.33^1 The prominent articles of export were? '"otton tK.WI.HW Tobacco 13,676,70^H L-i??r r Manufactures 3,133,M^^| < told and silver coin 3,746,48^^1 I'ork 3,631,-53^H Rice 3,010, lO^H The tonnage of the United State* for the year endin^^l September 30,1841, WW? In foreign trade, (register. .!) >ir..?i].I^H Coasting trade, (enrolled) 1.07G, do do (licensed) 31,031.70 1,107,067. Cod fishery, (enrolled) 60,556.05 Maekerel, do 11,321.13 Cod fishery, under 20 tons, 5,'J95.70 77.i;;nn^M 2.l30,7l7i^^B Whale fishery, (registered and enrolled) 157.105. Of the enrolled and licensed tonnage there is emnlos e^^H in steam navigation, 174,34-2 41. The number of vessels built during the year amoum.BM to 761. Their tonnage, 118,893.71. The tonnage for the year 1841 is less than that of 1H4^^| by 50,019.79 tons. Commerce of each State and Territory for the year em ing October 1, 1841 Imptnh. Export^MI Maine 8700,961 $1,091, New Hampshire, 73,701 10,'Ji^^l Vermont, 216,732 277,9I^H Massachusetts, 20,318,003 M,4g7.3<^H llliode Island, 33!t,592 278,lt^H 2-15,909 599,3 New Yeifc, 75,713,126 13,139 New jtasr. 2.315 iu.k^B Peiinaylrania, 10,316.698 5,152,5*^^H Delaware, 3.276 38,5: Vlarylaml, C,101,313 4,947,tt^H District of Coliimliia. 77,263 769,3 Vintinia, 377.237 5,6?,21^H North Carolina, 220,366 383,ti. South Carolina, 1,557,431 8,043,2i^^H Georgia, 119.007 3,696,5 Alabama, 530,819 10,981, Misiiaaippi, ? ? Louisiana, 10,256,350 31,3*7,11 Ohio, 11,318 793.1 Kentucliy, ? ? Ttnuesste, 7,523 ? Michigan, 137.800 K8.5:^H Missouri, 33,175 ? Florida, 115,181 36,6 Total, $127,916,177 $111,851,8 Baltimore. [Correa)<ondence of the Herald.] R i i.i July 23, 184-2 Via. Editos? We had last night foreign news by the Acadia. It ijuite interesting, but will hare no material effect on mi ters and things generally. A gross, unprovoked and inlamons attack wai madi lew evenings since, by some fiendish night prowlers, < >me of our highly esteemed citizens (Mr J. Marsha lottery and exchaags dealer of the firm Marshall and Brother,) whilst he su tvalkii out on a promenade of pleasure with his lady. The par if assailants numbered five young lads, nearly grow vho, without the slightest provocation, threw a volley Uones at Mr. M., twoof which struck him on the forehet producing severe wounds. Mr. M., with his lady, we^^H fortunate enough to he in the vicinity ol a dwellin where they i vtired and escaped the further insults of t^^H most infamous party. The w ounds are not serious, thouj^^H painful. Mrs. M. escaped unhurt 1^^| Five youths, three boys and two gir'.s, whose need not be mentioned, have been arrested, charged robbing the first Presbyterian Church, which circu dance t mentioned yesterday. Thev are such specim< of humanity, as run about the wharfs licki molasses, scraping old sugar hogsheads, 4 Little master Risley had n capital benefit at the rirc last evening. He performed wonderfully and gain great applause. After to-night the theatre closes, t company arc srninff to Washmrtnn n c The museum has been closedlfor some time, so we ?h be without any place of public amusement. Owing to the brokers having stopped doing busin there is no means of giving the rates of exchange. Bi'^H on l.ondon may rate at about flj a6 percent premium A large business has been done in the Cattle Market t week. Our prices ranged from $3 to$4 AOperlOOlt which is a decline. The inspections of Flour during t ^^B ? eek amount toft* J1 Id Is and 509 half bbls, besides69 I' Rye Flour: 274 lo. t orn Meal. The quotation price Howard street, City Mills and Susquehannah Flour is ' ^^B There is not much Wheat coming in. Prime quality either new or old will bring (1 2ft to $1 30. Whiskey I improved to 24 cents per gallon?Corn 67 a M cents: P ^H| visions inactive and without change in prices. ^^B The weather continues to be very delightful. Yours, Rooaatcs Philadelphia. [Correspondence of the Herald. J Pll I L A DKLVHla, July 2.1, ltd'. The weather is to-day quite warm. It is now here' very midnight of business. Nothing is doing of any) ment in any of the various kinds of trade. Allwhor^^^J a (lord it ore oil to the various resorts of pleasure, heal ami fun. Ca|>e Island is now in fall blast, there ing from miio to 1000 persons at its various board houses. The fare is cheap, the trip cool, and the ^^^B breeze invigorating. The Rainbow is now considered ^^^B crack boat?a* well on account of her speed and ch< tare, (only one third of the sum charged on the ot boats,) as from the fact that har cabins are oa ileek, . Its comfortably cushioned, and r.un or shine passeng can enjoy a view of the shore and its scenery. Hurra competition though, say I. It is the life of trade, and best protection against imposition from monopoly. The Legislature of this Mate has said once again, no means will be provided to pay the State debt, nor e-^^^B the interest en it. On Thursday, a motion was mad< the Senate, to levy a tax of one and a half mills on ^^^B dollar, of all the taxalde property of the State, for purpose ol pay ing interest on the public debt, nnd pay he claims of domestic creditors. This, however, .otod down. To my mind, this, with several previl^^H umilar demonstrations, squints audibly of repudiation.^^^B Nothing of consequence was done in stocks to-day. A young man named Lawrence was drownnd it C ' lav on Thursday. He ventured beyond his depth an ^^^B s supposed w as seized with cramp. He was hrough ^^^B lie city yesterday by the steamboat Sun. A (iiiAMi Srsn'i.ATioM.?We hear that a certain c^^^B alist Is negotiating for the purchase of all the cla^^^B 'gainst the States, amounting to $200,000,000. If rui^^^B an he relied on as to the amount he is to give for th^^^^J v hen they are Anally paid, faa they doubtless will be.^^^^B nil realize a handsome profit on the investment.? I^H

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