Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 21, 1842, Page 1

August 21, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH Vol. VUI.--N0. 430 - -WlioU No. 30til. oculistst docto r j. yk anc is' CELEBRATED EVE WATER. NO. 1? BAHC V BTRBICT, within iw.<? d-Ji? of the Astor Ho Hi* preparations ?w a perfect cure lor all uirummator ? ue nf tht- e>e, weifcofM ol imnf, lw:, e ?? never I ill hi rti ring uebulas ol the longest standing, without .uy.u'Hcl -1- r"-1;KKT|K|CATKS. I certify that Jacob Valentin*, a > uutji of about liU'cn > ear? of age, wax brought lo my bouse last fall, Apparent I y ohiici. Ho called on lur to-day, aud states lhal he has been the patient ol l)r. J. Francis, whose treatment uu,|t'r God, of jesionug his sight. ? MILNOR, Rector of St. George's Church. Beektnan it. This u to certify that two of my children were afflicted with diseased eyes for a length of time, one ol them was almost blind with nebulas, covering the sight. Every remedy was resorted U> Without anv good effect, and despaired of them ever heme recovered. 1hey are now pcnecuy .tsiuivu 10 aiguv u> ui. j. KrvocU' celebrated wrparntini). DAN IEL 8. JONES, 499 Pearl street. 1 was almost blind for twelve }-r .rs, and. in live vyeelu, under the skilful treatment of Dr. J. I> rancis, my sight is now |*sr feet I y good and strong. MARTHA BROWN, 177 Forsyth street. 1 certify to the above being a true statement. TEORGE BENEDICT, Pasto of the Stautou street Church. I was nearly blind for tws sty years with a cataract in each eye and from the use of Dr. Francis' wonderful preiiaratiou for that disease, my eyes are now perfectly recovered. HESTER JOHNSTON, 41 Eldridgr street. We, the undersigned, having wimessed the astonishing efficacy ol Dr. Francis' preparations lor diseases of the eye, uuhesititiiiKly recommend them to the notice of the public, as valuahl retnedi s. Duncan Dunbar, Pastor of McDougal st. Clinrch. S. II. C.uie, Pastor of the Fitst Baptist Church. Jo) n Pi ck, Agent of the Home Mission Society. Jacob Biouuvr, Pastor of the North Bai list Church. Joseph Andreadc, Roman Catholic Priest of St. Peter's Cnurch. Numerous certificates can be teen at the office. Prepared and suit! only t>> Dr. J. Francis, 10 Barclay street. New York. Artificial Eyes inserted, which cannot be distinguished from the natural, without giving the slightest pain. Dr. J. Francis respectfully informs his friends and the public, that in consequence of the increase of his business, Dr. (Jlenny, Member of tne lloy al College of Surgeons, London, and ol the New York Medical Society, hat joined him, and every confidence can be placed iiehis professional skill as an Oculist. Office hours from 9 A. M., until 6 P. M. j V10 Jin'c DISEASES OF THE EYE. R. K. DIOSSY, OPHTHALMIC SURGEON, No. an7 BROADWAY, Entrance in Kulton Street, opimsitc St. Paul's Church. ATTENDS TO DISE\SES OF THE EYE, AND ALL THE NECESSARY OPERATIONS THEREON. OFFICE HOURS FROM 9 TO 6 O'CLOCK. Having cum deled hit studies of 5 years with UR. ELLIOTT, Oculist, and been subsequently engaged as bis assistant, R. K Dio-sy is enabled to undertake the treatment of all diseases affecting the organs of vision. Terms moderate and graduated to the nature and extent of the disease. lYrmis.iion is ui\? 11 !< r? iY; t-> his I \tc instructor. and ilso to some oft lie most emiutiit l'i otVssors of the Medical Faculty in New York. N.B. The poor treated gratuitously au4 lm*r tailoring" removal. PHILLIPS' CASH TAILORING ESTABLISH MENT, la removed from 145 Broadway to No. 7 Aitor Home. economy in gentlemen's dress. Garmenti of a most .Want and Fashionable kind r1 a saving of 60 per cent for rash. rPHE advertiser d? tns it unnecessary to resort tJ the he.ckf ucyed system of giving a lift of nominal friers, presuming that the length of time he has oecn established, together 1ti$ the extensive patronage bestowed on mm, win prove a sutn cient voucher for his capabilities. Possessing the advantage of being connected with an extensive cloth establishment in Eur ipe lie confidently assets that he can furnish clothes which, ou comparison, will be found lower than any other house making up the best descriptions of gentlemen's dress. myl3ui S. PHILLIPS, 7 Astor House, Broadway to the ladies. FASHIONABLE MILLINERY OOODS.-The pronrie* tragi, Miss 8 KING, daughter of the celebrated Carl King, offii* tor sale a most select and choice assortmt ut of Millinery Goods, for the spring trade, never as yet presented to the public, botli as regards the ijiiality and cheapness of the article.! The assortment consists of the following The celebrated SILK HAT, CALLED CAPOTTE D'ORLEANS, as weni by La Duchesse D'Orleaus, of France, SHED SILK, ENTIRELY NEW AND ORIGINAL STYLE Aud Lawn Hats do do?An entire new style o Hals called " MOD1NE CAPOTTES, ELSSLER COTTAGE.'" Farisianaud English FANCY STRAWS, of the finest texture, in great variety. a The riaiprietress respectfully solicits the Isdies to favor her with a call, and examine hereleganl and varied stock of Millinery for themselves, before they purchase elsewhere, as it w ill be a great saving to them in price and a great advantage as regards the variety and nuality of the goods. illSS 8. KING, Magazine de Modes, jy?2 itn?i _ 253KB road way. important to the public.. ALL who with to economize can obtain Clot hint? of the hett ni.tlitv mitrluhlf eheap, at H) < ?nil vtrtet.one door wc^t of Hudson. Also, a large assortment of Cloths, Cassimeres, Vet tings, and Summer Goods, from which Clothing of all Kindt are made to order in the best manner at ?erjr reduced prices. Kb Canal su?et. j**19 3in*r sh1rts. SHIRTS made to order, after the most approved French fashions. Gentlemen's Garments of all descriptions made 10 order at ihe shortest notice. Gentlemen's Furnishing Store 67 and 69 Maiden lane, corner oi TTimam Hreei. il tm*r WILLIAM COLLINS. FCARD TO THE LADIES. PARIS DRESS-MAKING ESTABLISHMENT?No. i 77'i E mi Broadway, our door from Market street.?.MRS. VV. H. JKFFERS, late Mis. S. Purser of 293 Broadway, respectfully iuforms her former customers and ihe Ladies generally, that she has re-commenced the Dress-makine lots' uess at tne above-named establishment, where she will tie" ;te her attention to their service, and confidently assure* uiose ladies who may favor .her with ilicTvpstrnnugr, that Dresses, Cloaks, Habits, ke., entrusted to her skill, shall he deliver ed so perfect in style, fit, aad finish of workmanship, as not to be excelled at any of the tmost approved establishments Broadway, and for much more moderate prices. MRS. W. H. JKFFERS, 77X East Broao i N. B.?Masters, Misses and Childrens' dresses made to order at the shortest notice. si lm?c STRAW GOODS. T' BENNETT, 39 John and UIX William streets, im-I porter and manufacturer of Italian and English Straw Roods, respectfully informs his custome-s and the public in Rene rat, that he has on hand a splendid and extensive assortment of ladies fashionable straw Roods, which he offers for sale at very rnnch reduced prices, via.: French and Eiutlish Duuslablrs, Italian Rutlands, Fancy Scliell and Imperial (a ?ery fashionable and beautiful article) flue Tuscans, Albert Straws, Ac. tic. Also, an entirely sew article, the White Siberian Hair Bonnet, which for the summer near surpasses all the styles as yet introduced, beiiiRextremely light, durable, white and beauli<u_ and will clean as well as a tnscan. a3 lm*c rpHE CREATE ST CASH.TAILOR YET!?PETER V. t HU8TED, Merchant Tailor, No. 1 Chatham square, cor tier of Chatham street, conli. lies to make Clothing to order, in the neatest style, 10 per cent cheaper than the cheapest cash tailor in the city. A Rood fit warranted, and hereafter no disappointment. aulS lm*r SILK BANNERS, kc. TJANNINGTO.N k CO., 293 Broadway, near Read street, il Respectfully inform the Order of I. O. of O. F? and their friends generally, that thev are now prepared to execute orders for Flags and Banners in the most superior style for baanty, durability, and economy, having Silks inade for the express occasion that will make the lamest banners without disligurinc it with a seam. Speciini us and DesiRns can be seen at their Establishment, 293 Broadway, or sent to any part of the Union. For style, design, and execution of works of the kind, we refer to the Getty's Banner, No. 11, I, O. of O. F., as also to Greenwich, No. to, Harmony, 44, Covenant, S3, Perseverance. 17, also Military Com pa lues and Sunday School Banners, and the socieiies St. Nicholas, Now England, St. George, St Andrews, St David, kc kc. Window Shades in great variety, from $1 each to the richest and beat, painted by the most eminent artists. Stained Glass, after the manner of the ancients, warranted never to change color, with many recent improvements fot church windows and other public and private buildings, steam?. ais, packet ship*,store windows, kc kc. imitations of Stained Glass, painted on muslin for church wiHlows.very close imitation of the real glass,at a very tritiiug espense, or the glass obicured and painted in brilliant colors, vsirv durable and cheap. iy 17 r CflW A MTA mOTDT O ~ uwiiu ili-* I J X IOIUJJO. (& EXCLUSIVELY. -CQ T} JOSEPH, M Maiden lane. np stairs. importing agent for . * i ? **EW?h, (Jerman and French double and siugle barrel bowling and Ducking Guns, from the lowest to the nn est oualities ; I limit of every description, (or this and other markets, embracing one hundred different kinds, all of which he i. now prepared to offer at the manufacturer', niices, being appointed agent for the largest houses in that line in Europe, which enables hun to sell at extremely low prices. A I trip- assorted slock of tne above always on hand City and country merchants are particularly requested to call, previous In making ihru purchase.. Jy7t3m*r important to ho us e keeper S. A FEW IMPROVEMENTS have been made m?? Flak's I'atant Novelty Cooking Stove, rendering it impossible that any difficulty should occur with it even when managed by one who haa had no exiwrience in the use of any kind of cookstove. The Novelty stove is the only cook-tort which ha? been(tot np within tne laat three years, upon an entire new principle, all others being a combination of old plans remodli d hi patiern. hearing some new name, as an incentive to increase the sale without any regard to utility or economy. The Novelty Stove is warranted in all cases to answer every purpose for which it is recommended, or it may be returned ana ihe money will be refunded. The oven which is mnch larger than common is aa perfect as a brick oven. The fixtures which number more, and owing to the peculiar construction of this stove, are neatly twice as large as can be used upon auv other of the ssmr si/.e. Among the extra fixtures are a large noiler, measuring 19 I lit "i I or I', burr. I-; a large ro'ary griddle, wlucii will b ike VI ordinary sired buckwheat cakes at once; a large tin ( i en, suitable for baking fi large loss es of bread; a si t of r.ng. snitatde for iny sired kt ttle, froin a 2 barrel caldron lo a small bi kt Ith . 'I lie Stove only needs to be t rambled to convince .any one that its (n-ifect simplicity and peculiar adaptation to all culinary purposes, fully merits the high favor which it has gained among all who have seen it in use. For sale only at Flak's Stove Establishment, 209 Watsr street. The public are cautioned not to be deceived by thoee who advertise their stovTS as being "the same priuciple_ of the Novelty Stoves,'' as no sloves a.-e made U|K>n this principle except by Messrs. Fisk, or their legally authorised agents. References gire.n at the store, :;0!) Water street, to over eight hundred persons who have them in nae in this city. _al? ltn*r BII. 1,8 of F.XfTHANOE, on all parts of England, Ireland and Scotland,sums in of ?5. CIO, ?13, ?20, to auv amount, for sals at 8. J. SYLVESTER S, 22 Wall street, so >J end 120 Broadway. E NE N] MISCELLANEOt 'S. THE NEW YORK COLLEGE OF MEDICINE AND PHARMACY. ESTABLISHED KOH THE SUPPRESSION OF QUACKERY, I J"AS mrt Willi the most unprec cdented success since iu com mi neemeut, particularly from the unfortunate victims of 1 until inclined pretenders, who arc uow daily gallium strength ilyi vigor uudir till-judicious treatment of llie College. The following preparations have already obtained a celebriry unparalelled in the annals of medicine. THE UNR1VALLTED TONIC MIXTURE. A certain cure for all forma of dyt)re|r#ia, low spirits, loss of A|i|h titr, lasailude, cutaneous eruptions, geusral debility, predjajMisitioii to consumption, and all complaints arising from a disarrangement of the pervious system. It inay be alto used with great success in cases of fever and ague, and as a preventative la yellow fever. Sold iu bottles "at SI and $2 each. THE ANOPYNE LINIMENT. For the cure of ihi umatic pains, colic, hrpites, sprains, spinal disease, nervous headache, twins in the joints, and imme- ^ man1 auu permanent roiiei i;udfuucru. ouiu iu wiu?, ' ,cl the parisian alterative mixture. For the cure of all cases of a delicate disease, or for pains in the bones, eruptions, sore throat, or any other distressing symje tonus, produced by an injudicious use of mercuiy, or ky luackery. Sold in bottles at SI and $2 each. THE AMERICAN ANT1BILOU9 CATHARTIC TILL, Fortlie cure of all derangements of the liver, purifying the loud, exciting the whole alimentary caual to kealthr action, ud givi iik new vigor to the vital powers. This medicine is ntirely superceding the drastic purgatives of the nostrum enders. the female; restorative pill. For the cure of those complaints peculiar to the female sex, and to restore and preserve the regular action of the female organs, with lull directions and cautions as louse, and sold in boxes at $1, 50 cents, and 25 cents each. sir astley cooper's pill. For the cure of cutaneous eruptions^ gout, chronic iheuma lism, and to improve the tone of the digestive organs. THE FRENCH ANTIPHLOGISTIC MIXTURE. Guaranteed to nrc gonorrhrni, gleet, and all mucopurulent discharges from the urethra. Sold in bottles at 50 cents and SI each. the papillary healing powder,. Forthecnreof sore nipples, arid su|>erficial excoriations of the skin. Sold iu closely stopt phials at 50 cents each. The .above preparations may also be had of the following sub-agents iu this ciu :? J. W. Basset, 611 Broadway. Dr. E. M. Ouion, 127Bowery. Dr. King, 287 Hudson street. Elias L. Theall, 5IS Grand street. Dr. Newman, 132 Cherry street. Wm. Armstrong, 184 Fulton street, Brookly n. Principal office of the College for New York, at 97 Nassau street. By order, a3r W. 8.RICHARDSON. Agent ECONOMY, ELEGANCE, AND GOOD LIVING. rpHE undersigned has, atjujreat expense, fitted up one of the J- largest and most splendid Coffee and Eating Houses in New York, iu which one hundred persons at least can sit down to an excellent and substantial breakfast, dinner,and tea, [from the choicest sui<f>lies ofthe markets, with a bill of fare not ex celled either as regards qsahty or number of dishes] by any hotel in the United Slates, and varying in prices from six cents to OM shilling and eighteen pence tier dish. The purest Java and Mocka coffee and the very best teas, and served at only three aents per cup. And all other refreshments in proportion. The waiters are uniformly civil and polite, and every visitor may be assurcu 01 lecung in mis esiaonsnineni quite at nomc. ill fact, every department of the business is under the superintendence of competent overseers, whose sole care and attention are directed to the comfort aild conveniences of customers and guest*. HENRY OOSLINO, Proprietor of the French and American Eating House, Nos 6t and 66 Nassau st, between John st and Maiden Lane. P. S.?Open Sundays for breakfast, dinaer and tea. je30 3mr PATENTS-AMERICAN AND FOREIGN OFFICE, T and Agency of the United States Patent Office, No. 22 State street, Boston. This office has been established in Boston for the past ten years, and inventors are informed that all business relative to the preparation of caveats, s|iecificatious and drawings, assignments and other papers, and procuring patents, is here transacted with accuracy a< J despatch : and all personal trouble, as well as cxtienses of a journey to Washington, and delay there, saved to tfirtn. Attendance here is altogether unnecessary?a model, which may be sent by Haruden's Express, and a short explanatory letter, being sufficient. Patents secure! in foreign countries, an! advice g,veil on all legal and scientific matters res|iecting them. The facilities of the subscriber, by his very extensive library of hooks on patent laws, and rare mechanical works, ike,, enables him to afford evid-ucc and opinions for suits at law, for infringements, Ike., which would lie difficult in otht r respects for parties to obtain. All models, Ike., forward id to the Patent Office, Washington, free ofexfiense. R H. EDDY, Civil Engineer. The following is extracted from letters of the Commissioner of Patents in 183*) :? To II. H F.onr, Esq.? Sir " I have to rtnew the assurance of the high respect I entertain of your agency for |>uteu ees. So far as 1 have heard, they have expressed themselves satisfied with your services; and justice to yourself compels me to say, the business of your office, so far as it is connected with this department, evinces much skill and great assiduity. Yours, respectfully, H. L. ELLSWORTH. For all further information, apply to WlkVID GARDINER, Agent of Patent Office, No. 21 Pine street. New York. a2 Im'r New tons ik Albany Hail Koad Comiasy, 2 Park Place, New York. TNJOTWE is hereby given to the stockholders of the New k" York and Albanv Rail Road Company, that the President and Directors hare directed a call for an instalment of five p? r rent hi the Capital stock of the Company, |>ayable on the fifth day of September next. August I, 1842. By order of the Board, a2 L Sep y r JOS. E- BLOOM FIELD. Secretary. TOHN C. COLT. Just published, a lull ami authentic ' Life of John C. Coli, uow imprisoned for killing Samuel Adauis ill New York. 8ept.#17, 1811. This History it what it purportt to be, namely. Authentic. The subject of this memoir from his youth to the dav uf his arrest occupied a respectable Jtatlon in society, and his mviug disposition led him to travel over most of lue United Slates, consequently In met with many startling and romantic adventures, which are recorded in his history. rorsile wholesale and retail by TURNER L FISHER, If,9 Broadway, Price 25 cents?Gil |>ages. aul9 3t*rc NOTICE TO CLERKS, and all other persons whose liusi in si cau.es lliein to be constantly on their (eet.? By ealllfil at the old exclusive Boot Store, Ul Chatham street, tliev can he accointnod tied with the iuvaliiahle article, ROGERS'METAL1C ELASTIC HEEL BOOTS, w arranted in every |iar ticular, and at the same price of the ordinary Boot. The fol lowing are some of the many advantages tne Elastic Heels have over every other kind First?The elasticity adds greatly to the durability of the Boot. Secondly?They make no noise in walking npon the pavement. Thirdly? ihey prevent Boots from mnuing down to the heel. Fourthly?They enable the wearer to walk with much less fatigue. Fifthly?They do not cut or tear carpets as do iron or nailed heels. Sisthly?They can be worn with comfort by those having tender feet. As usual, constantly on liaad all kinds of Boots at whclesale and retail, at manufacturer's drices, jy 12 eolm* l ()ll\ GABRIEL VERHEN or WCRRKN, a Native of J Switzerland.?Anyone who ha* everkaoWB or heard Of this individual, or of a i^rsoa of a similar name, will please communicate the fact to ine, as ihis information it of imimrrance to some of his family. Ills real name was John Gabriel Verren ; but in a foreign land it may, like many other names, have been changed,or become corrupted in its spelling. He came to the United States in the year 17R5, and he Is sui|HMcd to have resided in the State of Pennsylvania, and to have died there ; hut as no tiace ol him as yet has been discovered, the information received by me U|iom the suhject is probably incorrect, and I now take this means of making a general inquiry throughout the Union. ai end lm*r P. F. STAIGER, Philadelphia, Pa. C. L. INGERSOLL'S BOAT ESTABLISHMENT. BOATS Dinki y sail beats and twee boats, pleasure boats, lie. (kc. The immense Boat Building Establishment of C. L. Ingersoll, HIT, Water at, near Catharine Market, is one of the most extensive in the United States. Here wcte built the most beautiful pleasure barges and club boats that have lloated on the rivers anil lakes of America. Also the barge for the Autocrat of all the Russia*. several race boat for Asiatic Mnmrchs; the fancy boat called the John Smith of Arkansas, and the fast sailing boat for Mr. O. F. Bannitigs. He has recently completed i nit* mini on a new piau, wnicn nu ue.n prononnceu oy some of our most eaperiencrd nautical men superior to any ever before built. \l this establishment any ltind of boat will be furnished with reversed bottom, from a mould, in any way to *tiit the laite of the purrhaser, of whatever form they may be. The material* arc all of the beat quality, pine boards be in.' no ( art thereof. A large aaaortinent of boat* of all kiuds incliidinit life boata, gigs, IMti quarter, pleasure, Whitehall, and rare boat*, may be alwaya found at the manufact try, at prirea much below whit purchaaera have heretofore paid, and a liberal iliacount on the uaual rate* will be tnade to tnoae who wish to sell again. Plrise call lie fore purchasing elsewhere; you can then judge of inv work?Keferencea. Jaa. W. Hale, Sol Agent, J8 Wall at. For advertisement of boats, fcc., ace Cow er k Enquirer and New York Cnmme.reial Adrertiaer. jv2> lw*r HAVANA AND PRINCIPE SEGARS. MHADER, tti Chatham atreef, offera for aala 180,000 La Norma Segara. S0.U00 Noral Principe. 25,000 Woodvillc. 25,000 Rionda. Entitled to dtbenturr. Beside* a full atock of the choicest brinds of Havana and Pnncipe Segari. iv20 1 -n coil -c (i.VZO P X KU MAT ICS. T11E subscriber ia , .reared to execute orders for the Oaio 1 Pneiwnatic Hydraulic Machine, for raising water any height or quantity, Irom mines, or lor waterworks, by means of vacuum ; and the simplicity of the machine gives it a great advantage over any other now in uae. autl lm*r " P...n.,e, M Pine at, dbfjA HOWARD.?Lost, supposed to have been drowned on tlir 3d intrant, in the vicinity ol Pier .No, 10 t/wt River, a Lad about 15 yen* obi?can be emly recoffnitrd by baring: ih? thumb on the left hind?hid on it the time a check ahirt, white pantaloons and draw or chip hat. Any per*on ? .*..!.**, . u-j- ?'11 .L -u... --I ? si. me in mi y, win rrcnu uitr aw*e rc?*?i?* ?uu ui? maim? of hisirieu.lt, on application to ? r? i i: aulfi r W. fc J. T TAPSCOTT, l3_Perk ?'?P PAPER WAREHOUSE?Printing Paper of *11 *i?*; Wri ting Paper ol *11 Kinds and qualities Hardware and ( loth Paper Wrapping 1'iptr Binder'# and Bandbox Bonnet Bnardi English and American Tiuue IWr Playing ami Blank Card*. For sale hy PKKHHE It BROOKS, Paper WaieliOKae. 61 Liberty ?treel. aiil.'iitr between Rionilw iv and ffswn it WK WOULD rtireet the (attention of onr readers to the Rheumatic Eradicating Liuiinent, an invaluable article, ee advertisement in another column of thia paper. anl6 Itn'rc f^OAL?100 tona Liverpool CanneT ICoal, for aalr in lot* it a-' auit purchao ra.now lan'linir trom ship nithloni. Apply to air K.liW b K. t OLI.INH. fc Co.. *1 Hemth street. cTAMSH DOl BLOON8. Knglixh tailver and Bank of b England Note*, bought ami .old at 9YLVE?TER,B ,uljr 130 Broadwav and M Wall street. IIOAKDINO.?A Tew select boarder* will be taken In a (an B teel .rad icipecuble ftmilr- Aonl* it No. Ml Fulton at ta7 W YC EW YORK, SUNDAY MC ELEVErTDAYSLATER FROM EUROPE. HIGHLY IHPOHTAKT. AKRIVAL OF TWK BRITANNIA. KfKt'iicy of France?Trouble In Kpnln? Overland Mall?State of Affair* In Affgbnn iNtau?'The Clilnexe offering term*. The Britannia arrived in Boston at 4 o'clock Friday morning. We received her news at-l yesterday morning. She brought eighty-six passengers to Halifax and fifteen from there to Boston. The news is of great importance. The overland mail had arrived. The Chinese had offered terms; to pay #-U),000,000 and to give up Hong Kong to the British. The Duke of Nemours is to be Regent of France. The C'hristinos at Madiid are still active again-t the Hegent. It is understood that the Cortes will be dissolved and a new one elected about the month of November. Tim Covet?Much has been said of late relative to the intended visits of her Majesty to several of the principal nobility, but we believe most of them to have been inaccurate. We learn from an authentic quarter, that, at (present nothing of her Majesty's intention has transpired, beyond it being known, that in the month of September, the Queen, accompanied by his Koyal Highness Prince Albert, and the nflblemen and ladies of the royal suite, will honor the Marquis of Exeter with her royal presence at his lordship's noble mansion, Burgnley House, Northamptonshire. The Coi rt.?The Court have left the countiy retreat at Claremont (still so called in the authentic chronicle of royalty) tor Buckingham Palace. The (.iut'eii una i-riuce ./Yioeri, accompanied Dy tne Hereditary Prince and Princess ofSaxe Coburg Gotha, arrived in town a little before five o'clock on Monday, in an open carriage and foui, escorted by a party of Hussars. The infants and suite followed in three other carriages and four The Queen has led a quiet life, walking occasionally in the gardens of I the palace with Prince Albert. On Wednesday her Majesty rode out in an open carriage and four, with the Princess of Saxe Coburg Gotha, Prince Albert and the hereditary Prince riding by the carriage on horseback. Col. Bouverieand Col. Grey also attended on horseback, and two Maids of Honor followed in another carriage. Among those who have joined the small dinner parties at the palace are Sir Robert Peel and Viscount Melbourne. Mexico and Texas. Housr of Commons, Aug. 2.?Mr. Cobden made some enquiries relative to the destination of the Montezuma steam frigate, said to be fitting out in London for an invasion of Texas, and commanded by an officer in the service of the British government. Sir II. Peel said he believed the facts wereihese: two vessels were fitting out, one at Hlackwall and the other at Liverpool. It was said that those vessels were for the Mexican government. Application had been made to theBritish government to permit them to be manned with British seamen, and that permission had been refused. The hon. member was under the impression that one vessel was to be commanded by an ollicer who held a commission in her Majesty's navy, lie could state, that in consequence of an application from the Texan minisleron the subject, that minister had been informed that no officer in her Majesty's navy would be allowed to serve the Mexican government against Texas. The Texan government had been informed that if hostilities should take piace, it was the intention of the English government to maintain a perfect neutrality. Mr. O'Connell said the treaties with Texas had been laid on the table at so late a i>eriod of the session, that no opportunity had been afforded of bringing under the consideration of the house the state in which those treaties left the communication between this country and Texas. There was a law in Texas that no iree subject of color should remain there longer than a certain time. He would feel it his duty, whenever a convenient opportunity arrived, to call the attention of the house to tfie subject. Lord Pai.mkrston said he believed the laws in Texas were precisely the same as the laws in the southern states ol the United slates. Mr. O'Co.nxell said it was only in the State of Carolina that the luw existed. Lord Palmerston said that so far from the Texan government being at our mercy, we were, on the contrary, at their mercy. [Hear.J They had already secured the recognition ot their indej>endence by treaties with the United States of America, with France, and the Netherlands, and the question came to this, whether the commerce between England and Texas should be placed on the same footing as the commerce between Texas and other countries, or whether we should be exposed to disadvantages to winch other States were not subject? Mr. C. Butler said that he did not think it would be proper to require of a state to alter its internal laws on entering into a treaty with another country. Mr. Labouchere thought that the house had no business to interfere in such questions as the present. It was a subject for the consideration of the governments of different countries. Mr. Hume said he should consider that it would be most desirable that our government should interfere if possible,to prevent the hostilities which had taken place between Mexico and Texas. Those hostilities would necessarily produce great misery in those States, and would necessarily greatly inconvenience British trade. Sir K. Peel said that the dissensions between those states and South America, had been undoubtedly attended with the worst effects They carried on their hostilities with the bitterest animosity ; pirates were encouragod to enter into their service ; they destroyed each other's commerce ; they pre vented the growth of their nattual prosperity. Those events, in addition, interfered with their communication witli those countriej which were the first to recognize their indejiendence. But it was principally on the ground of the fatal consequences to those states themselves that such hostilities were to be deprecated. Every efiort in the power of the British government would be made to contribute to the restoration of tranquility in those countries. & HOROGATIOX OF 1 AKI.IAMKNT. lilt* MOming Herald'' says. " The day now named for the prorogation of Parliament is the 10th of August. The labora of the session will now terminate in three weeks." Grouse shooting will commence two days ufterwards. Right of Search.?The following despatch has been addressed by the French Minister of Marine to the Maritime Prefects:?"By the terms of Art. 9 of the convention agreed to May 22nd, 1833, between France and Engjand, for the repression of the slave trade, the captains of merchant vessels of both nations, who think they have cause for complaint (roin vexalions or abuses of the right of search without seizure, are to make their declaration on oath before the competent authorities of the

first port of their country which they touch at, or before the consular agent of their nation, should they repair to a foreign i?ort. This declaration, indicating the damage they lay claim to, is to be verified by means of examinations on oath of the chief members of the crew, or of passengers, who may have been witnesses of the search, and informations of the whole are to be drawn up, two copies of which are to be delivered to the captain, who is to forword one to his government in support of his complaint. In ease the captain shall be absolutely prevented from giving testimony, his declaration can be supplied by that oi the owner, or any other i>erson interested. These formalities have hitherto been neglected by such captains as have had complaints to make against English cruisers, and the maritime ami colonial administrations have not taken care either to remind them of the necessity of complying with them, nor have they conformed to tnem themselves, not requiring at the time when they send their report, or when they pass the statement of landing, the necessary declarations and examinations, as they ought to have done each time that they were charged to transmit to any department reports in which such complaint- alluded to have been mentioned- Von will, therefore,be nlcneed to give orders that, for the future, Art. 9 of the convention of May 2"2d, 1833, may be punctually executed in tin- ports of your maritime arrondi.-ements. It is proper also to remind the captains of vessels that, without waiting for their arrival in a French or foreign po.t.they are always to profit hy the first o|>portunity which oilers to get their complaints carried to one of the vessels on the French station appointed to protect our commerce in the latitudes where they may happen to be." Tin West India Mail Steamers.?A memorial to the Admiralty is, we hear, now in course of signature in London, praying that her Maicsty'e government will vary the contract for the conveyance >RK I )RNING, AUGUST 21, 184 of the West India mails, so as to reduce the nuin- j ber of voyages to one u month, continuing, however, to pay the stipulated amount of the contract to the company?viz: U24<i,<M) a year. This memo rial has received the signatures of many leading mercantile establishments. K urnor ascribes to government a desire to make use, on the expiration, or earlier termination of their present contract, of Cunard's line ot steam shi|?s Irom Liverpool to Halifax, in the conveyance of the \Vesl India mails, and their transmission Irom the latter place to the West Indies and Mexico, by a new line of steam ships. Elopement in Hiott Like.?The following case of elopement has caused no small degree of excitement in some of the iushionable circles .of society at the west end. The facts of the affair are brielly these.?On Monday morning last, about seven o'clock, a young la^y, of great personal attractions, and between eighteen and nineteen years of age, the daughter of a wealthy baronet, residing in Portland street, was suddenly missed Irom the mansion, and lit was immediately discovered that she had taken with her the whole ol her jewellery, which was of considerable value. Every possible inquiry was promptly instituted, with a view ol finding out the retreat of the fair fugitive, but no tidings could be gained respecting her, by any ol those members ot tne lutmily whose anxious solicitude lor her welfare prompted them to be on the alert. The "mystery, however, was, in the course of a few hours, cleared up by the arrival of the lady, who returned to her parental roof (which she had so unceremoniously tied from) in a handsome curriage, and by her siue was seated a dashing young Irish gentle man of fortune, to whom she had on the same morning been united in bonds indissoluble, at a church not far distant. The "happy couple" alighted, and entered the dwelling, when the lady acquainted papa with the fact that she was married, and that she and her hushuitd were about to quit London for the Emerald Isle. Whether a reconciliation took place between the baronet aud his daughter, we are unable to suy with any degree of certainty ; but we believe the "error" has been forgiven.?Situ. Cheap verst-s drak Sucur.?At a meeting of the merchants and bankers of London, held on Wednesday, at the Loudon Tavern, to consider the distress of the country, Mr. Ashworth produced a pound of sugar brought over by a workman front NewYork, for which lie paid three-pence. He at the same time produced a pound of sugar of similar quality which he had purchased in Liverpool for eightjtence. Exhibiting both, he merely said, "Do you understand this 1" Markiaue of Miss Adki^aidk Kemhle ? We have been informed that the proclamation of the hands of marriage made in the city churches on Sunday last between Count Sartorts and Miss Adelaide Kemble, was followed up by the inarriuge of the parties on the following day. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Mr. Almond of St. Mary's Episcopal Chattel. (innn Anviru ? Altnut nnR nVlnrlf nn Saturilou morning, Mr. Fielden, tliu member lor Oldham.was addressing the House el' Commons. He had, he said, in his |>ocket an account of a flannel weaver who had been ruined by machinery. He was then proceeding to read the account; hut, being met by a laugh from the house, said, " You people who laugh, go home to bed to your wives." Roars of laughter followed this appeal to the conjugal obligations of honorable members. Tiie Fasting Man.?Bernard Cavanagh, the fasting man, who left his native village to speculate on the gullibility of the public?and a profitable speculation it was for some time, until the imposter was detected?returned to his father's house,near Swinford, on Saturday, and, on Sunday made his appearance in the cnapel of that town. He is described as being in " good condition," having, no doubt, made up fully for the restraints under which he put himself thtj better to delude his dupes.? Mayo Constitution. The largest gun ever made in this country, weighing nearly eighteen tons, and calculated to carry 1551 bs. of solid shot, and shells of 330lbs., its length being twelve feet, was landed at the Royal Arsenal, Woolwich, on Thursday, together with the howitzer cast by Messrs. Walker for Mehemel All, and two other 130-pounders, intended for service in Egypt. Iaisii anu Engi.ish Newsi-aters.?By the late stamp return, it appears there are ten provincial |>apers in England which consume a greater number of stamps than the twenty-six papers, daily papers included, published in Dublin ; while ten other English provincial papers contribute to the revenue a greater amount of advertisement duty than the whole 95 papers published in Ireland. The British fleet now in the Mediterranean coinprisesa total of thirty-live pendants?namely, eleven sail of iheline, five frigates, four brigs of war, one steam frigate, six war steamers, five steam packets, two steam tenders, two surveying vessels, and one receiving ship, carrying ubout 1,300 guns, 10,400 men, and 2,075 marines, und the steam force fnay be reckoned at about 2,000 horse |M>wer. A few days ago at Grays, in Essex, a woman of the name of Avis was delivered ol three children and a lamb, which latter is now in possession of Mr. Stcdman, surgeon, having been preserved by him in spirits. The Princess Sophia is afflicted with almost total blindness, but is otherwise in good health. The Goliah, 80 guns, just launched at Chatham, measures 2,590 tons. The trial of Rean, for the attack on her Majesty's life will take place on the 25th inst. The French papers ment ion the death of Lady Whittingham, an attached friend of Prince Paul of Wirtemburgh, and a victim, according to the physicians, to diseases of the liver, and an excessive use of strong Spanish snutf. A duel took place lately in St. Petersburgh, says a letter from Rerlin, between Prince Dolgorouiaki, son of the Russian general of that name, and Prince Jaschwill. Prince Dolgorouski was killed. The Greenland whale fishery, as far as the British vessels are concerned, has been again a decided failure, and the owners of the whalers belonging to Peterhead have determined to employ them hereafter in some other enterprise. The foreign vessels were also unsuccessful. Sir William Woods, garter principal king of arms, expired on Monday last, at Luurieston Lodge, his villa at llampstead, after a lengthened illness. He was in his 56th jear, having been born in 1786. It has been calculated that potatoes to the value of ?13,000 have been exported from Ramsey for Liverpool this season. Advices from Ascension to the 29th of May say, that the Niger Expedition awaited the termination of the rainy season to make a seco id ascent up the river, the water not sufficing for the purpose at that date. The Globe confirms the announcement that the Royal Mail West India f^team Company is about to be taken under the superintendence of the government. An American aloe, said to tlower only once in one hundred years, ie now in full blow at Harnden Grange, Yorkshire, the seat of W. R. Ferrand, Esq. M. P. The Coal districts remain in a disturbed slate although no serious violences have occurred. While the men resume work in some quarters under military protection?as at Ilanlev, on Monday?in other quarters the turn-out spreads. A barrel of American salted heel imported into Dundee under the new tariff, was brought to Perth on Monday, and sold at 3d |>er (>oiind. The mentis said to be of good quality, fat, and well flavored.? We believe that a regular supply of this novel commodity will soon be obtained in this quarter. We are informed that a quantity of American mutton bams have also been sold nt3d perjxjund. Flight or 300 Carrier Pigeons prom Birmingham to Antwerp.?An extraordimry and mteresting flight of carrier pigeons, to decide a match, was witnessed in the neighborhood of Rirtninghani, on Tuesday, the 12th ultimo. About 300 pigeons, belonging to merchants and other parlies at Aniwcrp, wprp lorworHpfl n (pwiIii vu nrcviniklu fn \1r \fniit/ brother of one of the members for the borough, with a request that he would see them fairly started at six o'clock on the above morning. ITiis request was accordingly complied with, the whole of the pigeons having been started on their journey almost simultaneously, from Mr. Muntz's residence at Handsworth, and after making some gyrations in the air, they took an easterly direction, and favored by a fresh breeze, they were out of sight in a few minutes Mr. Muntz rms since received intelligence of the safe arriva lofthe whole flock, the first pigeon having reached Antwerp at half-past nine o'clock the same morning, followed in rapid succession by the others, in fives and tens, the last pigeon reaching i ts destination at half-past ten. Estimating the distance from Ilirtningliam to Antwerp (measuring in a straight line) at :VK) miles, and allowing for the difference in time between the two points, the first bird would appear to have travelled at the surprising velocity of ninety miles per hour! It is not the least singular fact connected with the match, that amongst so large a number of pigeons net one should have wandered from its homeward course. IER A 12. 1 'pwards of ?30,000 had be?n insured upon the life ot Dr. Dickenson, the late Bishop of Meath, a few weeks before his death. Mr. Miller w as, on Tuesday, unanimously elected to the Chair of Surgery in the University of Edinburgh, in the room of the late Sir Charles Bell. At Sligo uasizes a widow compromised an action for breach of promise of marriage by paying the gentleman, a medical student, ?250 to abandon his suit. The Wesleyan Conference, at London, have ii. u .......u ... . ..i?.,. i?. ,i... ........ ,.?,i u.. bert Newton secretary. Fashions for July.?Byron ties, which are small ends of silk commonly called remnants, and sold for oighteen-penee, will be much worn by shop-boys on Sunday afternoons; and the Twredish pantaloons will be replaced by Russia drills, which are made to measure for nine-and-sixpence. And a very light delicate coatee of brown Holland will be a good deal seen, and straw hats will be met here and there, particularly if there happens to be a smart breeze at the time of wearing them.?Punch. Musical and Dramatical Chlt-Cbst, Popularity of thk Opera.?At the present moment there is a sort of rHge for opera, even in quarters where it would hardly be expected. Mr. Willis Jones, at the Surrey Theatre, was bold enough to engage Miss Roinef, Harrison, LefHer, Stansbury, fee., at very high salaries; his houses have been crowded ever since he commenced. We are told that Miss Homer is paid L50 per week for her services, and that the other singers, male and female, engaged to support her, are in proportion. Dkuby Lank Theatre.?Drury Lane is likely to be opened considerably earlier than the 1st of October, the duv originally named, in conseqnence of the unusually early commencement at Covent Garden. We have heard nothing more of fresh engagements by Macready, but we are enabled most uecisivejy to contradict the rumor circulated a week or two since that Mr- and Mrs. C. Matthews are not really engaged. The articles arc actually signed for the whole period to which Macready's term extends, and they are to be paid at the rate of JC(>0 a week, besides the advantage of two benefits, if they think fit to take them. Covent Garden Theatre.?We mentioned some time since that it was in contemplation to begin the season at Covent Garden early in September. It seems that the day has been now finally settled, und that perf ormances will be commenced there as early ua ii... .iti, ..c TI.;., ... ... sooner than was projected a fortnight or three weeks since. The old custom of playing only three times a week is to be returned to. The new lessees of the Covent Garden Theatre will confine their performances chiefly to opera and ballet. Among the former Mr. Benedict has a promise for an early production of his new work, the libretto of which has been furnished by Mr. Chorley. Claro Novello, the delightful soprano, now in Italy, has been earnestly requested to return home to supply the vacancy to be left by the retirement of MissKemble, at Christmas; but her engagements at Turin, Florence, and in the south of Italy render that event still doubtful. In the latter department preparations have been made on an extensive scale, and among others most liberal offers were made to Mademoiselle Cerito to remain in London during the winter, which, however, she declined to accept. Miss A. Kemb|c appeared, for the last time, July 21th, before an Irish audience, as "Norma." for the benefit of the manager, Mr. Calcraft. The house was densely crowded, and the reception of the gifted vocalist enthusiastic in the extreme. At the conclusion the manager appeared before the curtain,and after expressing his warm sense of gratitude to his supporters, adverted to the arduous dramatic campaign thai concluded the seuson. He proceeded to account for the manifest decline of taste for theatrical exhibitions in Dublin, and. amongst many otliurcauses,assigned asn principal one the, lateness of the dinner hour in the fashionable circles. Mr. Calcraft next sjioke of Miss Kemble in terms of high and well-merited eulogittin, and concluded by announcing that, on the re-Ofiening of the house upon the 3th of September, Signor Mario, Signor Lablache, Signor Fredericks Lublache, Signer Costa, and many other performers of celebrity, would have the honor of appearing before a Dublin audience. Worcester musical festival will take place on the 20th, 21st, 22d and 23d inst., the bishop of the Dioi ese, I >r Pepys, having granted the use of the cathedral lor that purpose. The principal vocal and instrumental performers, all native artistes, engaged, are If. Phillips, Ilobbs, Pearsall, LefUer; Misses M B. HHwes, Birch, Mrs. Loder, fee. Knhini contemplates giving a series of concerts in some of the principal towns,_ commencing, we believe, at Birmingham, after his farewell -ipj>earanc" at her Majesty's Theatre, which will close about the 20th instant. The great primo tenor, we understand, has accumulated an indeiiendent fortune, which he has, however, no family to inherit. He has received rul offers from St. Prtersburgh to l>erfnrm next winter at the ini|>erial theatre there. We have never had at Brussels,Vsays a Belgian [taper, any example of such brilliant success as that of Mademoiselle Rachel. The receipt on the first night of her |?*rformance, was 7,300 francs, and on the second, 8,300 francs,that is, 16,800 francs in two evenings. The leading musical novelties at Covent-garden and Drury-lane this season, will be Rosini's Semiramidt at the former, and Purcell'a Kins* Arthur, at the latter: the celebrated song," Come if you dare," is in that opera. Thk Haymarket Theatre.?The engagement between Webster, of the llavmarket, and C. Kean and his wife, we are told, was at the rate of above .?70 every night, Mr. and Mrs. C. Kean performed. Musical Festivals.?The following musical festivals will take place in September:?Norwich, under the direction of Professor Taylor; Newcastle, under the direction of Sir George Smart; and Worcester, under the direction of Mr. Surrnan. The Reading Festival will take place in October. The " Sonnnmbula" was performed August 2d, at Her Majesty's Theatre, with Persiani and Rubiut in Auuna ana Elvino. Mademoiselle Piachel.with her parents, Monsieur David, and others of the French trnujie, has proceeded on their journey to Brussels, in the Antwerpen from London. Mr. KembleJIias appointed Mr. Jules Benedict musical director of Covenf Garden Theatre for the ensuing season, with Hughes as leader, ana Eames as second lender of the orchestra. Duprez, the celebrated tenor, has returned to Paris to resume his duties at,the grand opera there. He only sang twice in London during his stay there ?once at a concert given by her Majesty, and at a noirtc vtuticalc, at Lady Blessington's, at Gore House. Meyerbeer, tin- celebrated maettro, has arrived in Pans to superintend the bringing out of his new grand opera, which, it is said, will be produced at the Academic Roy ale on a scale of unusual splendour, and will eclipse his " Robert le Lhable " and the " Huguenots." Miss Adelaide Ke.mulk.?We observe by advertisements in the Manchester papers that Miss Adelaide Keinble will appear with Messrs. Balfe and Weiss, in the opera of " Norma," on Saturday, the tith, and Saturday, the 13th of August. Fashion* for Anguit, Bo:*skt?.?The form of honneti i? much the name, !till lightly shading the tare, the crown! made round and large; they are compoied of light zephyr material!, inch an crape, tulle, fancy gati/cs and tifiue, bordered round the edge* with foldi of the name, and trimmed with rich plumm of divert colon, ihaded; the interior decorated with light rtowen. The bonnet! of fancy gauzes, either blonde, the crown* being prettily decorated with very light ro*e*,e*ch roue being snrrounded and divided by the lace?the interior trimmed to match?we mint not, al?o, forget to mention that the curtalm of the bonnet* behind are commencing to be worn more nhallow Le? paille d'ltalic and paille da rir. are still much worn; the former being generally decorated with shaded plume*, anil the latter double with a glace silk. white and pink, and trimmed with a branch of pink and white acca< ia; sometime*, indeed, they are ornamented on the exterior with a beautiful drooping llu*?i?n plume, the interior of the brim being ?h*ded v ith a light blonde, intcrapeiaed at the (idea with small light roue*. We may, alio, cite, a* being both imple and elegant, a eliapeau of paille d'ltnlie, ti immed with a pale green riMwn, forming a ruche, parsing across the front, and de?cei.ding on each side as far as the ears. MtTF.ainLs.?I.iglit stuff's are still all the. rage amongst our elegante*, a.i well ua thoae beautiful light silks of different my* and stripes; then there are batistes of burnt, mousselines de lame ti*?u* bayaderes of every sort, and lastlv, tlio?e delicate halso rines, amongst which we have remarked a very pretty fantasia, the ground being at" different shades, covered with lines at convenient distances, and stri|>ed with palm leaves, having a very good effect. Theheaiicr materials are les moire* Ninon, le? moire* Pompadour, les Pekins, covered with narrow stripe* haded, intermixed with small flowers of a paler shade, ami lea taff"ta* glares, bearing the pretty names of rose 't ciel and rose et myrtle. KrtNKM Dunn.-Nething is so much worn, st the present moment, as white for evening dresse*; we see it everywhere; at the theatre, at ball*, at concert*, whim is everywhere visible, the favorite material being mou*?e. line or tarlatan: the form of the corsage round, and a in vUrge; plain NMvM demi-longu??, and mostly cevared LD. Price Two Cent*. I with the cardinal or lace Crispin, forming the sole orna' nirnt to the dress. We have also remarked some pretty ' robes ot organdy, having the band attached with a buckle, I Irom which depend two ends descending to (he knee, ' where they are inet w ith two immense flounces w hich decorate the skirt, broad flounces being now much in favor. The dresses of foulard glace and the barege de Bagegory, w ith its soft shades, hut plain, variea the monotony of so much white, and is certainly more becoming to some complexions. Coi.ous.?The fashionable colors of this month are much the same as those last moath, being the diflerent shadesu! violet, grren, and peach; piak and blue are also much worn; white, however, predominates over all, both as rt-gai ds outdoor costume and full dreaa?World of Fashion. Prance. The treaty of commerce between Belgium and France has been concluded. Belgian linen and thread are to he still admitted into France on ihe existing duties, but British articles of that kind are not to be imported into Belgium, except on payment o| the duties set lorth in the French Tariff. Belgium is to reduce the duties on French wines onethird. The Navigation Act is moreover to be altered so as to give to French salt the advantage 011 that produced or manufactured in England. The official Mmvitevr publishes the royal ordinance forextendiim to the lHtll nf Allftllut the allowed by the ordinance of the 26th ult., for the operation of the new duties on linen threads and linens, as regards Belgium. The Prttte states trial by the treaty the Belgian government consents to reduce the customs' duty on French wines 111 cask from 2f. per hectolitre to 50c , and on those in bottle from 121" to 2f. The excise duty is to be reduced from 321. per hectolitre to 241. 75c per hectolitre. The Commact states the number of opposition members returned to the new Chamber of Deputies to be 221. The chamber coAist9 of 150 members. The King opened the session on Tuesday, the 36thult., with the following speech :? " (tenti.kmen, Peeks, and Deputies :?Under the grief which oppresses rue, deprived of that dearly beloved son whom 1 considered destined to replace me on the throne, and who was the glory and support of my old age, I have deemed it imperative to hasten the moment of your assembling around me. We have together a great duty to fulfil. When it shall please Cod to call me to himself, it is necessary that France and the constitutional monarchy be secured against being for a moment exposed to uny interruption of the royal authority. You will, therefore, have to deliberate upon the measures requisite for preventing, during the minority of my beloved grandson, this immense danger. " The calamity that has befallen me does not render me ungrateful to Divine Providence, which still preserves to me my children, worthy of all my tenderness and of the confidence of France. "Gentlemen, let us now secure the repose and safety of our country. At a later |>eriod I shall call upon you to resume your accustomed labors relative to state affairs." The following is the address of the Chamber of Peers to Louis Philippe, in reply to the speech Irom the throne:? "Sire,?The Chamber comes to unite its griefs with that of a King, with the despair of a mother and venerated Queen, and with the mourning of a nation. A great misfortune has fallen upon us. That prince whom your care and your example had formed for the glory and happiness of France, to whom situations so difficult und circumstances so i,.,,i ti... ...D,,.< ...i... grew up in respect for the laws and in love of his country?whose valor on the field of battle our soldiers were proud of, and whose wisdom when he took part in our councils we acknowledged?this prince has been torn from us so suddenly that we can scarcely believe that he whom we loved to see by the side of his father is there no more. If paternal grief admits not of consolation, it is a duty for us to av what ought to sustain the courage and constancy which have never abandoned the King in the most severe trials of his life ; it is a duty for us to proclaim what ought to maintain the nation in its security, even wnen it is profoundly affected and afflicted. Yes, sire, this grief which unites all classes and all opinions in one sentiment is undoubtedly a sad, but it is also a (Hiwerful, proof of the attachment which France has conceived for the dynasty which she has called to the throne, and which she has entrusted the preservation of her liberties and her honor. Yes, sire, in this public calamity it cannot be doubted that we ull love the monarchy that we have founded; it is placed above the storms and discussions inseparable from the political existence o! a ( free people. It is the fixed point to which our rights and our affections are attached. It has now become indis|iensable to fill up a chasm in our institutions. Our confidence in the future lias been betrayed. Providence has been severe towards us; but we should be ungrateful if we forget how frequently it low preserved us. It will prolong for many years the life of your Majesty. God still protects I ranee, to which you arc so necessary; the royal child, whose birth was a source 0f public joy, will grow under your eyes; he will gather the lessons of your wisdom. Your sons, those turns of France, those faithful and devoted servants of the State, will constantly set him the example of love of tlie country, and of the fulfilment of duly. His mother, that princess who shared our love and confidence with the husband for whom she for too few years was the cause of happiness, will devote her life in rearing the King ol our children for the future welfare of France. And the whole nation, surrounding him with its love and its hopes, will prove to him that it is a noble task to reign oy the laws over a great and powerful empire." And the following is the answer of the King to "Messieurs les Paris?I am much affected by this address. I lind in it the expression ol those sentiments with which my own heart is |ienetratcd, and a new pledge for thatnnion of all the powers of the state on which is founded security for the present, and a guarantee for the future against the dangers to which they might have been ex|K>sed from the cruel blow has fallen upon me." Most ol the members of the Chamber had joined the grand deputation charged with the presentation of the address. All the lieers had crajie on their arms and on the hilts of their sworda. A decided breach is established between the extreme and centre frawht, and the party really hostile to the present cabinet is left without guide or direction. It appears now certain that the Conservatives again mean to elect M. Sauzet to the presidency of the Chamber; after which the Regency Bill will be presented and paseed, and the session, convoked for that special purpose, prorogued to November. The Chamber of Peers has unanimously voted an address of condolence to the King. The first part of the funeral ceremony of the Puke of Orleans?namely, the removal ol the body from Neuilly to the Cathedral of Notre Dame, took place on Saturday. The greater part of the garrison and national guards were under arms, and it might be be said that the whole of the population of Paris had collected on the road to see the procession. The Gazrttfdc Franrt was condemned, on Friday last, for a libel against the Crown, in articles written on the occasion of the death of the Puke of Orleans, to a fine of 24,000f. and an imprisonment for two years of M Paul Aubrey, the responsible editor. This sentence is generally considered to be one of uncalled-lbr severity. The election of M. La Roche Jaquelin was confirmed on Friday by the Chamber of Deruities. M. Duchatel, on the part of the Minister, denied that any government assistance had been given to the royalist candidate. The King has issued two royal ordinances?one authorising the Minister of Finance to advance a sum of -tOO.OOOf. to defray the expenses of the Prince Royal's funeral; and a second authorising the same minister to pay to ihe Duchess of Orleans the sum of 139,168f. 06c., being the amount fixed by the Ihw ol the 7th of May. 1837. as a dowrv in case she hould survive her husband, the Puke ofOrleans. * Ann he 1 Smith has presented his credentials to M. Uuizot, at Parts, as charge d'affaires of the republic of Texas. The wheat harvest has been commenced partially tn France, and the new grain is of a very superior quality. The Church of the Madelaine, at Paris, the building and decorations of which have occupied more than 20 years, has been opened to the public. The Commerce statesiliat orders have bet n given to hasten the construction of (he fortifications of Paris. Nearly all the corn in the environs of Paris is got in. The <-ars are large ami full of grain, so that the farmers consider the harvest to be very abundant. The straw, however, i* short, and will necessarily he dear The typhus fever has been making fearful ravages amongst the population of Paris. The Paris pai**r* of Sunday are filled will) deI scriptionsof the funeral of the Duke of Orleans, or I with discusiion on tne state of parties in the Chamber. An attempt was made to excite the national guard by a cry of "Down with Guixot I" duriflg the funeral procession of Saturday, hut it failed. The remains of the Duke of Orleans are laid in state in the Cathedral of Notre Dame, and the public

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