Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 10, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 10, 1843 Page 1
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TH Vol. IX.?No. 41.?3??*. THE MfiW LI>ir. OK' LIVERPOOL PACKETS m. Mlm M Tosm irom New in* j6.h,and Iroin Luarpooi tun ut <aci month. Ship ROCHESTER. 800 ton., I ,#th jreb'rT. Philip vVowrthoure, f Ship HOTTINUUKK, 1050 ton, 5 ltd, Mirth In Burselr, ( New .hip LIVERPOOL. 1150 tor.*, { |#th A ,, John Eldiirge, ( New ship ? , 1200 ton*. > ,#(ll i;aj. These >ub'f*mial, fast sailing, first ela;s shies,all built in the oiteof New Yo-k, ore c inmandtd by , of experienca nul uliiy. an-. will be d .ajiatched | ULClually on the IGt.i ofeacli minrh. Their cabin, ore elgant and commodious, end are furnished v iih whatever >.-n conduce to the a. se and comfoitol passeu* Neither t e captaua or owners of these ihipt will be ratpnn(ih'e foi any . nrcelanr i retinites ?ent by them, un'ess rejju or bitlj lading arc signed therefore. For Height or parsrge apply to tVOUDIi ULL Si MlsTURNS, 87 South itreet. New York, orlto FIELDEN, BROTHER* tk ' O , f 7 y r l.iverpo' I. JE PASSAGE FROM ORF.^^fitPrAIN AND IKSFSND BY THE BLACK BALL OR OLD LINE OF LIVE RPOOL PACKETS. [Filling from Liverpool < a the 7ih and 19th of every month.] Persons wishing to seud to (he Old Country for their friends can make the accessary arrangement* with the subscribers, and hare them come oat in this superior uiue of Packets, sailing fmm L ivernool tinctnnlly on the 7th and 19th of ererv month. 'J'l el will also hare atirst rate class of American trading ships, suilniy every six days, thereby affording weekly communication from that port. One of the firm ( Mr. James D. Rocbe) is tiler*, ii? ice that they shall be (orwarded with care and ueapatrh. Should the parrica agreed for not come oat, the money will be rttuiucd to loose who paid it hare, without any rt-duc tiou. Tne Black Ball, or Old Line of Liverpool Packets, comprise the following magnificent Ships, ?ia:? The OXFORD, the NKW YORK, CAMBRIDGE, COLUMBUS. EURDl'E. SOUTH AMERICA, ENGLAND,. NORTH AMERICA. "With such superior and unequalled aiiapgemrau, the subscribers confidently look forward fur a continuance of that support which has been eitcuded to them so many years, for which they are guileful. Those proceeding, or remitting money to their relatives, can at all times obtain Drafts at sight fur any amount, diawn direct on the Royal Bank of Ireland, Dub liu, also oa Messrs. FRESCOXT, URO^E, AMES A CO. Baukers, London, which will be paid on demand at any of the Banhs, or their Blanches, iu all the principal towns throughout Euglaud, Irelaud, Scotland and Males. Apply, or add.ess, (if by letter, postpaid.) ROCHE. BROTHEUSA CO 35 Kuiiou strert. New York, next dour to the Fuliou Bank. N. B.?The Old Line of Liverpool Packets sail Iroia this * port for Liverpool on the 1st and 19th of each month. Parties returning to the old country will hud it to ihtir comfort and advantage to select this favorite Liue for their conveyance, in preference to auv other. d?7 r old Established k.uiokant pas' SAGE OKKP-E.61 South street, New York?RegJBtaMHssulai Line of Packets?The subscriber continues to i;riL? ut prisons fiom any |>art of Britain aud Ireland who may he engaged oy their friend* her., hy the regnl ?r line of packet ships, sailing every sn days rout Liverpool. PerSt irs st ud it lor their Iriou Is, nnv rely that just care will be takei: ' t? hat (the dtsptt.Ji d without delay in Liverpool,and will always uid'-avnr to merit a cuutinua re of the public p rrou ive w hice hren so liner tilv bes towed for years past; nud tho-e remitting money cin have drafts payable at a'l Llic banls sad bi mules throuaouu: the United Kiujdoa. For further particulars, ap. ly (if by letter, post paidl to j6r JOHN H? ROMAN. 61 S. uih ?tPASSAGE FROM LI V EHPOtJL?Toe very kSffVauperiiir packet ah p MEMPHIS. Capt Knight, will i Mllbiiiil from Liverpool early in March. IV nuoi wishing to send for their friends can have them brought ont in her or Buy of the tegular packets by applying personally, or if by letter, port paid, ft JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 Piue street, corner ot South. P 8?P raits for any amount payable at sight in any t ank, brauii), or agency of a bsuk, in Eilglaud, Ire laud and Scotland. L given by applying aa above. iv21r xdfg- i1 mtkD line uf li vtRiuuL Packets hjMHPW ? K>'( l"? ifcet?The tp'emJid last tailing puck- i ahrp jBfiai8fcl'-UTA W, C^pt Tlioinmou, i? now loading and will in c .. on iiniiudiatr d-sp*tch. For p?siage early application should oc made on boaid, or to W.fc J. T. TAP8COTT, 43 Peck slip, comer South strrrt. Persous dei;roue of sending lor their friends can have them brought out in thia the moat reasonable ts.<ma. atid their w islii'g tn remit monev cnu have dra'ts for any amount payabl- no demand.without diicount. ii>alt the principal inwai ol Ureal Bulai I a' ' Ireland. (3 r EAsv liKAh'lS O.N IHS.LA *0, (sc.?Tilt subsrtiDers continue togne draltu payable on dtuiand, wili.oot Ad UJBparfi-count, or anv charge w hataoever. IN I Mr. I. A N t>? Tt' National Bank of Ireland, the Providers'Bo r In lend, .-dthe.r '.muches in every county. IN K.nULAND AND WALKS?Messrs. James Unit Son & C". hr-nkers. Lnudoc, the Eioauge and Discount Bank. Live it .toitand (hen bii"ol,ee lliroiighout England and Wales I . S'"OTk AND?The Kaa'eru Bank oi Scotland, the Oeceuo k l>.-uki:i<t Company, and bi.iurhea in til- principal tov mt S-r M m. Forhea, Hunter & Co. Pennine in he couulry wishing to remit money to then ftiv ntii in any put of England, Ireland, Scotland, or Wales, by rn ''*m.i the mWII they wish to remit to tiie subscribers with liu- nam* aud address of the parties to whom it is to be seut. A draft for the amonul will be forwarded th? first packet aft.r the receipt thereof, and acknow ledgement of the same returueil per f.rtt post?U. W. h I T. TAPH4'4VT. 43 Perkslrn. New York XvTJB- REMITTANCES To I It EL. AM L), <Lc., ac. kK'fYV rne sutisv ncer contmuei to transmit money, in tnini JHBKilWfa or small (o pcrtoni residing in any part of Irela,nl. in the same maimer as he, and hii predecessor in buaineei h ive done for Uie lai* hirty yean, and more; alio, to any I?nt oj teal . <! or Scotland. Money re iiitted bv letter (poet paid) to the anbtenber, or vno'Mily d-oosited witn him, with the name of the person nr person- u Irr'md, England or Scotland, to whom it is to be cat, and nearest post town, will be iiamrdiately transmitted mid paij accordingly, and a receipt to that effect gieeu or for warded to (he sender. In like manner money with or claims on iwrsoue in any pertol Iieluid, England or Scotland, can be eolfected by the subscriber, for person-residing in any part ol the United States, or Canada. and will be paid to rtiem accordingly. ji;in"r (4KOIUIK VI Hit IIIE Ir aotVdarst RKVITTANCKS TO KNOLAN D, I Kb'.LAND WTyffV Sl'O f LAN U AJiB WALKS.?Persona pioceed JHIMa >u-' or remiitinR money to any |*rtof the old country c.. a II limes obtain torn the subscribers dralta at sight, (or auv ataoaal on tin. !<oyal Bank ol Ireland and on Messrs. Psesceit, i rule, Ames k t o, Bankeis, Loudon which are paid fre-of discount or any charge whttsocvrr, in all the principal towns of the United Kingdom. For terms, apply or address, if by letter, host hud, to HOC HE . BHOTHERS k CO.. IS Vultou sr. neatdoor to the Kullou Bank. P. 9?The subscribers will as heretofore have a regular sneer ision of lirst class Amerrnn slnpt, saiLug weekly trom Liv pool, curing the eomip* year 1813. Kor passage, apply as above dtfl r " as e NhW LINK LIVERPOOL PACKETS.? I'ack 55 V ' l6*'1 Feboiry.?The rpleudid well known fast jlUk't>o sailing iwckct ship ROCHESTER, Capt. Philip Wood use, will sail positively as above, her regular day, havin v immenced her regula- trips in Meitrs. Woodhnll It Minns. ' New Line of Liverpool rackets. The s couimodations ol thu ship lor cabiu, second ratfln and steerage passengers,cannot be surpassed, having all the improveaep'eof ike new modelled packet snips. Persuns desirous of vs. * berths ahould not fail to make early application on era. '. >Mef Burling Slip, or to W. k J. T. TAPSCOTT. 43 Peck Slip, cor. Sontn at. Peisiije esir ins of sending for their friends in the old conntrv, car have them brought oat on favorable terms, by the nuovr Isvoroe ship, which leaves Liverpool on the 5th of April, her rr-galai dav, sud those wishing to remit mouey can be supplied u ilh drafts forsnyamcant payable on demand, without hi,count, in all the principal towns of Ureat Britain and Ire.rsd. I he packet ship Hotlinguer will succeed the Rochester, and <ail on the 16th March, her tegular dav^ FOR New ORLEANS?Packet of the 10th of MnWWFVh?Omy RvguUr Line?The splendid fast tilling jfiUkSspacket <hip w AlvSAW. Capt Wm Hathaway, will positively wail as al ove, her rrgularilay. The ships of this line nil every five days,and have ascellent accommodations lor passengers,application lor should be made on board, or to WliJT TAPSCOTT. it Peek Mil' cor Smith it. The Pifithei will succeed the Weriew, en J sail on ihe liih in t. fr tlKlilntt A.SU .>UH I H AMC<Hit.AD MU k AL M .111 STEAM SHIPS, Of ISM.teua end lit horee po.?? eech. Under ceuirect with (tie Dordeol' the Admo-i'tr. HlBEHNIA, C. H. k. Jedkie*, Coratrsuan. ottilAVNiA, J. Hewitt, do CALEDONIA, t. G. Lutt, do ACADIA, A. Kyrie do COLUMBIA, K. C. Miller, It N Ho Will i 'I fttwn Literpool end Boston, ?te Hilifir etfollnwi: ??ue LiHiresL. renin eosTo.s. Arid'i R/I|e, h'? * Met I C iluiiihis, Mfflei. JIu 4 Ap'l 1 iim'sunis, Hrnti, Ajit I M.y I H'h. mi* Jedkli e, Apl 19 Miy 16 Xh* ?ir iniii ' 'mini's 'or (wm?n?ere ere superior. X'lie ?h si Is ?re icrsmtisi'ieH by etperionueil surgeons, snd esnii'ir seppHs d with K'-inces' I eieitt Life Boete. r itsi(e ,eilut'd to $120. No llertiie secured until paid fcr. For lurthrr i, (ormsti ip 'Pldf IP D. BKK4HAM, JR., el HAKNDKN A CO'B. No. ? Well-el. J?? uh'lil II All lll'l I 111 I'lllM ... |fl,~ landing!, without tow dKMJMuRLhantfs ?R^xtilnr diiyt from C At U kill, Mon day*, Wedne*dty? niid Fridays. Fiona New York, Tue?dayi, Thursdays himI Ijtafordaya.?Fare to or from CaiUklll, 60 cenu. ? Berth* 26 Genu?Supmjr 26 cwfita. The nrwmiii Put steamer WAVfc, Captain yindfrbilt. will Ia?re llohiu^on at. pier Thursday Nov. 171h, at live o rloeh. For forth* r particulars iixjuire of die ca tain on board. B> rmiuitit the oa>?'*b?*vr netted. there will b? daily eon munieation ih*i wcett <*ul ill ^nd New York (andintermedial* plat' *) 'or li-i<:.r And iiaaaage at reduced nriera. KAIL ~KOA Ll>K ufr s I AUK!1 i NEW YttHK T?' BKUKOKL) ? ''' I )B unJ *l( r Tui ?diy, J .no uy jd III] tin hum rih. w III mm lllw of ( met Irom Bedford to Nr w Yotl ihri r a wc It, "i raliow.:? ,?a?e? SwIvN union Hi ui . B, eiery Minih) W (in adm ml 'til" ilinmlna <t IS o'i lor Ltttvlth II til linad Mntol, corn, t til B< very and Broomi u, \e \ Vt.ik . ?t f| 1 hui.d. y, tVci'iie?a?y ?, J Harnrd it morning, liy I be '' o loch ca a, paa.rna warhla MiM, Km Chraur, and Newciail*. ?'" iHmu?U Wlilra Pimm, Uobbini Mtlla and Mile Bqk'iia to Bedford HIHAM UCKOHttBT. U. U. LKWlri. .... ... Proprietor.. 1 lie Iti ,1 Hirl LlCf or c'ifea will continue lo tun dicing the w iter tr im .Vhite rl^. every day at ft o'clock, and New Ymb .it 2 o'clock, t* V., Bnuilaye rtre|itrd HIKAM DRrOKKST. r7 tit ec Pinorletov. I WHO wants coali Id/ 1 I in det rtnined to clo-i- myimrent ill the coal kjp'T* imle a am ti ai t oaaible?I will thnafori a.)' my L n a of Peach t lull .r Coal, of am tie. deli vara in th beat Lh 'i i from tho i aid, fraa I c triage, at fear Ml ir* and >ermty. li eoiapartcro I will w pant It a go <1 aa any 111 the i-m? Ln l vac.ll> one dollar par Urn mora llian Larkawma nr Lrhiah. f J tlt r liUWjlki, I nil lm*aa Cowaar ?raanwieh and Krnt a?a E NE NE\ SEW JERSEY K AILROAD AND TRANSPORTATION' COMPANY. , NEW YORK AND NEWARK. From trie loot ol Cotirtl.inJt itieet, New York (Every dav?Sunday tearept"d.) Leavea New Y"n: Leave# News:' At 9 A.M. At; At T? A. M Atl'.j r' Nj' !1R do ( Or. u do. 3>n do. ! <V do 9 do ? do. 7 do. Ii '? do 1 OK SUN OATH, i From the foot ol Cwnrtlaadt atree:. Leave New York, Leave Newark. At 9 A. M. and 1R 1". M. At IK P. M. arid IB V. M NEW \0;fK, ELIZABETH TOWN. Lttdvc New York I cwvc Kliub?:th I owi. 9 A.M. T_ A. M. a r. m. -V IOH A. M, ^PM- J* pMM. 9* " The trams lor Westlicid. Plainficld. Boundbrook, Koinemllc. See., connect with the 9 A M, 2 i ud 4)4 P M trains Irom New York, daily. Sundays eicepted. Kare between New York and Elizabeth Town 25 cect: Kare beiwaen do aud Bomemlle, 75 cents. NEW YORK. RAJ! WAY AND NEW BRUNSWICK. Kare reduced. I roni the foot of liberty jtreei, daily. Le??e New York. Lean New Brcnewtc'r At 9 A *1. At 5)4 A. M. 1M P M. <?, " i-i " UN' " 4 P. M. Vn Sundays the 5V aud A.M. 'rips from New Bromw ri. 2\ P. M. train from Nrw Y >rk, ere muted. I Kare between New Yo-': m.o New Brunswick, 75 cents. Ivahway, 50 Cents The fare iu the 52% and 7 , A. M. tratufront New Brnus melt, and 2% and IV M. tram Irom New York, has been r? dnevd. New York and New Bruoawiek, to 50 rcnu and Halt way to 27>4 " Passengers who procure their rickets at the ticket office, re ceive a ferry ticket gratis. Tickets are received by the con loctoronlv on the day when immhaaed. nil br.* NEW-YOIIK AND BubTOiV IvAIL KOAfi~ NE~ Via N'ohwicii *r?D WoRCKsrrR Kaii.ho.ids. Composed of the following superior steamers running in connection with the Norwich & Worcester and Worcceter It Boston Rail Koai's? urrinr-L'uTii'ii r'.?i u w?i--i.:t. NKmThaVKN; cipt'. J. *K. DuUtwi."'"' CLEOPATRA, Capt . On and altei Monday, Nov.21st,tbi? lino will bo run tri-wrekly, leanngNr w York, Tor-days, Thursdays and Saturdays only, at 11". M. The uew and snlendul steamboat NEW HAVEN, Captain i. K. Dustan, will leave every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoon, at 4 o'clock. Passengers for Boston will be forwarded immediately on the arrival of the above boats at Norwich, and will proceed withrut change of cars or baggage. For further information, eoouire at the officii of D. It. ALLEN, 39 Pecn slip, up st.nrs All persons are forbid trusting air one oa hcoum of Urr a?V)Vr boats or owners. nMr MOltltld AND ES6EX Ka.IL KOdU, SCfli Iffltt IP If New Arrtriceureni?I his Road having hern rt-laid at groat espei-se wi h ihe most approved and heaviest H red, to at cure asaf.-sud esp-ditious conveyance between N-w York and Mortistowu,will coinineuce running two tripa daily, Sundays esrepted, on and after M udsy, J in. '-I. First Train from Morrotown will leave at7j< A M. Second Train ftom Morriitown wi'i leave at 1)4 P M. First Train from New York will leave at 9 A M?Newark at 9\ A M. Second Train lrom New York will leave at lid P M?Newark at 3>4 P M. I'&sseugrrs by the Morning Traiu froin Mnrriatewn will arrive at N-wark in time for ihe 9 A M Train to Nr w York, or the morning Train to Phi'apelphir; by the Afternoon Tr?in ihey will arrive at Newark ia time for the 3N P M Train to New Yoik or the Eve >ing Tt?in to Pbi'adelp ia. Paaveugera by the Morning Tiai hum New York will airive *t Murrlilaaru in t.m- in rtiii*. stul r.ilt.. i>in nf ih- Stau-i m,, nine vciioi north from the' idaer. jm l-ti'ec WINTKB ARFANUKMKN'I. VEW VORK AND PKil" )Ef^lA ifATultOAU LlNE DIRECT. Via Newark, New BninswirV. Princeton. Tranton, Bi.rde* towu ?ud Baaliuxtou. THROUGH IN SI A HOURS Leave New York, Iron ihe 'oot of Liberty itraer deity, at 9 K M and (IIP M. The utoriiiun i>*ne proceeba ro Hordeutown, Irota tbencr by tearnooet to I'tnlaiteiphta. The Evruin# Line rroceeiia direct to Camden, (opposite Philadelphia) without chance of cars Phtae iters will pocare their, tickets at the ofliee foot of Lirerty atreet. where a mmmedinaa tteatnboat will be in readiicsas. with nagraKe crntes on bo.uil. Philadelphia bacpter crates are conveyed from city to city, eithoat beui)c opened by the way, C.HI II nam ! 1'iuiiweu mm a s.noies i sr, in wnicn are apartnects and dressing rooms expressly for I hp Ladies use. Retnrninu, the lines leav e Philadelphia from the foot of Chestnut street by railroad from Camden, at 9 o'clock A M ,jid * o'clock, P M. The Lines for Baltimore, leave Philadelphia at 7 A M, and 4 P >1, bring a continuation of the lines from New York. ii? Jin"r DAILY PACKAGE EXrRKrtH CAK KOH ALBANY, TROY, AND BUFFALO. ffiggg?y By tha Hoasatonic Kail Ho id, rtn.i.iu*hrougl" from this C'ty to Albany in Twelve Hours. Leaves at T o'clock in tlic morning. Tlir anbacribcra have made arrangements with the Heoiatoni Kail Koad Coinpaiiy, to rnn an Esprees Car (eiclnaiTely for ou'. owu imrroar) daily, oyer thrir road with th-naasenser train, rutiLing through W) Albany ill twelve hour*, and are now prepared to receive and forward r.t low rates, 3|ieeie, Bar.U Notes, Packages, Bales and Crura of Goods, ?o., for any of the above named or iul"rmediate places. Will attend promptly to the eolleetion and payment of bills, notes, dinfts and Seconals, i.url such other business as may be entrusted to their care. d2r POMEHOY It CO.: Wall s'reet, New York PULLEN & COPP'S MEW YOKK, ALttX.N Y, TRCY AND MON + KEAL EXPRESS. Messrs. Harnden It Co, having disposed of chair root* Iron- New York to Albany and Tioy, the subscribers, the old eondnetora of Harnden k Co's Northern Eirrets, from New York, will continue to ran ei heretofore .leaving New York. Albany and Tray, Daily , and connect at Troy with Jacobs' Montreal If (press, and will forward Specie, Bank Notes, Packages. Buudlcs.Cases of Ooods. ke., to any place between New York sod Montreal, and throughout the Canada's. Also East, from Troy and Albany to Boston, and West from Albany to Rnlfalo. All business entrusted to their charge will be promptly attended to. Particular attention will be paid to the collection of notes, drafts, acceptances, kc., and prompt returns made for the same, PULLKN k COPY. Offices?Pollen k Corp, IW Wall street. New York. Thos. tJouch, 15 r.rrhruge, Albany. A O. Vilkins. 321 Hirer street, Troy. B. Jacob's If (change Court, St Paulst, Montreal. REFERENCE^. New York. At-sany. Trot. Prime, Ward k King, E. J. Humphrey, Jno. Payne, Jacob Little, k Co., Thos. (Jongh. P. Wells, John T. Smith, k Co.. S K Stow, Pepoonk Hoffman, C. 8. Douglass, Carpenter k Vermilye, F. Leake Hnuehtnn k Co. Drew, llobinson k Co. nU STATKN ISLAND FERRY. Foot of Whitehall atTeet On and after Dee. Sd, the aieaaner STAT EJ^UILd^D Elk, will run as follows, until further notice LEAVE BTATEN ISLAND. NEW YORK (HAM, a A.M. 1( iiu 2 P.M. IK P. M, Mr <V autacriher ia cona&uitly receiving a'i dcacripri in of Ooid and t*ilvp' Watches. ol ill* oeweat fro'h* " annlsrrn renin Knglan I. Fiance nud Swiir.erland, he iaeiahled 10 nff.r a lergiraeanrlin-nt anil t murh Icaa prion, at ret*>l ,i hau at any o'hor h uae i* the city. Alio, Gold (", Ko>?, and Ojlll Pencil*. OoH Watehea an I...? e.? 2fi rn 25 dollars each will hea ?r<i Jewelry eichanged nknitli. 411 WtMMS war rant'd to Ween good time or 'he money r< t irnorl Wgtrhes, clock* Rod Jewelrv repaired id the best mn mc and warranted, at inuch Icaa than the naaal pricea. O. ( . A LI. FN. Importer of W rtc he* and Jewelry, fg 'm*ec 'eaale and Patad, V wanai?f|iitaiif, unsurpassed by opposition. 2(12 broadway. T'HE cheapest csrh tailoring establishment in the city.?Owing In the facilities afforded I lie subscriber in purchasing from drat hands, end ih? Iih ral encourage mrm bestowed npou his Kmi>orium of F. shinn bv gentlemen rf taste, thet ? >srrilter would inform the public that lie iae>mhlid to sell the mi at l.stliionibla garments at much reduced rates from form" prices, wi'hout any dim<nutioii ill quality of cloths, or alyle and liuish, which hea won ihe enenninms of the faihionible world. He wtoutd direrf ih*ir attention in psrl cnls' t > hia superior atyle of cutting ar d in iking that moa, d flicult article in ureaa, par ta loon*; nivi'ic in hit employ out* oi th- t>r*t and omit am otitic *'n?i?r- in th?-country, hp *i|l <*-nrtiit ail gannviiU to fir. A I a'l *i?if madr at * I* w hov*' no ic-. Ready made clo Mug nwiyt (or ?!?* c pap fo* ra?b. ElTU'0 FOX, City Caih Tailoring En blubinent (Or TO' D -^I'lwn' V KW YORK KI if. Dt P \RTMKN I H \ t> - I he nnpraig r d C<*iiimit|* e of r e Tn at < % of tin* * ii?- Urparlm Fu u b?k li ate to c It (He *f upon of ihr fiinuU and P^t'oii' fr^ia c'uriiable iuatitut on tnilipf'l ** ing aiiuounc ma i.t, f % Ti>? Np?v York AictpiI Vittlc Soriet* h . in ih" kindra' mi nt-r. fo uniwrwl |a p* rfn the grand'ha urn ol "D?v?d lid Goli.tb,*' I r tw * bvarli. of the fund of ihu nntilr 'h<iity, on T u d?v, I6tb F b , uq aliicti ore iiion LUf will b-*-m t p<l b Mi Coll-urn, of IV % on, alio hm barn iig'vfil etpr for 'bp ?hiractcr ??f Uar.d, .nul will b- a?i**rd b" other ? mi* u? ntu'pi t. Ticket*, ft e.ich, ' ? i ha^of (In- officers < f the Dep.r.meut, a. it"- |? incip I u ?u?ir iinrr*, at th?- door* ou the light oC lili perforin.uiP' , jjij-I m her of ih* committer. MAR I I.N W. h,MM<)>N, KoKSYTII L* B Aoll, S' rUr' ,lr,r'' 90 \V . Iingum, or 11 Ot.nH ?t. JA MKS PhYKR, f| to Mr X* t. rpo II 111 lUSK.IIt <" l)AMr\ wED mlulla A>n 1 ml NT ?< "lion rood., dmin'ft ' or .t. lilt-.1, c 1 ii be Mmrhfd o it liiu?h?d ik-menm ityl,, injn.rd by w.t, dill Si . cm t e rrlini.Ud ?t .in ill r*CH u?* ?ml mid. fulK ?a Ml It ni-ir Ombre, nl ,ili,i?? Ani?h#d equal tt? ?uy in m*ik.i,.ntl rwy t r cn.ilio,. Me. ontiltd on. All (i.odi lakeunnd ilelm r.-n >!?? of r*;l? Orof'' w b* l?li with UTRONH, VcKIdBIN k BRUCE, 11 Br*?,r ?l, Agent,Jo. f??t*r .J. BHEPHtRD'S Bl??r,hiim hDy, Woikr. W YO V YORK, FRIDAY MOR] Trial of Coininmider ncKtmlc, Eighth Day?Feb. 9. The Court met at 40 o'clock, when the Journal of the previous day was read. The Judge Advocate read the following paper:? I (leairfi tft ho tindopalAA.1 Tkn of the conduct ol the case rerts with myself, an<T^Iti mode ol mRtiag'-niimt whether as respects law or fact ha* originated with myself, without the suggestion of any one, find u ptinuiance of my own understanding of the evidence before the Court ot finquiry.and my conception of my duty i which conception has'been since enforced by the express instruction ol the Secretary of the N.ivy "to elicit the whole truth, and do impartial juiticebetween the accused end their country." I owe this explanation to the friends of Mr. Spencer whom it is inuliously sought to represent as clandestinely making me the agent of their prejudices. It is true, that at the trial t?ble a list of questions was shown me on day before yesterday which 1 never lookrd at till alter court, and nil of which I had anticipated by my own collection of the testimony, but one, which I have not yet put. But 1 wish publicly to state, thut no intuition can furnish me with (acts ; and to do this case justice, I openly invite the friends of midshipman Spencer,of boatswain's mate Cromwell, and seaman Small to Iornish me with any information likely to make tins rase thoroughly examined, and if I think it pioper, fair and legal, it shall he learlegsly used, if not t Itectivaly I likewise iu the same spirit desire any information from the other side to show the existence, and nututeof the mutiny, and the proper conduct of Com. .McKenzie and his officers. Capt. McKenzie stated that lie also desired that the invitation should be extended to nny other persons who possess information which may throw light on the subject. was recalled and cross examined by the Judge Advocate?First told of Mr. Spencer's plan to take the females out of the slii, s he expected to capture to the council of officers, as near as he could recollect; he might have told Air. Cfansevoort of it previously. Q. ? You said, that at the time of Cromwell's arrest you believed that Capt McKenzie knew that the niutinv was to break out alter the brig arrived at St Thomas. Now what are your reasons for that belief or knowledge? A.?I do not know that I ever said so, if I did I do no: know my reasons. Q?Immediately preceding the execuiion, when all hands were called, what was the conduct of the crew 1 A.? I observed some of them very disorderly. Q.?Ddthe surly or disorderly conduct embrace the younger |>ortion of the crew or the elder ? A ?It included the larger and elder boys and two thirds of the other portion of the crew. Q. ?When yo*.i were examined before the council of olficers, were either or any ol the prisoners present 1 A.?No. Q,.?Was Commander McKenzie present I A ?No; lie and ihe two acting midshipmen were on deck the whole time, and I was with them Dirt of the lime. I do not know that any of the coin missioned officers left the ward room during the examination. While the council was sitting I noticed that the crew was unruly. You had to give an order two or three times before they would obey. Q ?How did Mr. Spencer pass his time while in confinement"! Had he books! A.?There were orders to let him have whatever books he wished to read. Q?How did he pass histime, sir 1 A.?Setting down by the arm chest. Q ?Was or was not the difficulty which had occurred between you and the Captain known generally on beard the Somers before the mutiny 1 A.?Yes, it was. Captain McKknzie put a question to witness respecting conversation with Spencer and Small respecting their former employ in slavers. The Judos Advocatk objected to such questions of general character. The Court was then cleared, and on our re-admittance the Judge Advocate stated that the question wasinadmissihle. Captain Mcltenzie asked for permission to present his reasons, which was granted. He offered the following :? The accused offers to prove that both Cromwell and Small, by their own admissions to several witnesses, had served in slavers. That Cromwell had been captured in a slaver, and confined in the Moro Castle, and that these facts were generally known on hoard the Somers. and lurther request, i this be not allowed, this offer may be placed on the record* of the court. (Signed.) Alcx. McKknzie. Wales, re-examined by the accused.?Sufficient time elapsed after the conversation between Spencer and witness on the booms, on the night of the I 20th of November, for him 10 have inserted the ntuiicof witness on his list. At the execution, Speo" cer and Cromwell pawed so close at to touch, yet' the latter did not call on Spencer to state his innocence. Q ?By the Court?Was the conduct of Mr. Spencer wayward and eccentric, or otherwise1? A ?I don't know. I noticed at times that he was singular?dull or stupid. Q.?Did any sense of danger across yonr mind, while bo many officers were below in council? A.?Yes, it did, and the Commander ordered them up on deck. Q ?By the Court.?The treatment of th-j crew was good on board the Somers. The time occupied by the council of officers was about ten hours one day and three or lour the other day. It occupied part oj two days. The vessel was in the tratle winds at the time, with her studding sails set, and going nearly before the wind. The Captain used to tnlorm the crew that a statement of every punishment would be sent to the Navy Department. He did this at almost every punishment. Q_ Was, or was not any precaution takeoagainst tho-e persons on deck supposed to be disaffected, during the sitting of the council ? A.?Yes. We kept a strict watch, a strict look out on them; and the officers and petty officers were armed. ?> XT ll-J 1 T _ WILLIAM ilKWEuIi UrallCU tUlU BWOm A WII8 Oil board the Somera on her last cruise. 1 saw Wales and Spencer on the booms the night before Mr. Spencer was arrested; 1 do not know the hour, but I think it was in the first dog watch; I think they were there for nearly two hours; I could not hear their conversation; while they were there, some one joined them from the berth deck, but 1 cannot say it he conversed or not. By the Court?I am If) years old, was enrolled ordinary seaman on board the Somen, and stationed on the foretop; I was in the foretop three or four times on the day Mr. Spencer was arrested; I think it was my wa'ch on deck when 1 observed Wales and Spencer o:i the booms; I can't tell whether my watch expired at H or 8 o'clock; I took no notice of the person fwho joined them, and cannot say if it was man or boy; 1 was about five feet from Silencer during the conversation; I saw Spencer and Wales again for the next time on the following morning: I do not know that Spencer was in the foretop tne day of hit) arreft; have seen him there. By Judge Advocate?I am not intimate with Mr Wale*; 1 cannot say if I saw Green in the foretop with Mr. Spencer on the day of his arrest, but 1 have seen htm and Green together there more than once, and Green was pricking Spencer's arm with Indian ink. Q.?Had you any knowledge of the intended mutiny before the arrest of Mr. Spcncert A ?No, air. Henry Strr.mmeLL swotn and examined?lama first olars boy, aged 15, was on board the Sotnere in her last crni?e, and stationed in the foretop. Q ?L)o vou know anything of a private interview between Walts and S|>encer; if so, state all you know about it. A?On the night before Spacer's arrest, I saw him and Wales on the booms near the fore hatch; I was sitting on the bits for about half an hour; T did not observe them up there until Icame off the bits; a boy named Gazeley, who sat by me, said Spencer wanted to tet Small; Small rime and turned his head round, seemed astonished; I could not hear what they said. Hy the Judos A dvocatr?I saw Small with them for ten or litiesn minutes, but I cannot siy how long S|>encrr and Wales were together; I noticed them (or about half an hour; I heard them t-lkins, but did not know at lirst who it was until I looked np, and then I saw them; I think it was the second dog watch; thevdid not get down (rom the booms belore I left; I did not see them after I came up again; 1 don't recollect seeing Newell when Spencer called Small; 1 was about four or live leet from ttn m, hut I could not hear what was said; I did not hear them laugh at all; Small was about a loot from Mr. S;>enorr, with his head pretty close to him; he was about six leet from me; 1 don't think he was whispi ring in Mr. Spencer'senr; I did not hear Spencer tell Small to speak lower, for little pitchers had big ears: I did not hear Spencer say to Small ' spenk to that forttnp man " When he called Small to htm, he said in a distinct voice, " Small." Q.? Did they talk in English ! A.? I hey talked in a low kind of voice? mumbling. I could not hear what language they used. The Prfsidpnt objected to this course of exami nation, which he thought was calculated to entrap so young a person. By the Court.?Mr Spencer's face was towards me, when he was talking to Small. I don't recollect seeing Spencer in the loretop talking with Green, the forecastle man, on the day Spencer was RK I YING, FEBRUARY 10, 1 arrested. I was up in the fore top once or twice in each watch that day, not more than usual. When Wales joined S|?encer it was a meonlight night, just after dusk. Q.?Could yon see Mr. Spencer's face while he was on the bits 1 A.?I could have seen it it I had pleased, but I was not noticing him all the time. Waiid M. Ga/ sworn.?I am a first c1b?9 boy, and was on board the Somers stationed forward. On the night before Spencer's urrest, I was sitting with Small and Stremmell on the hits. I saw Wales and Spencer fitting on the bits, and talking a great deal together. Small was called hy Spencer, and something was said to him he did not like. He did his head hack and said it's all one, " we'll have another conversation with you to-night." After that Small came and sat again hy tne, and I Wfni ueiiiw, Bv the Junog Advocate.?Stremmell went below after that. I could not hear what language Spencer and Wales were talking in. Small was t liking with me before lie went to Spencer, but not alter ; 1 (ltd not hear Spencer say see that forelop man. The remainder of the testimony given by this witness was unimportant, except as it confirmed that of the boy Stremmell. The following question was put by a member of the Court on Wednesday to the witness Wales, as a substitute tor a very long question, which the Judge Advocate had proposed, and which was objected to by Mr. Duer, and the objection sustained by the Court We now give it veihutim at the request of one of the members of the Court. Q ? Charge your memory particularly and say, have you or have you not had further conversation with Mr. Spencer than what you have stated on the subject of the presumed or apprehended mutiny ; and, whether you discouraged the attempt or not; or, presented to his mind anv impracticability ol executing the plan ; tiie insufficiency of numbers, or any other, it any, and what difficulties J A.-No. The Court rose and adjourned at three until ten o'clock ou Friday. Washington. [Correspotuleiice of the Herald. 1 Washington, Tursday Night,? Feb. 7, 1813. 5 Presentation of the Sword of Gen, Washington and the Cane of Benjamin Franklin, &c. The only business of importance transacted to day was tlie presentation ot Uen. Washington's bat. tie sword, and Benjamin Franklin's cane, to the nation, in the House of Representatives, by Mr. Summers of Virginia. In the House, Mr. Arnold's Bill, No. 548, was made the special ordeifof the duy lor Tuesday next: Alter this nothing of importance was done, until Mr. Summers,of Virginia, rose to present the battle sword of Gen. Washington, and the walking cane of Benjamin Franklin to the nation. And as these are historical records, I send you the speeches : ? Mr. Summers, of Virginia, rose and addressed the House as follows Mr. I rise for the purpose of discharging an ottice not connected with the ordinary burines* ol'n legislative ani'mbly Yet, in uiking permission to interrupt, for a moment, the regular order ol parliamentary proceed ings, I cannot doubt that tlie propos tion which I taave to submit will prove as gratifying as it mav be unusual.? Mr. Samuel T. Washington, a citizen of Kanawha county, in the Commonwealth ot Virginia, and one of my constituents, has honored 'tie with the commission of pre' sentin r, in his name and on his Dehalf, to the Congress ol the United States, and through that t>ody to the People ol the United States, two most interesting and valuable relief connected with tiie pa'-t history of our country, and with men whose achievements, both in the held and in the Cult inet, best illustrate und adorn our annals. One is thf Swrrd worn by George Washington, first as a Colonel in the Colonial service of Virginia, in Forties's campaign against the French and Indians, and afterwards luring the whole deriod of the war of Independence as Command er-in-Chief of the Ameiican army. Itisa plain cu'tetni, or hanger, with a green hill and silver guard. On the an per ward of the scabbard is engravei, "J. Bailey, Fish Kill." It is accompanied by a buckskin belt, which is se cured by a silver buckle and clasp, whereon are engraven the letters " G. W."and the liguns " 17o7." These are all of the plainest workmanship, hut substantial, and in keeping with the man aud with the times to which they belonged. 'J he history of this sword is perfectly authentic, and leaves no shadow of doubt as to its identity. The last will and testament ut General Washington, bearing date on the 9th day ol February, 1799, contains, among a great variety ol bequests, the following clause : ? "To each of my in |.liim?, William At?an?tin? Washington, George Lewis, George Steptoe Washington, Bushrod Washington and Samuel Washington, I give one of the swords or cutteaux of which I may die possessed, and they are to choose in the order they are named. These swords are accompanied with an injunction not to unsheath them tor the purpose of shedding blood, except it be for self-defence, or in dplenee of their country and its rights; and, in the latter cose, to keep them unsheathed, and prefer falling with them in their hands to the relinquishment thereof." In the distribution of the swords hereby devised among the five nephews therein enumerated, the one now presented fell to theaharo of Samuel Washington, the devisee last named in the clause of the will which I have Just rend. This gentleman, who died a few years since in the county of Kenawha, and who was the lather of Samuel T. Waste ingfon, the donor, I knew well. I have often seen this sword in his possession, and received from himself the lol lowing account of the manner in which it became his property in the division made among the deris.-es:?"He said that he knew it to have been the side-arm of Gen. Washington during the Revolutionary war; not that used on occasions of| parade and review, hut tne constant service sword of thegreat chief; that he had himsell seen General Washington wear this identical sword, he presumed, for the last time, when, in 1794, he reviewed the Virginia and Maryland forces, then concentrated at Cumberland under the command oi General Lee, and destined to co-operate with the Pennsylvania and New Jersey troops, then ns. semhled at Bedfird, in suppressing what has been called the "Whiskey Insurrection " General Washingt in wa* then President of th<' United States, and ai (itch was com manderin-chicf of the arm?. It it known that it wa* hi* intention to lead the army in person upon that occaaion had he found it necnaaary, and he went to Bedford and Cumberland prepared for that event The condition of thing* did not require it, and he returned to hia civil dutiea at Philadelphia. Mr. Samuel Washington held the commission of a captain at that time hiroeelf, and aerved in that campaign, mnny of the incident* of which he haa relatej to me. He waa anxious to obtain thii particular aword, and preferred it to all other*, amour which wa* the ornamented and roatly preaent from the Great Frederick. At the time of the division among the nephew*, without intimating what hi* preference waa, he jocosely remarked "that inasmuch a* he was the only one of them who had participates in military aervice, they ought to permit him to take choice."? Thia suggestion was met in the same spirit in which it was made, and the selection being awarded him. he chose this, the plainest, and intrinsically the least valuable of any, simply because it was the "Battle Sword." Iam also in possession of the most satisfactory evidence, furnished by Colonel George Washington el Georgetown, the nearest male relative now living of Gen. Washington, a* to the identity of this award. His information, a* to its history, was derived Irom bia father, William Augustine Washington, tho devisee first named in the clause of the will which I have read, Irom hi* uncle, the late Judge Bushrod Washington, of the Supreme Court, nnd Major Lawrence Lewis, the acting executor of Oeneral Washington's will ; all of whom concurred in the statement that the true service aword was that selected by Captain Samuel Washington. It remained in this gentleman's |>o* session until hit death, esteemed by him the most precious memento of hislilliiatrious kinsman. It then became the property of his son, who, animated by that patriotism which so characterised the " Father of hi* Countryhas consented that such a relic ought not to he appropriated by an individual citizen, and ha* instructed me, hi* representative, to offer it to the nation, to tie preserved in its ptihlir depositories a* the common property of all, since it* office has been to achieve and secure the common libertv of all. He haa. in like manner, requeste d me lo present this Cane to the Congress of the. United States, deeming it net unworthy the public acceptance. Thie waa once the property of the philosopher end patriot Benjsmin Frank in. By a codicil to hi* last will and testament, we find it thus disposed of:? "My fine crab-tree walking stick, with a gold head, curiously wrought in the form of the cap of Liberty, I give to mv friend, and the friend of mankind, Gen. Wash ington. If it were a sceptro he haa merited it, and would become it " G ru ral Washington, in his will, devises thia cane as follows :? "Itim. To my brother, Charles Washington, I give and bequeath the gold-headed cane, left me by Dr. Franklin in his will." f ... a,. ? ,...I IPuhiiiiflnn IK- ?1. -rrK.rl-, Washington, thedsvisce from whom he derived, hjr in heritance, tin* inteiestmg memorial; and, having transnull'ditto hit "Oil, Samuel T. Washington, thp latter iho* ?? ? Us to bestow it woithily by associating it with the battle-sword in a gift to hii countrymen. I cordially concur with Mr. Washington in the pinion that they etch nv lit public preservation ; and I obey, with plea nr.-, hi* vvislie* in here presenting them, in hi* naine, to ilia nation. Let the sword ol the Hero an.l the stall <>t the Philosopher go together Let them have place among the proud, st trophies au l most honored memorials of our national achievement*. Upon that sts'l once leaned the sage, of whom it has been said, " He snatched the lightning Irom heaven, anil the sceptre Irom tyrants." A mighty arm once wielded this sword in a righteous cause, even unto the dismemberment of Empire. In the hand 01 Washington this was "the swotd <d the Lord, and ol Gideon. It was never drawu except in the defence ot public liberty it was never sheathed until a glorious and triumphant success re tirnnd It to tha scabbard, without a stain of cruelty or dishonor upon Its blade ; it was never surrendered except to that country which bestowed i it. IERA 843. [At the conclusion of this address the galleries, which were crowded, sent forth emphatic manifestations of approbation.] Mr. John Q,irincy Adams then rose and addressed the House uh follows In presenting this resolution to the House, it may per Kiln ur vi)(i;i,i?ij nitii i (iiiuiiiu accompany 11 wnn some suitable remark! ; and yet, sir, I never rose to address this House under a deeper conviction of the want or words to express the emotions that 1 feel. It is precisely because occasions like this are adapted to produce universal sympathy, that little cau bo said by any one, hut what, in the language of the heart, in tones not loud but deep, every >n? present has silently said to himself. My respected friend from Virginia, by whom this ottering of pstiiotic sentiment has been presented to the representative assembly of the nation, has, it seems to me, already said all that can be said suitable t> this occasion. *n parting Irom him, as, uftcr a few short days, we must all do, it will, on my part, he sorrowing that in all probability I shall see his face and hear his voice no more. But bis words nl this day are planted in my memory, an 1 will there remain till the last pulsation ot;my heart. The aword of Washington ! The stall'of Frank tin ! Oh, sir, what associations are linked in adamant'with those names'. Washington, the warrior of human freedom?Washington, whose sword, as my friend has said, was never drawn hut in the cause of his country, and never sheathed ? hen wielded in lus country's cause! Franklin,the philosopherofthe thun derbolt, the printing-press, and the ploughshare '. What names are these in the scanty catalogue of the benefactors of human kind! Washington and Franklin ! What other two men, whose lives belong to the eighteenth century of Christendom, have left a deeper impression ol themselves upon the age in which they lived, nnd upon all alter time ! Washington, the warrior and the legislator ! In War, contending by the wager of battle lor the independence of his country, and for the freedom of the human race; e/er manifesting, amidst its horrors, by precept and example, liis reverence for the laws ol Peace, and lor the tenderest sympathies of huma nity : in Teace, soothing the lerocious spirit of discord, among his own countrymen, into hnrmony and union, and giving to that very sword now presented to his country a charm more potent than that attribu t e! in nnr:ent times to the lyre of Orpheus Franklin! theme chanic ot hisown fortune,teaching, in enrly youth, under the shackles ol indigence, the way to wealth, and in the shade of obscurity the path to greatness; in the maturity of manhood, disarming the thunder of i'.a terrors, the lightning of its fatal blast, and wrestling from the tyrant's han4 the still more afflictive sceptre of oppression, while descending into the vale of years, traversing the Atlantic ocean, braving in the dead of winter the battle and the lnec/.\ heariur ill his hand the cnarter of Independence which lie hail contributed to term, and tendering, from the self-created nation to the mightiest monarchs ot Europe, tho olive-branch of |ieace, the mercurial wand of commerce, and the amulet ol protection and safety to the man ot peace, on the patulous ocean, from the inexorable cruelty and merciless rapacity of wnr. And, Anally, in the last stage of lite, with lourcore winters upon his head, under the torture of an incurahlodiseuse, returning to hit native land, closing his days asthechiel magistrate of his adopted Commonwealth, after contributing by his counsels,un dor the Presidency of Washington, and recording his name, under the aanciion of devout prHyerinvoked by him to Ojd, to that Constitution under the authority ot which we are here assembled, as the Representatives of the North American People, to receive, in their name, and for them, these venerable relics of the wi<e, the valiant, and the good founders of our great confederated Republic ?these sacred s> nihuls of our golden age. May they he deposited ammg the archives of aur Government! and may every American who shall hereafter baholdthem, ejaculate a mingled offering of preite to that Supreme Rulerof the Universe by whose tender mercies our Union has been hitherto preserved through all the vicissitudes and revolutions of this turbulent world, and of pi aver lor the continuance of these blessings, by the dispensations of his Providence, to our beloved country from ago to age, till time shall be no more. [The same tokens of approbation which had greeted the address of Mr. Siimmkks were exhibited at the close of Mr Adams'# remarks.] Mr. Adams concluded by offering the following resolution, which was adopted unanimously:? " Resolved by the Senate and House of Representativpi of the United States of America in Congress assembled | That the thnnks of this Congress he pres. nted to Samuel f T. Wash uigton, of Kanawha county, Virginia, lor the , present ol the sword used by his illustrious relative i George Washington, in the military career of his early youth in the ssvea years' war and throughout the war ol i the National Independence, and of the s'.atf bequeathed by the patriot, statesman, and sage, Benjamin Franklin, to the same leader ol the armies ol Freedom in the Revolutionaiy war, (ieorge Washington. That these precious Indies are hervtiy accepted in the name of the Nation ; that thev be deposited lor safe keeping in the Department of State of the United States, and that a copy- ot this resold tion, signed by the President of the Senate and the Speaker nt 11... H ut i VPS hi. Irni.smill?.l lc. II... c.1.1 Samuel T. Washington." On motion ol Mr. Taliaferro, the addresses of Mr Summers and Mr. Adams were ordered to be entered on the Journal, and copies of both transmitted to Mr. Samuel T. Washington. Mr. McKf.nnan said that, alter the deep feeling which had been elicited by the exciting scene just witnessed, it i-eemed to him that the House was not prepared immediately to enter again on the ordinary business ol the session. He moved, .therefore, that the House adjourn. No voice dissenting, the House adjourned. In the Private, the motion of Mr Archer to reconsider the Or/gon bill was lost, 24 to 24. The hill relative to private expresses carrying mailable matter came up. Mr. Merrick called for the consideration of the hill to prevent the transmission of letters and newspapers by means of private expresses. The bill was debated upon its merits with great earnestneFa by Messrs. Merrick, Porter, Huntington, Woodbury, and Conrad ; and an amendment wus moved a ot*il> u nut tka urnr/la ?' all uiridon on/1 matter and newspapers." A division was called, and upon the vote to strike out " newspapers," the following was the result?yeas 11, nays 27. The other branch of the amendment was also re jected?yeas 13, nays 24. Mr. Woodbury moved to except bank notes, when unaccompanied by letter; and the amendment w?s agreed to. Mr. Woodbridok moved to except railroads,when owned by ihe States, from the penalties of the bill. After a brief debate, the emendment was rejected. The bill was reported to the Senate, and the amendments agreed to in committee were concur red in, and the bill ordered to he engrossed for a third reading. And the Senate adjourned. This bill, however, 1 think cannot be carried through the House. It is time, however, for the newspapers to stir about it. W. II. A. Albany. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Albany, Feb 6, 1843. Excitements in Albany?Religion* Movement?? Couverit among Sinners?Oflirt Seeking?Appointments? The Old White Horse. My Dear Sir:? This is an interesting place, notwithstanding the many naughty reports circulated concerning it by the jealous Trojans. Bcpides the daily sports of the ring by the immaculate Senator Dickinson, ih?' learned McMurray, and Mr Constitutional lawyer Strong, all of this wise legislature, we have a surfeit of popular humbug in the shape of Mesmeric and Neurological disputations?insipid lectures of the Y M. Association, two shillings admiari n priceplenty of scan mag, in relation to the Female Academy?downward tendency of the Medicnl College ? and the severest curses upon the silvered head of Gov. Bouck, because he don't make more apjwintments. . . In addition to all the above exciting topics, this city is besieged by the most amiable, itinerant, ranting pulpit declaimers, w. ich the world ever saw, since the days ol Calvin. The Baptists are the most industrious, and of course, enlist the most recruits. There is a terrific holy strife between two of the churches Ana in nrnrr 10 niiinumntrfHcn oiner, Ih?*y nrc not in the least particular a* to the character of the candidates, provided they are only willing to be immersed and to leave am A member of rhe legislature, who is an ardent believer in the utihrv ami efficiency of these protracted meetings, invited me to accompany him to the Green street Baptist Church Not ejecting to learn any thing from Gov Botiekin relation to mv appointment, it bung Sunday, I went. No sooner had I entered the church, than my companion introduced nie to lit der Swan, who I verv soon discovered was the officiating genius, as I learned he had been, for a fortnight past. Hardened as I am in sin and iniquity, I lei' absolutely shocked and ashamed of this holy man. The manner in which he l artirulnrir.-d individuals, ai d dealt out to tlietn ihe cenaiuty of everlualuig misery, if they did instant, kneel at the anxious seat, and l>e prayed for. was enough to astonish any one ? Mitt perhaps, after all, some good may he accomplished, even in this unnatural mode of subduing rebellious spirits. My legislative friend, of whom I have ju-t spoken, in support of this singumr nir'hod of converting sinner*, mentioned that some of the most hardened wretches had been reclaimed during this season of revival He handed me a slip of paper containing the following memoranda, remark ing that lio was well acquainted with most of the iwrsons. A ? Formerly 11 youth of the most vicious habits, I a regular five pointer, B ?For many years the constant resident with profligate women, unrf considerable of a rowdy, without courage or manliness C.?Particularly noted for his skill in,collecting LD. Pile* Two Coata. doubtful debts, and of considerable celebrity as pet* tifogger in justices' courts D ?of no particular profession?has lived by his wits in Albany for several years?Rambling?passenger agent?a sharp shrewa fellow. E.?Somewhat conspicuous at the police on account of assault and batteries. ?kc. F.? Has boaa'ed much of his science in wit-defence?attiuined at one time the title of Albany Bully. And several women whose characters correspond well with the above list. (Jo on, then, Elder Swnn, ifyou possess the power ot breaking the flinty rock and melting such obdurate hearts. Farrington is to be re-appointed State Treasurer. He obtained the place last year, because he resided in the southern tier. From information which I have obtained, I learn that he is the moat inefficient ol all the State officers. He has occupied the station nearly 11 year, und still has to rely upon hia deputy for the correct performance of even the clerical duties of theoflice. By the bye, this reminds me ot a bar room open conversation at CongreM Hall One of the New York office seekers (not your humble servant) who expects to be disappointed in hiaapplication lor an office at the hands of the Governor, obtained an introduction to Farrington, und solicited the appointment of deputy treasurer, which is now held by a most violent whig. But he could not succeed. This brought to the knowledge ot the listener the fact that the deputy treasurer of this democratic State wan a whig, and the way ihe Tioga lawyer got dressed was a caution to political sinners The Governor was t iken quite unwell on Friday, and was compelled to leave the executive chamber an hour and a half earlier on that account. I thought instantly ot |>oor old Harrison. We'll get some New York appointments very soon. The water commissioners, headed by Stephen Allen, are before the Senate. The name of James Conner, for inspector of pots and |>caria, and that of Henry E. Kiell lor tobacco inspector, are now ascertain* d to be " on the slate." Conner's appointment will be popular, ihougli 1 think that Kiker'e would have been equally so. Notwithstanding the majority ol our delegation were strongly in favor of AlJerman Ecqui ol, yet Kiell haa managed to obtain fayor with the Governor. An attempt is now making in older to induce Varian and Scott to go agatiist Kiell, which will defeat him, as he ought to be, in my opinion.?[We don't think ao.?Editor Hrrald. 1 Swack, Grout and myself have concluded to wait another week belore we return to the city. The candid truth is, I cannot hold out much longer. My expenses at Landon'a in order to beat head quarter*, with Lieutenant Governor Dickinson and Mr. Senator Foster, are rather too extravagant, and it will ht> mncf uKnmtnnhlo if I am *? Rut patience is a goodly; virtue, and hope bears up the spirit, in the hour of anxious expectation. Several cotintty nominationa came out to-day, unci amongi he most conservative is that of John Strv Iter, of Oneida, Surrogate. Farrinetnn iraa elected Treasurer at 12 o'clock. Silas Wright to-morrow. V'ours, Arc. Jos Smith. Albany. [Correspondence ol the Herald.] Albany, Monday, Feb. 6,1841. Appointment! for the State?None for the City? Di^ appointment of fiffict Seikere?Proceeding! in the Legidaturc, tfC. A long list of appointments by the Governor and Senite, were promulgated to-day, but there are among them as yet no New York ones. This would ' seem to confirm ihegeneral rumor that his Agriculi turalcy had determined to put off the City appoint1 meute until the last moment. Below I give you a list of the most important of these appointments Henry J. Ilagner, reappointed Surrogate of Queens county ; Wm. H. Carroll, to be Supreme Court Commissioner of do.; Horatio Onderdonk, to he master and examiner in chancery ; and Peter J.trvis, and Sumpter Jackson, to be loan commissioners. H iehmond county?Snrnnel Coddington, Judge, reappointment ; Lewis R. Marsh, Surrogate ; Andrew B. Decker and Rornt P. Winart, loan commissioners ; John II. Medley, Ceo. W. Chambers. Renaj&h B. Phelps, and Richard D Littrll, notaries public; Denyse Denyse and Daniel Wmant, special port wardens at the Quarantine, and George W. Chambers, weigher ol merchandize at the Quarantine. In the Senate there was nothing done. Some conversation was had, relative to Mr. Dickinson's fumed resolutions of enquiry relative to alleged malconduct of Governor Bouck, while Canal Commissioner, but it did not amount to much. In the Assembly, an unusually large number of petitions were presented and referred. Mr Sailford reported in favor of the Senate bill in relation to the Trustees of the Seaman's Fund and Retreat in the city of New York, also to incorporate the Johaniter German Renevolent Society in ihe city of New York. Messages were received from hta Agriculturalcy, transmitting sundry resolutions of the Legislature of Georgia,relative to the subject ol repudiation and assumption of State debts by the general government; on the subject of the right of citizenship under the constitution of persons of color. The annual report of the New York Life and Trust Co. was received. A report (called for by resolution was received from the Receiver of the Commercial Bank of the city of New York, setting forth the names ef all persons on the protested paper ol the institution An unsuccessful motion was made to print it, when the bill to extend the time for the Receiver of this Bank to make % final dividend, came to its third reading. Mr. Youngs objected to its passage. He understood, that the Receiver had #60,000in his hands. And, he did not see why he might not divide $50,000. He hoped the bill would lie on the table. After some conversation, Mr. Thompson remarked that he was in New York last week, and during that time he had some interviews with tiie creditors of the institution. It was their desire that action should be suspended oil the bill, until they could hold a meeting, which was to lake place this evening, tec. The bill was laid on the table, and after a speech or two had been delivered on the Governor's message, the House adjourned. Sraaii. Grkat Firk at Plymouth, Mass.?We learn from a gentleman who arrived in the city last evening front Plymouth, that on Saturday afternoon the Bobbins Cordage Factory in that town took fire in the tarring room, and that all the buildings of the Factory were destroyed, together wt h the stock and machinery contained in th?ni. A large two story building adjacent to ths Factory was hIso burnt.? The Iors iaduppoeed to be between 75,000 and ?100,000 ?Botlim Mail, Feb. 7. PA R R 'STITE PILLS. epHISt Fine Herb*! Medicine h ?c?rerly been i'trodeoed ' tnit* the I tilted Sulci *n months, vet in this ahorlapien oflimr, wi'hont miv ritranrdinary eirrtion? on tnepnrl ol th# proprietor!, it aale in the Sutna .>f New Tom. f-nn?vIraaia, N* w Knvland Sutra auil C-tnada. hu increaaed with talk rapidity at to eieeed their moat anngnine eipeetatjnaa Tha (rublic are now beltinning to tinderafand and appreei.rte tlw anprrinr rflrracv of thia mild ed'eiue to lite powerful pariatieet that have b en hitheito aold tin m la the ? *l*e of pilli which nay give teliel for a ahon time hnt alw?yj at the esiien a of ih' lyilrin, by rnf>eblnic it anil rendering 11 more Imhlr to raet'ivt if tin other complaints. On th* rotitr.ry, Parr'a Life Ml? gently eradicate rliieaae 1 y removing all ohetrnctinna la the intcaiinal ranil,i nrifi ing the hlocd, aliengthening the tyttetn, and erea tag a nitnral and healthy action of the b. dy?they l?o act iHiwatfully oa a tonie, and teatora to the ratten a loaf hut api>etiie and n htailhi cravinf for lood. Aa a family dion t u uoequall-d, end may be taken be every member ef a tam'y I nm the youngeat Ui iha uldeal, being perfee ly (tea from all mineral preprint onr,giving no pain, and -cling nn'dly [ <a a cura tive. Many I-male. who have take i thia m-dicioa peak in the hiahear tarma of the great beiefl'thev hive had from tiie nae of it, and to ill femalea ofa del-rat habit of body we wouM pa'l cularly leecmmrnil thia m dicine; I hey will hod it agreeable 'O lake, aooihing *o the lytic m, and certain in ill re mot i g ibe ?oar am* had hom? r ?f in the bod\ ? m ihe H|-riiiK the torpid <al(1 ac imontoa* fluid* thai haea laid rf<?rvnaaC tn lit* b dv tin i ? th- winter, bui are ipam brong * into ?? t'Vttf, will h<* ap+ndtlv rtftnorrd bv tabi.g Pari'# L?f?* P?l * eerv nighr, b loir %> t? g u> b?*d, for two r threr wer* Th# P'f?p iu or* h?Vf Alrt- dy m tuy eiCelt-i-r 'eshtnnnraU of lh? lie \ y 01 Parr'i L.ife Pi la tu t*iliou? and %c? rbiitic comp'aiaCf, ( hronin cane*Cfco'd? ro latipattoca of the t?*weU. dyap^pwa, lit* r oil I a on a. dobitit md eo^phiiti '"ri lri f ' f? Tbr f Hawing Are the ttrhuiee agent* for the *'"*' r^rr* Lit a Pin*, what i m . - had graua im ' 'ma? af I h.,rn - ;'t null two tine eng atiug*. *??' ntucfi? he r intar e?fin- Mlttr ^ ... ,, )4i |9. iow ill H o (ill a?d Chapiat, ft WMlhin ; Ku.h ..n & (H. 110 broidway and 10 A-'ot rtoaa- ; Abraham dai.dalkCo dinggia aaodeh mia a a amtehnild-n. a. No m rtio <1 way. corner f himberatree'Diriu 8?ndife o No. 77 Kiwi Brcanwax ; P Dickie, <13 B'onJway, corner L'tpaaard ?r?t?t John H D.Mid, dru#g??r, Broadway, corner B.reefer .rp.i * m IV il .Jr.*n. Bo" Y M?aiciac atore, ?60 Bowery ; I >h. T Mart J DU"I. 34*<irandf cor?#r N..rl ilk ?tr?*c; Jvm.frMtS&.e ? '' ' c'>?", ?r.i I hn Svmr c in-r Ynlten tnd Waltt ; Hnr<te l.??r rtt ilrnciti.t. 3W (Jrreuwich .treet next the corner?f franklin; I k I I 0 'dimroUt apoihtc net, 227 Hnueon, corner -t Hv< nag iiicci K L. Cotton, clicmitt and apol'.ecuy, 213 Bleectai, come J''H i ?tree(; J. Weudorer, Oriiggitt and apoih.?ary, N .. l<l K'.hth ?? tiun Unitklvo?O. W> lit Simon., teed, drat, ana utlrot itrdl cjtie vvirt home, 12?H alton itreet. end wholetale "t the promittor't elder T HOBKHT'I k CO, Clarendon Houa??, cor D.iau *t tnd Bn.adwtf. Smt'l hoan 21 centt. Lug* or family bott> iO eeoM. Pert lit J -titou. f obiti' inf tn np-nev (or their . onniry, * ill pirate ilireei their It Pert, pott piio, to Br t-e Nk Co letter boa 907, New Yorh. 9_"y? LVXT ? Patent t?lhe.i?e Kelt lor the .thing top. of hootaa r and .hip. bottom., ^ CO ^ ?.

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