Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 23, 1843, Page 1

May 23, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH ?1. LI.?Mo. 1*0 ?Whole Mo. S363. To Ul? Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newspaper?pubUihed every day of tha year except New Year's day and Fourth of July. Price 3 cents per copy?or ft 98 per an nun?postages paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price 0} cents per copy, or $3 13 per annum postages paid?cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald is over THIRTY THOUSAND, and Increasing ast. it Acs the largeet circulation of any paper ?'n thii city or the ioorH, and i$ therefore, the beet channel for kusinti, oun in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kind*, mecuted at the most moderate pnaee, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaoraicToa of the Hkrild Eitsblmhkf.nt, Nortliwest corner of Knltnn and Nassau streets jhga to LET in Williamsburg? I hr nh iliur jm I m a neat three s4ory b nek Dwelling Hons* in ?<rnth7ih ,?Ufl| n n~ ir 4th at., rentvery low Apply to W kJ T Tapicon, 43 Pe<-k slip. m 7-ee MA ri01.Br.fi To Lkt At v okkViLm..?a *,?. [ hoassi on the ooruer of 14th street end 3d svenae; eithei |'7B tlirm is cslcalsted for s public house, grocery or tirirate residence On the premises is a fine stable, howling alley, and a fiu? garden, consisting oft ota. with grape vines and fruit trees thereon, k or terms, inquire of JOHN A. MORRILL, Esq., m? twr No. II Chambers st, MTO LET?The Mansion House at Blonmingd.ile known as the " Abbey" situated a sh >rt ""istance aboes 'hasis rail* stone, just above Btryker's Bay, and nearly opposite St. Michaels Church The place is well known as on-ol the moat delighiful situations on the Island, and is remarkably hea thy in the summer season. T"e hlonmiusdsle stages pass and repass the gate every hoar iu the day. The gate is new, and numbered 101. The icnt will be tn accordance with the present state of the timer. A ply on the premises, or at 133 Chambers street. N I,?Aram?m MM be made, if desired, by a satisfactory tenant, to leta part of the furniture now iu the house re in fin, or a part of the house will be rented separately. mH lm?T TO LET?The fire proof briek store, No. 103 south st, with immediate poss* st ion if required, apply to WOODHULL It MINTURN, 07 Broth street. JU To LET OR FOR SALE?A hree aiory mode n ffog built h-ick dwelliug noose an-l stere. wi h two lots of ground atfehed. situated in Williamsburg, about two uiiatrs walk f nni the Peck Slip Ferry Apoly on the premises, tomer of Fourth and South-Eighth stree's. Williamsburg, or o W. fc J. T. TAP8COTT, a 4r 43 Pec1, slip. jig ~ FARM FOR SALE?The beautiful improve Hiuk calorv ttiore Faim situated in the town of Msmnrnnecb, Wes'chtster county. three mites rut a{ New Kodu-l'e, Tew minutes walk 'rem the Boston turni'ike, consist!' K of 60 seres of choice l?nd, ten of which is wood Isvd; hsnd'ome d-u le 'wo store house, teu reoms. The house is sur ouud'd withmune out cherry, plumb, pi ar and other fruit trees, together vwii nn a"ple mchird of the ch ncest k nd. The ou buih<i g? ST* a'ti first ret* Itpjin a handsome garden in front of the house, laid out wi h box and grave walks throughout, and isstocked wiihall of the rarest thru ibery, (lowers, tkc ; handsome lawns ia front. ud tear of the house. The <skory grove stands on a ris'ug e-ound, twenty rods distance from the hnus , with beauti nl lofjt trees, and is ke:>t as nleaiure ground, havirg s good view of the Lo> g 'aland Sonnd Th s place is well worth ih* alt-mion of any gentleman wanting a country residence. For'uithei information enquire of ROB'T L'-Wh, cen.er Junes l?De aud South street, or of Captain SAMUEL O R O v M6. on the premises. m'^nlfr LIANDSOME APARTMEN1 S in Honatou street, clese it to Broadway ?To let, to gen'lemtn, with break ast aud tea R -ferences required. Address, box 203 Park Post office. m'2 Im 'od'ec COoNTRY DEALERS are invited t" call at the great me dicioe and Perfumery Warehouse, 367 Broadway, where they ean alw vs find, wholesale aud retail, every popular me dicine. and the richest Perfumery in the country All o ders prom ptly sxrcuteu aud neat'* n?r.ked lor any distance. Call and make a selection a2U rnd2w*r FOR THE FACE AND BKIN.-Kruptive due.sesouths face and <kio, such as pirn >les. blotches, tan, (MM. TIM I worm s also freckles can be speedily eradicated by the nse of Chur-h's Vegetable Lotion, which has been in extessive use in the United States a< d in Europe, and is admitted to be the best Cosmetic in nse for clearing and estab'ish'ng a brilliant complexion. Sold at wholesale or retail at Church's Dispensary. Its Bowery, corner of Spring street. Price 76 cents pel bottle. a20'm oda'J A QENCY WANTED.?A gentleman occuuv ing a store XL (open to the street) In the upper part of Wall street, near Broadway, Is desirous to U' der ase the agency of some maunfarturivg, mrrcaolile( patent, or any other reaoeetthle business. Apply to box No 19' Urper Post Office. m5 Im'eodr NOTICE. nTHE TRUSTEES of the Village of Williamshnrgh hereA hy give n >tice,that thev pnrpoie to adopt measures for the * t-dy liquidation of all legal claima agains the Village.? Tnose, therefore, who have claims against s id village, in the shape of wurants either agains' the village or ?bt street or well aud pump in ths village, as vre'l at those who my ho'd . jt'dp-rnt or a I nm of aay detcripion for the payment of * hich the village ia 'i ble. are hereby requested to give infer nation to the Clerk of said village, at the Trre ee's Hall, on or before the23d day of May ins*.; stating particularly the nature, amouui ud date of ths claim, together with the name of the oriffi fl owner. The Mid Tro-teei won'd a'so give notice, that they have made MMMMI for procu-ing nt w IMMMM map? of the emir- village, in three distinct sections. Ail pe>tons, there fore, holding real estate in that place are he,eby requeued 10 give notice. at as early a p. nod as possible, to Mr fapsanl Burcham, at the Trnsteea' Hall, Nor h 2., st eet, of tie nature and location o the real est te held by them, so that hereaIter all sach pr party may be tax d to the true owner. By order or the Board ol Trnsteea, JOHN C. MINTURN, President. WIHiamrbqrgh. May 1. IM1 ml t23*ec WINKS. BRANDIES, fee. rpHE subscriber offe s the following Wines, fee. for sale at O 1 Pi e street, corner of William Madeira in pipes, hhds, quarter casks, demijohns and bottles, part vary old ai d high cost, dirrci and via India Sherrirs. in pipes hhds, quarter e-sas and in glass, of various grades?Amontillado id quarter casks. Port?Imixtitcd cipressly for family use, in wood and in larete? Chateau Margeaux, Latonre, St. Eitaphe, Larese. 8: Ju irn?tUo in easki. H'-cks?J -hannesberi Castle,Mareohrunner Cabinet,Char'zbergrr. Broueoerg, Aa*in?n*haaseu, Ore hanseu, Hiut?rh*u sen. Rudesh imer, H-ttcnhcim Peisporter, Ltibfcaamileh, Oie snheimrr Hochheitner.fec. fe?- fee. Bauterne, Btrsac, Mus*at, Chahlis Burgundies?Clos dc Voneaot. Cbambertia, Roraaaee. Very old Cognac Brandy, vintage 1711; expressly for summer use Fine Holland Gin. The ab-ve arti -lea are recommended to the infirm as s sovereign remedy for their maladies. GILBERT DAVIS. ml la DlANO FORTES.?The subscritnia icsprct fully invite f their friends end th* public in general, to call at their esta bluhment, No. til East Broadway, where they have on hand a well assorted s'res uf mahogany an r. se wood French grand action Pi no Fortes, with fell the late improvements warrauted. and to br kept in tune lor one ear. The su'werben also beg leave to inform .he public, that (hie is the rsiablishnem formerIj kept by Brn-et and Hawkins, but at ptrseut occupied by the subscribers The pr.ces will be f< u o suiting to tue times.? Purchisers are respectfully iuvi ed o call nd examine. N.B. All kiuds of pianos from 6 tr. 7octaves will he made to order. Also pianos tuned and rcpai*ed, or exchanged ou the most reasonable terms. Also ? oud hitid pianos for-ale. HENRY UlCHAKDfe JOHN IlUt'K, ?16 lm*r 251 Etsi Broadway. d<1Q Ann WORTH 111 Clnua, Glass and Esrtb a Ware u) 1 fe,UUU for .sleai 170 EigMh Avenue, by Thomas VeSorli .?Tins waie is now opsn, and will be sold to retailers, at the l"tlowing piic-at?blue s up and U<t Plates, breach shapes, 7s. per dox ; luftem,5s e l ; Paris wk-te plates, stone waie.t- p< r dox ; tu'trri. J ; dishes, baketa and toih tie ware eqaa'lylow. bow s from 2a 6d to is. 3d; Ismpi, oil, Liverpool, 121 ; ball 'amps from Situ S6,thr satneai the d >wu- owu stores sell for <10 ami SU; common ware for giocert, byth* hu hel. No cedi svsi in -eie. N B Nochttg. f-r mates te country mere I ants. China tea sets fu-m 12<. tsSIV. Poblir sale on Weil'ursdty, in 414 B osdway. mf-lm#rc THE FRENCH AND AMERICAN i.ATIN O HOUSE. -1 No 61 ind 86 Naaaan street, b'tweeu M iden lane and John .tree', ia low btlngl or ihe in mm. r momlis thoroughly r*<o irid.'ln kircheu to be alt-red to rer Weil ludi* plan, nl having the aame in the tear of the ho 'sea to prevent -he odor and heal fr-m cooking, whch ia in genrral Vary offrna vr iu moat ea ii K hooaes?and 'he di ihur aaloon enlareed anu d corated in a superior Frei ch style, atih ma bte ta lea, tuperh oil pain'inca, m >rhl> atttnea of tieneral Washugtin, fcc ; where pwaidint iOp?r ona can with convenience ait at i ce makes thi> houae one of the moat genteel, anpeib and comf ot ble ta t*Mi tiinema in the Union?wher from 8" to 70 dishes are d iyaeve'np Iron- 6 m-nt* ?nd epwa,da; the beat JavaCnf fee and he Rural black Tea at 3 centra cap; the btH Claret Wine at 6 ccnta a amall hott r, k . The f ohiciiher, arnub a rf the truth that retrenchment ia the order I ll.edtv, la confident that no piece eaiata where nieala f the d arriptlon fnraiahrd at hia houat can be >U'p .taed forlowoeaa of clMrae.it havin been hit cona ant aim to endea oi to ever at the mint economical prices. It li naeleaa to m*ntiO' more th feme cfihla Home lieiug I iir aince eitah'iah-d aa the firat fiu d- acrip ion iu Una ci.v. Thoae in doubt of the aame can bee nvi c? d by the crowdi or gentlemen of the firat re?pi ctahiliiy that daily rea. r there. Wi h thank* to a generous and diarriminatibR pnblic for their p&at a. d tl ttterinjc faro a, the auhamber. dreir. ns of retaining a eouti nance of patronage, freciy aiRiis i ima. If mil 3w?r HEN nV OOBLINO. PHOTOGRAPH PORTRAITS ? Dr. L. M. C.\ HU8 the inventor of thia new art, prnducra by it not only a cor* reel hkrneii of the oiifiiual p rtr-iilbnt elan a pnrily of,In igni a bril isncy ol coloring, which ler a riaaa the chef-d'atnvrt-a ?whi li r ancient or mi di rn?of the most c lebr tedartiiU. Oratiful I r the encouragement he has received from hia numeroi ? frieiidi rnd the public geneia' y D . L M. Cyrus would f mi inform them that he has fiiti d op, fo- ihe acenmmodition of Udiea, a suire nfrooms in P-ik Pi cr H m*. corner of Broadway, where he irns'a hia skill in hia profeasion. ?nd hia a;teerion to. ll who may lonorhim with their livon, will ii.au e him a cominiianca of the imtrunag* hithwi to to liberally bea ow d ou him. Th* Doctor give* inatmction in every d partment of the Dagnerrnotyp* and Phyt graphic art. Ioatnmen.a fo taking portr na on a large or am II tc le, for aale.oi alto the necessary rhen.ical preparations fir the taking of port kite in Phytographa or colon Terms moderate. mlfl lm'r MOFFAT'D LIKE riLLB. THE fobeerib i has wtihin a thoit time discovered that the ai ove inv? .uable medicine haa been eonulc Inted, and perhape acen?iJerable qoautitv haa been sold diving the past wiatei io thi> city aud other part) of the United Stu'ea. The counterfeit medicine* are pui op in the tame dearriptionof chip boK**t^ Willi fhe labels on the boirt c??ii Aiuing ? time cu doraciiirnt, with the couuieifeitaikua ore of Johu Moffat, and elan Conta sing the t-me i nd. rtem < nt on ihe wrapper, wnh a like rmin'erfeit ana'nre. Tha cni yright aOvrrtiar mrnl ot ra n, litest ca led the (iood beoaritau, bar ai o been can .te feiteit ai d pat with the Imxes in th* envelope. Toe an acri ber being ahont to take legal proeecdinar against th* raitiraeugeg?d iu >he minn'ac'aniiR mil tending he iianterlii pi It, will not, at thia time, p unt out thr d.ffeienee between the real and count, i ?i nonces paii.phleta and *nv lopes. but desires the I Iihlic grut rally to purchase only of hia tu?wn upenla, all of whom . re in the receipt of letter* from the aa>scrib*r ? L. k A McClnie, Drnggiate of Albany, N. V.. were n|i,)i*,< by th* u?mi ra gurd w tn Ilia inedi(i?*a, nnt.l Jnue 17th 1643. (nie wh>cti | me he haa tot supplied them, eacepting ou May So, 164J, Willi bittrr* And ihe nn-'eiaieucd farther notifiei the public that he haa tie* ' tni p'ird Jo n L. Thompson k Co, Drngaiate, ot Troy, N Y, Willi lua mmiicind*, and ?nail no. d j to. ffigned, WILLIAM 3. MOFFAT, ? ? . ? per JOHN MOFFAT. New York, May i?, 114] ml7 im?( E NE N EXCHANGE HOTEL. BALTIMORE. "THI > house havine urnb g me many tmp< rtant alterations 1 and thor u.h repairs, haviug been in part refurnished with richaud cleEaut furuituie, is again open for the reception of company. The |'Oii<iouof this Hotel ia too well known toreonire a detail of itsadvautai ea. It is confessed to be, for r>eoi la of business or plessurr, one of the must favorable of any in the city The present proprietor inten's that care aud industry shall not b> warning to improve its natural advantages, under his superintend ince, and he respectfully solicits the patronage of his friends auu the public. ERA8TU8 COLEMAN. Baltim re, April 30. 1343- a23 -od3mr EJft HANOE HOTEL, POTTsViLLE, Penn J SEI I ZINOEK. respectfullr announces to the travelling community that he keepa that large ?U(J spl-ud d establish ment th- Kxrhtnge How, situate ot the corner of Cent e and 'lallowhill streets, nearly opposite the Town Hall, in the Ror ough ?f Potuvtlle, which has beeu thoiughly repaired end materially improved for 'heaccommo ation of visitor* The hotel is forty fret fri nt on Centrr street, and one hundred and thirty eight feet Trout on Callowhill, three stores high; it is admirably provided with nailors, sitting rooms, reading room and large airy chambers?'he most spacious, pleasant and convenient dining room in the country?a new and suneri r bathing establishment?and every convenience and comfort to render it in all resprcts a most desirable hotel. I he stabliuv attached, is laite and well const'acted, and snperin'rnded bv experienced and attent'Ve hostlers. Horses and c. rriages may be nad at any time to convey persons to any parr of th- co ntiy An omnibus inns from this hotel d-ily, to and f-ora the depot to meet the cats, for the accommodation of persons travelling on the Railroad No cha ge for omnibus fare to this hotel. Pottsville, Mav I, 1343 ml Im'sc WADAWANUCK HOUSE, 8TOMNOTON, CONN. rPHE above Hotel, erecte'1 at a c st of between sixty and a seventy thoosaud d illars, and luruish'd in ascvle n t surpassed by any similar establishment in this country,is now open for the r> ception of company. The hon-e is located at the extreme end of the vi'liage, overlooking the same, and from its splendid piazzn and obs rvato rv. can be had a beautiful view of the Sound, its shipnteg and tinmrrout islands; as also a view of the oceau, from which can be nj yed its bracng a r and sea breexe. This establishment ei.invs miner.or olvnnlneeirnr hrthiim having io the house hot nnd cold salt and fresh water baths, aud at a few rod* diaiauce, belnugiug to ihe hotel there u a ha hiiia ho.'sr for aea bathing, with a large swimming b th for gentlemen and one for ladira, wi>h dressing toomt attached, aa well aa rivate baths Attached to the nct>l the* ia a R I laid Koom and fowling Saloon, and for the accommodation of g? u tlemen and parties who are fond of fiahing, th-r- are a number o' aale and commodious sailing boats, wiih aarefnl men to take charge e>f them, w ho underatand the locality of the various full irg gronnda. lor which thia place ia ao celebrated. In conaequence of tne depressed mate of the times,the charge for Loa d ia rn.ueed to'he following rates Trenscie* i Boa>d re-day, $1 fO Perseus gam' luiug six wet ka, in the moa.h* cf July , nd Augi,a', per week, 7 00 For ill werka, or longe , in the mnnthi of May, June, September, or (Jctober, per week, 5 00 ChiHren and servants, half price. The object of the subscriber will e to rendar hit houses quiet genteel hotel, and at the tame time he wiahea t > aiudy the comfort of hia gueatx more than the etrab'iahiDg of arbitrary rule a. HOHATlO BLtKh. Formerly of the firm of Blake k Beed, of the Marine Pavilion, Kockaway, and Wavetly Houae, New York. m5 eod3w Sl'KEiD EAGLE HOTEL. O Whitehall street, opposite the Batteiy Garden. tpHIH houae having undergone many alteration? aud repaira? A having been newly furnshed?tie preaent proprietor re apectrully announcea t? hia frier da of the old c unrry auo travelling rt.blic generally, that it it now open for the reception of permanent and tran-cirtit boa-oera The poaition of rhia hotel reqni.eibu' litt'e detail of ita ad vantagei, being situated facing the Battery Garden, and ft mmandirg a f?U siew of the Bay; wlth'n nue minutes' we Ik of the l hi a 'eli'hia, Boatouand Albany ate mboats. The pieprietor lutet da tfiat care and industry,"nd moderation in charge a, ahall not be wanting to merit the patronage of the public. Home-brewed ale, wine-, apiri'i, kc, of the heat quality, three ceuta aglaia, HENRY B GRIFFITH1*, m'S lin*r Late of Bath England PAVILION-FORT LEE THE above eitab'ithmeut having been refitted in the rnosr faahionab'e and modem atyle, was opened on the first of May for th? reception ot viaitoia and permanent tenders. No li catiin can surpass thia fir a->luhrity and convenience bei. g situated within nine miles of the city at the commencement of the Paliaadoea, on the writ hank of the Huds n. For invalids, or those wishing retirement and recreation, ihia establishment present' many advantages, having eatentive grounds for promenade, where vin eta are shenvie i from >he summer ann; with rODve iences for bathinx, such es to please the most f?st di'u?. The extensive proapert from .he Pavilion and adjoining height* are nosurpaatei) for i;s beau y. Military companies on encairpm-nt or taiketex.-u >ions, will find every cimenieoce aa the grounds have been laid out expressly for tnoae pu-poaes. (T7? fhesteamboat B's'ou, Captain Bibcock, will ply regula-ly < ivyg laciiiliea to thaaehavicg business in tie city, to vii'i i ly. b'or terms or particulars eDonira at Jol'ie's Mu?>c Store, 38i ' mdway. JOHN A. WHITFIELD, { .nlSlm'r rr.nnietor. CORBYN'5 COTTAGE, STRYKEAR'S BAY. PI NOW OPEN, and in lull operation, for the Spring and Surem r aei?<>na. Dur ng the wiuter many alterations and imnrovemeuta have k ?k;..i. ?.II i I ?t ? 11- .L.- .? fort o' viait?ri A RALOON foryfive f'et i" length hat been ererted for the accommodation of large parties at dinnera, suppers, eoncer ?, or cotillom A separat' entrance has been opened Tor the bar, rendering the ladies'p-rlcrs miet -nd tel. ered Ot thr Wrrnci, Liqu ns. CoarrcTt main Cnrami, Ac., fcc It is only user sarv to ?av. thev will be, aa heretofore, Ok THE VERY FIRST QUALIIY Civil and noliging aneudauts are engaged, and every effort will he med t < sustain the reputation tiiis home has already acquired, and to render a visit to COrtBVN'A COTTAGE desirable and satisfictorv. An Ordina-v eiery Sunday at 3 o'clock. Ti' kett id rents. OTr"Srryker's Bay is situated oa the tnnaa of iha Hudson, six m les Irom th* City Hall,by the Bloomiogdale road. Stages start every hour from the comer of Tryoii Place and Chstham street. Fare I2,S cents ml3lmr PLANTERS' HOUSE. St. Louis, Mo. DEDUCTION OF THE FAKE '.?In consideration of the XV pressure af the liines. the under igned has reduced the prices of Boarding and Lodgii g to $l SO per dav. and the r<te ol Wines f om 3 X to I00 per cant. His labha will c ntinue as her> lotore to bt. supplied with every luxu-y th- market affords The tu Iding is the laiges', most airy, and combines m re com fori 'han any in the City, and is nut surpassed by any Hotel in the West Everv attention will be riven hy the undersigned, his agents, and servants, to accommodate those wh? may fsv? h m ? uh a cttlt. BENJ. 8TICKNEY May 3, IM3 inl6 jwt COMMERCIAL ACADEMY, L)*Y ANT) EVENING. N0. 109 NASSAU STREET. yHF AMERICAN Stand rd System of Wr ting, tanght by X- ?"r. P. J. Arnanld. Irom Albany?the only in'sdible method to become a finished writer in the course of five to eight let oni o| one hour each. Success is guaranteed to all, Irom the age of 12 to *0 Such an recedented imp.evcmeui on this beautiful style of writing, so truly acieati'ic, that the most sceptical hate yielded to ihe evidence Tetma tro erate. Only one dollar and dity cents lor the coor?e of lesions. Book Keeping, double and single eutry.?A complete modem system of single entry, or double entry simp'ified.by whn h the same result is obtained as that kept in d table entry. Alto, double entry book keeping, iu five difft rrnt forms, acquired in frcm six wvekaio two mouths Five aollars for ihe courts of ius'xuct ons. Me A sum I (4 nt Kin Uitnva hnnre ennlinnnl *A write Si rv and balance tradesmen's and me chaws' boohs, to in . ke ou. tnr slate of affairs to eidu>iue and verity bonks or tec tums gone into d.snrnrr. (B a ju-t inilisidual and partuershp couc-m .and to ru<iiish specimen* or plans of books adadpted to any business, arranged by the m nsieimnln concise and satisfactory forms. N. B ? .Vlr. A. will give inst,n<-ii. ns at the icstdeuce if required, and in academies, ou moderate term*. Keferencea? I'e John R. V an K nsselxc, Ksq. at Howard's Hotel; Alderman Ar. old Nclsou,and to the office of the Sum day Mercui y. tr.fl sod 2 a r HOSSVlLLE BOARDING SCHOOL. 8TATEN ISLAND. WWE8TTHORP respectfully informs bia friends and the public, that his school wilf reopen on the 1st of May P.ems and gnardiaus are also informed V?. W. makes it a point o( consrirnce to ynard in every possible way the moral* of children committed to hia care, from loir to trrelre year* of asr Heading, writing, orthoprapny, arithmatic, geography and grammar taught. 1 lie location is dcligbtfnl and healthy; the orchard, gardens and play gronnd are spne.ions; about ten minute* walk from the landing. The steamboat Pari tan leaves Barclay street every day at 1 o'clock, lor Hosavillo. Terms, for board and tuition, including wshitiT. $25 per quarter, paid in advance. Keferences ttev. David More, Staten Island. W. N. Seymour, Esq., 4 Chatham Square. ff.JY lL nrr Stewart Seguine, E*q., Swen Island. Win l.udlnm, Esq., 121 Brekman street. John Quiun, Esq., St Monroe street, hleasrs. Col rill and Flrmini, Esq., H Cedar street. Cnpt Edward Frrber, Esq . Hicks street, Brooklyn. Mis. Vsrian. 21 E.b'ridre street New Vor . a2' lm*r pLKdMA.fr BOA i' DING? rteseral iauntirs < au oe sc C enmmodafed at Stration's Point, one mi'e lioin the villagr of Flushing; to and Irom which a stesmboai runs twice a day BuhiuK ou a snn -brack within forty rods,with rirarsing house, rural walks, and a prospect unsurpassed, b land and water Apply to P. sTRATrON. m 10 Im'r Tras.a,^A^J1,^):,TON OABDEMS, H030KKN. JOHN IuIlLAND, the well known proprietor * f the Flrt' to V ?*'ru,eV 2* 0?ew itre^t, (corner of fcich-o k rlice,11raHuI for the patrouMge hithert * rrct>veri from hi* fii-nda, ai d dtsirou* t? merit a c ntii uatiou of it, respectfully iiilo in> them aud the public pener I y, that h* ha* lately ttitcn.'ied the large and commodious Home axl Gardens, krmwn a? the Vvathiuaton Huntf nin.ia ... 11...1 ?i u.*> within a frw mi utea walk from the Kerry, formerly occupied by IheUteJ im. aHweeny. where he w II be happy to receiei c 'lit from tne Iriei.ila of the late propr etor, alao ihe nublii generally. The G>rdent being newly aed taatefolly laitl out will be mr,plied dnnna toe a*naon with an ear llrnt aaanrtinent of ihn rareal and choierat of 11 iwera. The b r, bring gr atiy enlarged and uewlv Rued no, will eontaio a g'od ia aor'mentof Winea a?.. L'quora of the moat approved o iht>, end cig ra of lb e moat aop ii r brauda? ilao Sherry CoMih ra. Mint Ju'p* ami Pu-'h-a made In the h?a atyle : Ue'ir>hineuta, i tclnding J e Creaina, ?nd olher dnicteiraof the aeaaon He h<a aluo tiitrd np >ei>a ate and agrieab'e ait ing parlore for adiea, whirh front upon ih? B y.andforniah a nee of the moji dehght ol acrnery. The mnacriher dr rrmi'ie, that nothing ahill b w?nt"? to aaenr- the e .mf rt i f hi patr. n?, h>a alao r< lifted i| r B .wting ^aloni.a, with two emir new Al eya, bnilt oil the moil ai pr T d pUu, fir ei rclae ai n the rrcrra iou of eiaiu ra. Of the alt-nlion o< the waitera.i ia nnneceaaary to aiy more than that they will in all ea?rt h? found attentiee 10 ti e wan'a of the riaitora. The anhm iber from hia long rxprritnra in tne hnaiotaa, reapecifulU aolicta ehare of the pablic patronage,and pledgta Inmaeirthat nothing ahali he w <n.ing on hia pait, oi tiioae iu hia employ, to coo tribute to the comfort and eijoymentof thoae who may ?iiii the WashingtonUardena. . ? - . inM lm*rc JOHN IRELAND, Fropriator. i W YC EW YORK, TUESDAY ] The Great Ifewepaper War between Knrope and America. [ Krnm tha Lnndou Quarterly K-view ] Art XVI?1. The New York Morning Courier and Enquirer : The New York Herald : October to Fe bruary,1842 3 2. Ees Am?rtcaint en Europe, ct let Europeent aux Elite Unit, (Ame icant in Europe, ami Europeans in the United Stales, by P hilar i>e Ch'itlft: Revue art u-ux mount*, h'tbrua<y, 1843 ) Pans 1843 3. Ui EtaU-Unis: Souvenirs d'un Vnyaeeur {I he Unitnt State* : Recollection* of a Travellir) Par M Isidore Lownstern Pari* an I /xipsic. 1812 4. 'Ihe North American Review /or January, 1843 Boston, U. S. We have reason tube satisfied with the effect of oursrticleof last October, on the Newspa|>erd of the Umted States. It has been, in the first place, understood by those whom it concerned, and com plimented with that calm indifference and philosophic contempt, which were lavished by Sheridan's hero on the villainous, licentious, abominable, infernal Ktview, that had been written upon him. In other quarters, it has been met with guarded doubts, with well meant remonstrance, with timid comparisons and questionings, and with agreement founded on an honest examination of the facts and reasons that we offered. In all it has involved of necessity, more or less, a discussion of the nuisance it exposed This is the main advantage. And for this we return to a subject, only more important than hateful, since it forces us, whatever the tone we adopt, to admit at any rate the continued existence of a power, enorm?us in nropoition to the absence of every quality wnicn inspires respect. Power, founded on the junction of literary incompetency, with moral indecency, and deriving its means o support Irom nothinir save scandal, slander, wretched ribaldry, and ruffianly abuse, is the humiliating antagonist against which we enter the field. You cannot afford, with justice to all that is at stake, to despise such an atagonist; for you cannot treat with the same contempt the masses who listen to him, and of whose blind lusts and ignorance his influence is composed. You may tear to nieces and trample under foot a single number of the 'New York Herald,'or the 'New York Courier and Enquirer,' but at that very instant, there are tens of ui(iu?a.iiiis muling mm very nuuiDer oi euner journal, and deriving from it all the satisfaction which large claises of men will never cease to take, in the gratification ol their ignorance or of their evil | aasions. "Does any well-educated man in America read these papers with respect," is the strange question of the "Edinburgh Review." With respect! Why, what has resect to do with it 1 Does any welleducated man enter a gambling house, or a brothel, or any other scene of vice, with respect for the inmates he looks to find there 1 Far from it. It is more than probable, if he has any feeling at all, that he hates himself for going; but he goes: and the oftener he goes, we will answer for it, the less he finds it necessary to trouble his head with notions of "respect" of any kind. And this is what we charge upon these newspapers, as not the least frightful mischief that is in them. They level, to an undistinguishable mass, the educated, the ignorant, and the base. They drive into one had direction all the forces of society, which, if personal liberty is to be preserved, or the rights of individual thought and opinion resected, ought to be engaged in counteracting each other. Democracy is little understood, if this is supposed to be democracy. Itisa slate of equal and universal slavery : the tyranny to which all are subject, being that of a press the most infamous on earth. To pretend that such a condition of things must flow as a matter o{ course from the institutions of america, can blind only the most thoughtless The "Times" argues ably for all its opinions, but omits an important element in the consideration of this. The government and society of America cannot be assumed to have as yet taken permanent shape. On the great experiment which is going forward there?i he right of anyone broadly and finally to pronounce, is far from having yet begun. In the present stage of it, we must still maintain, the character of the people is more distiuctly at stake than the character oi the institutions No'hing seems so dangerous as to palliate the social delinquencies of America, on the ground of political experiment, unless it is the danger of making forms of government ot any kind responsible lor what lies in a direction too deep to be amenable to them. Government in that sense is mach to be considered, but self-government, in every form of society, is also worth considering; since without it, the other, though cast in the perfect mould of absolute wisdom, will avail surprisingly little. The existing constitution of America has not yet outlived the test ol fifty years, and for every vice and failing oil the peo, le we are asked to make this fraction ol ime acc< untable! Will those who require us to do so, point nut the example in history of a political constitution framed ta this rapid ex-cathdra fashion, and turning out o' greater account than the paper it was wriuen On? Will they furnish us an example of constiiu'ion or form of government of any kind whatsoever,which had within it an element of permanence?to which the habi's, the duties, the rights, the capabilities of the people governed, had in any manner found it possible to accommodate themselves?and which has not been in every case the work of time, and, in a still greater and more important degree, the work of the people themselves 1 Admitting here, then, that the final issue still waits to be develop- d by time, it is on the latter ground we for the present take our stand. We say that with no efhm to check the influences which are now running riot in America, the chances of that great society being ultimately gathered together under any one set ot political institutions, we care not of what descri' lion, are extremely remote and problematical. Why, if they had wars upon their hands, if they had threatening and troublesome neighbors, nay, it th -y had their millions of ill-governed, starving poor, clamoring for instruction and for bread, we do believe that their chances of existence as one people would be greater than they now are. Frightful as we must think the-e penaltiesnnd vicesfrom which older countries sutler, at the least some centre of resistance would of necessity evolve itself iroin them, to what now overrides the land?crushing all that is of elevating tendency, everywhere establishing like narrow prejudices and foul passions, mak ing one mean view and example of mankind universal and predominant, and silencing an indepen dent thought wherever it would make itself known. No government, no society, can long exist with such a power as this abroad, subject to no control. We are quite prepared to have it said that we exaggerate : we say what we believe to be true. In remark on our so-called exaggeration, the " Westminster Review" waives any advantage derivable from its exposure, and asserts, that even taking it as a fair description of the newspaper press of America, the case attempted to be set up signally fails. And why 1 " We say," says the " Westmin eter Review," " that the moral tone of the American press is ttof to low as that of the newspaper stamped press of our own country, with ho.iorable exceptions." The reviewer is at pains to repeat the assertion, and to have us understand thnt it is made ' deliberately." He adds that he has "carefully" examined a file of the " New York Herald," the paper especially referred to as the worst in the United States, nnd found it, "bad as it is, freer from gross obscenities and ribald jests than either the ? , the , or the , pa;**rs circulated extensively here amon^ the higher classes; and its personal abuse of political opponents not greater than

that of almost any one of our Tory journals." We do not gi e the names of the papers thus specially put forward, because the third, though of political opinions with which we cannot sympathize, is conducted with perfect decency and honor, and is on no pretence, save of a most reckless disregard of truth, to b? classed with that literature of the "gambling house and t c- brothel" which we did not fail to denounce when we entered first upon this subject, and of which the other two journals named are the admitted representatives. It is import-mt In n.itipo thnt wKitl U7 P miluf O .* 11 fhp rlpaian /?f in/)ia criminatelv bringing wiihin the same degradation and reproach every class of English periodical publication, is very "deliberately" pursued by the Westminster Review. Gently passing the " New York Herald" as " with all iis taults" having "early commercial intelligence," and by its circulation "the best advertising medium in the United States" (pretences we had already noticed as those by which decent American citizens attempted to justify to themselves the admission ol the foul thing within their houses,) the reviewer proceeds to quote the case of Lady Flora Hastings ; a more recent falsehood against another of the maids ot honor; some scurrilities in the report of a meeting on the subject ol Mies Martineau's refusal ol a pension ; and an alleged libel against Mr. Gobden. " la the American press," he then asks ' aitme to bear the. disgrace of giving utterance to vile slanders, when it is merely copying the example of the prints of ihe moiher country f A twelvemonth nas not elapsed," he continues, ' since two nrwipucer*existed, the avowed object ol which was lotrnrlr in hbtt. * * The papers alluded to are now happily extinct, but they existed for many months, and large sums were realized by the wretchesaaeoctated in this infamous speculation." Our " severe cen IRK I MORNING, MAY 23, 184 sure" against the President of the United States for the disgrace of connecting the government at Washington with the inlaniv of the "New York Herald," is the reviewer's closing subject of remark. "Governor Tyler," he coolly suggests, " would probably explain l?y stating that it was Ins duty not to give the advertisements to |Mpera which had only u compa rative small circulation," and the matter is then finally dismissed in these extremely " knowing" paragraphs:? " But admitting (hat the real object was that of a simple bribe, we muat still marvel at the aatunuhmeut of the "Foreign Quarterly," sreiug that the practice it one which in the mother country, and probably in every atate of Europe, ii about ai old as the prt'M itaep. la the writer 10 innocent aa to auppo'e that the mot meg and evening papera which are known aa miniaterial jaurnala aapport the government of the day only from motivea of the pureat patriotism, and that in return for thit devoitdurta there are noconai orations in the shape of early and exclusive information, official announcements, or more tangible aodea of payment for tkit dtvoltdnut We have given this outline of the defence of the American press and its upholders by their hardiest advocated, because it comprises matter which throughout the course of our inrsent article, it will be instructive to keep in view. The writers's purpose cannot be mistaken. It is to involve in the same disgrace the most respectable of the Tory journals of the metropolis, and the literature we for merly classed us but |.art of its social dregs and moral filth. It is to convey the impression that the "moral tone" of the "jTimes" and the " Standard" is in point of fact on no higher level than that of two scandalous journals still existing, and two still worse, which are extinct The last two are not named, but proceedings at police offices have forcd their names on respectable men. and we understand ihe review er's allusion. It conveys whnt is not ihe fact. They were not "newspapers." They were prints of the lowest price, unstamped, indecently illustrated, and filled with the sayings and doings of shameless and abandoned profligates Why does the Westminister Reviewer thus reckless y class these foul publications with the great body of English newspapers I Why does he leave his readers to imagine that such journals as the "Times" had countenanced or in any way suffered to appear in their colunins, the infamous slanders of which he makes special mention! Why, with the stamp returns at hand, does he talk of the extensive circulation ol papers, of which the miserable sale is as notorious as the miserable and mean contents 1 Because he is defending the American Press. It is worth remark perhaps, that among the earlier articles of the same number of the " Westminster Review," there was one by a particularly enthusiastic writer, who said a number of fine and flatter ing things about the English press, and put forth nothing but the very grandest claims in its behalf.? What his friend and colleague was saying in the same instant of time, the reader has observed. The delicate monster with two voices was probably never plaved to greater perfection. " His forward voice (the first article) is to speak well of his friend; his backward voice ('he second article) is to utter foul speeches and to detract." The men of the press are the authors of the moral life of nations, says the forward voice. Nothing can be so morally low as the tone of the men of the press, says the backward voice. Bullying, exaggeration, downright lying, don't apply to the newspaper man, cries the forward voice. The newspaper man bullies, exaggerates, lies, cries the backward voice. His own party deem him a servant of Right and Patriotism, says the forward voice. His own party have retained his services, and do what they like with their "own," says the backward voice. No profession is more honored in England at this hour, by the intelligent, than that of the press, cries the forward voice. Until they sign their names to what they write, the press will he a mere mercenery mass, cries the backward voice The journalist is not believed ready toreneat hislies for a tew guineas, says the forward voice. Is any one simple enough not to believe that bribes are as old as th? press itself, asks the backward voice. The man of the press is a Lion, cries the forward voice. He is h Libeller, cries the backward voice. His autographs fetch high prices, says the forward voice. But we had better stop here, seeing that we Btumble on something like agreement For, responds the backward voice, one must oity the innocent who does not know of " tangible modes of payment" for the devotedness of a man of the press' Which is perha|M only more delicately put ia the remark on high priced autographs Between such exaggerated differences in men of the same political views, who thus flatly contradict each other, and stultify the journal they write in, the tmth has, at any rate, room and breadth enough to make itself calmly and clearly known. And if of ' the overweening claim it should hardly approve, on the low and false depreciation it may assuredly trample with scorn. English journalism, whatever ita defects may be, represents not unworthily the civilization and intelligence of England. A grea' people finds free utterance in it for every possible difference of thought and of opinion, and a respec table community has no call to be ashamed ot it. The man who Bays it wages war on private life, or who implies that it is conducted hy professional bullies, whose avarice or other passions invite the price of their dishonor, utters what we can only call a falsehood. Its writers are for the most part men ol known character and station, and have all the inducements to keep them true, even if they had all the basenet^ to be able to be false. As to the particular "revelations" to be expected from the English journalist, or the special "truths Irom the higher regions of philosophy," of which the enthusiastic article in the "Westminster" speaks, when it likens him to Spring in the (freek ode, shining forth and scattering roses?we will only say, that when he sets forth a pretension to deal in these wares, it is more than probable he will be found actually supplied with them- Meanwhile, we contemplate htm with equal admiration in a somewhat humbler sphere, where he no doubt feels he is able to do greater present good. Swilt observes it is an uncontrolled truth, that no man ever made an ill figure who understood his own talents, nor a good one who mistook them ; and it is, we think, one of the chief distinctions of the Engli.-h journalist, that he both understands his talents, and their most cautious and useful application. He seldom stops short, and much more seldom goes too far. He does not loiter near Apsiey House while his friends are some dozen miles further on the road ; nor exercise his speed in the Park at Windsor, while his readers are struggling to be lifted out ot Slough. He is an eminently practical man ; and, upon the whole, we say, a just and conscientious man. Of the latter we think we gave some proofs, in our late paper on the newspaper prpss of France. His great ability we do not think anv one would question, except perhaps the friend of the American editors in the "Westminster Re view." With every disadvantage to contend against; forced to write upon suhjects with which he may be least familiar; always writing against time ; never able to escajie such immediate cuntaci with what he treats, hs must always to some extent cloud its just proportions; how seldom is the English lournaliet a mere caricaturist, dogmatist, or declainw! With such a man as this.it is now attempted to confound the newspaper man of America. But it will not do. Our exposure of last October stands on record against the stale trick ; and, if anything else were needed, the answer of the American press to that exposure is now on record also! A precious and invaluable testimony to the truthfulness and justice of the " Foreign Quarterly Review !" It ' becomes us gratefully to recognize it, and to offer some slight description of it. Such is our present purpose. We will be enreful to do it as briefly as we may. The first steam-packet after the Review had reached the States, brought to this country the letter of an intelligent "New York Merchant," which was published in Jthe " Specfatator " newspaper In that letter we found it stated: "The review ol the American newspaper press in the ' Foreign Quarterly' is attributed here to Pickens, I believe falsely. hi the main it is true, ami their fare cuts ottttri.Y ; but justice is scarcely done to ;he "Courier and Enquirer," which is decidedly one of the heat papers published in New York ; although that dart not say much, / confess " We knew that such was the esteem in which the "Courier and Enqui rer" was held, and it was for that reason we singled it out lorexhihition of its atyle and character. We ihould grieve to think that we had not done it justice; but what was omittvd in the former article may ,iossibly be supplied in this "In the main it is true, mui therefore curs dkki-r.y." This statement, in an i nt?11ik? nt and altogether unprejudiced quarter, we could not but observe with pleasure. But how little were we nbla to appreciate ali that it conveyed, till we had seen the papers it had cut so deeply ! We sosght, through a leader ot three lengthy columns devoted to us in the Courier and Enquirer," for one word that should proclaim the manly >rthe hold antagonist. We found only the meanest <hoffling, the most cowardly and bullying evasion iVe found our review falsely charged on a distin ,'uished writer?who had nothing to do with it, and nad never, but as one ol tiie public, seen it?that what admitted of no reply might be the excuse for < series ot vulgar personal libels. We found not s ingle statement met, not an argument even at'erupted to bennsvered, not a syllnhle ol any kind but that which the dishonest is never called to orig. ^ . ... IEKA 3. prove, and thr honest never siO'>p to notice?the moat gross and filthy calumny. Every way characteristic was its tone and spirit, ot tlie only man out of two hemispheres who, it is to be hoped, could have been found to write it It wns an article in which nothing was wantinv to the perfect sell-complacency wnich waits upon the consciousness of a perfect inlamy. The nmn quoted the account we had given wl himself, as a mere matter of course It is said of the criminal, that in confessing the greate?? offence, he gives himself credit tor his candor. You and he seem to have come to an amicable understanding on his character at last We cannnot quote this article for the reHsans stated From the ordure of its abuse, we can only e*. tract one special comment on one of the statements in our * Review,' to which any thing like a special denial is given. " Wo quote again from thia infamoua review, t 1 To convict a man in America, unleit he happens to be a negro, ia by no means a nrcesssry urelud- to hia pun iihmont. A murderer, whether of lite, or of character, without which life is worthless, has infinite chances if he liai a white face ' " D ckens has gotio to Europe with the fullest endorsement for truth and honor that any parson ever took from the United States ; and ol course, the readers of the " Eo reign Quarterly Resiaw" cannot doulu the faithfulness of this picture. What say his New York friends to its truth We will leli the editor of the " Courier an f Enquirer" what hit friends say to its truth, which may possibly he more satisfactory to him. All die world hasseenihe account of the attempted rebellion on hoard the " Somers" American brig of war, commanded by Captain Alexundei Slidell Mackenzie, the " Young American," whose " Year in Spain" made a very favorable impression in this country some short lime back. It was alleged to have been headed by a midshipman of the name of Spencer, nineteen years ol age, with whom were said to have been directly implicated two of the common sea meu. It was revealed us madly as it seems to have been rlimrf. ud t sort of nfne ^suspicion of the probable coo|>erntinn of several of the crew was founded on the discovery of a paper which was afterwards described by Captain Mackenzie, in the exculpatory narrative he submitted to the authrities, in these curious terms On this paper strange characters were written, which jirovtd to be. Q'trk, with which Mr. Spencer was familiar. It form natelv happened that another midshipman whs on board who understood Greek?one whose Greek, as well ns every thing else he possessed, were wholly devoted to his country? Midshipman Rogers. He translated those characters." Upon Mr. Rogers' explanation (lor without some reasonable suspicion of th" possible rising of the crew, the whole affair is as unintelligible as deplorable) it was resolved on the sudden to hang Mr. Spencer and his two associates, men named Small and Cromwell * Notice was accordingly given them; not the least form or shadow of a trial was gone into ; they were told within an hour or two to prepare for death ; and at the expiration of that time, were hanged at the yardarm. This done, the crew (under orders) cheered very lustily for the American fl ig, with its stripes and stars. "1 then said," adds Captain Mackenzie's narrative, "that thev had givenilieers for their flag, but that they should also give cheers to their God, by singing to his praise. I ordered the hunilredth psalm to be sung " Duly arrived at home with his dreary news to tell, the first paper in which any thing like an authentic account ef Captain Mackenzie's tragedy appeared, was the " New York Courier and Enquirer." The selection was a happy tribute to the influence of this base press; highly illustrative of the unquestioned and unquestionable power of that epi rit of pany with which it has cursed America : eminently characteristic of the utter absence of delicacy or decency which marks its influence over men esteemed the most honorable.f The miserable voung man, Mr. Spencer, whom Captain Mackenzie hanged, was the eldest Ron of a prominent statesman ?f America, the Hon. Mr. Spencer, Secretary at War to the present government of Washington. So connected with " His Accidency," as the "Courier" love* to style the President, we need not say that Mr. Spencer had been the mark of a'l the most venomous abuse that this vile print could direct aeainst liiin Which, indeed, it had pursued with its most perfect hatred, Mr Spencer or " Captain Tyler," would be pprha|? difficult to say.? There was an art. 'especially devoted to both some few days before i - arrival of Captain Mackenzie, in which " mote. '>/c truk," " veriest wretch," " unprincip'ed politici ," " imberile,** "traitor," " din graceful imbti ile. greatest < urge," were the choicest epithets app '.a to the President of America and his Secretary at Wur. The last man then, we would say, with whom Captain Mackenzie should have entered into communication on the subject o' the dreadful events in which he had borne chivf part, was the man signalized by his hatred of the family whom those events had plunged into deepest affliction?the editor of this "Courier and Enqui rer." Rut as we have said, he was the first. And lie has paid the lavwr back with all fitting gratitude. He has zealously defended Captain Mackenzie throughout, and upheld him as a friend. Even this friend, therefore, we will now bring to justify the only special passage in our " Review," which his advocate haB dared to dispute. We do not apologise for having detained the reader with ihe episode necessary to introduce this evidence, because it has served at the 8?me time to throw valuable illustration on other points ol our subject We asserted, that to convict a man in America, un less he was a negro, was no necessary prelude to his punishment. We said that a murderer, whether of life?or of character, without which lite is worth lew?had infinite chances, it he happened to have a white lace. And, asks the editor ot the "Courier" t-sumphantly, what say my couutrymen to the truth of that f Let Captain Mackenzie answer, in a description of the last interview he held with ttie youth he was about to hang, as given in his memo rable narrative:? " I then turned to Spencer, and again naked him if he had any message te hi* friend*. He replied that he had none, but that he died wishing them every happiness ' I deferve death,' he added, ' for thia a* well a* tor other cftme*. My only fear ii, that my repentence may he too late.' When I aiked him if he could or would mention any one whom ha had particularly injured and whom ho might ?ave trom obloquy, he amwered not for aome time, nut at lnat said ' he had injured chiefly hit parentt, and that hie death would kill hit poor mother.' I waa not till then awaru that he had a mother. I then aaked bitn if he would not have been more guilty had he succeeded in hia deaigna. He replied that 'I do not know what would have become ol me if 1 had aucceeded. J fear it may yet injure my father." I replied, it waa then ten late to think ot that, and told him. that if he had aurceedea it would have injured hia father much more?that it. would not hare heen in nature for hie father not to interpote to tare him ; asd that roa thosk who iiah mo ? .... m l?mh.at So fares ihe only attempt to dispute by direct m-ans, a single statement or opinion in the " For from the extraordinary evidence tinco adduced ia luatiflcatioa of thin act before the tribunal appointed to report upon it, u e take one passage having immediate rele rferenceto thia man, which in mi too mouatroua and outrageous for belief. Upon a solemn investigation to in qu re whether a seaman has been justly banged without rial (or a suspected intention to mutiny, evidence is gone into to show that he need to rptak coantly of hit wife ! We quote from the examination of one ut the wu nines : " ' Cromwell spoke of his wife and spoke of her in a very light manner lor n man who had Just bern murried : he said, he supposed some one was then doing up her fixings at home, but he did not care as long as be had the berth clean when he returned.' The Judge j\Unocal* tuggetlrd the propriety of punning the inquiry further.? It teas dropped.' i t bet us supply, by the way, from the same extraordinary case, another notable proof of the absence of these qualities, which caused of course na surprise, and provo ked no remark ol any kind. Captain Mackenzie, offering himself for trial in a case where, above all others,It seem ed essential that his conduct should be free from the slightest breath of suspicion; in which his first anxiety should have been, that no faintest color of motive could (tosatbly have lieun attributed to him, of even the must remotely connecting with any shadoay anticipation of hiown profit or advantage, events so dreadfa], and so plainly to be treated as a mere awful necessity ; Captain Mac kenzie, we say, in these circumstances, thus closed the narrative, to which ws have made reference in the text " Jill the credit which night accrue to Commander Mac kenzie, in case of his justification by the tribunal to whose ordeal he expected he would be subjected utas eolicited for the henejv if nil nf|wf?, u, n rinj, ?m?minrrwr? mended at a fit ami proper person to be appointed in the oum or Midshipman Spencer "(!!!) ;Tlio note which wat appended to this satisfactory statement of the moral condition of the newspaper-ridden re public, wai not less happily characteristic- " Perhaps," savs Captain Mackenzie?with his editorial friend in nil probability, at hi* elbow?'" perhaps thia ia an trro neout opinion, which I could net justify ; but I must now record faithfully what waa said on this melancholy oceaion." Let us fortify, however, the delicate perhaps of the rtnptain?so scrupulous when men are not waiting to be banged?end quote upon this subject an authority proba ily better than his own. The " New York American." <r.e of those few w. II wtitten papers of the Sta-es? rari*simi nantes in gurgile vasto"?which, as we formerly re. narked, not even tun curie ol party tan purg< of its title o respect?thus r irked upon the point in issue hi fori ' he Mackenzie nai ''appeared. " We hare had ol late such melancholy evi of the facility with which criminal! having wealthy an ential friends, can evade the hands of justice, and set i < oat defiance, that wecan hardly suppose that this a i idonci young man would have received the just desert ol his cr. ne, nad he not paid the penalty on the very deck on which he bad determined to consummate his guilt." LP. Pries Two Cento. eign Quarterly Review !" Other artifices are adopt, ed of course, to the basest ot which we have already adverte d. The moat natural and the most amusing we will now detail. It is v?ry trite to have to remind the reader of the well known propensity ol delinquents of all times and countries, when detected in some common Hnd notorious villany, to catch af that d' tperate chance of escape which seem- to them always, by some universal process ot no reasouing, to be implied in the treacherous turning round on their associates. There is, happily tor the virtuous, no confidence, no frtendship in crime. Thus, in the case betoreas.it has been sought to make the " New York Herald" the sole luckless scapegoat. " It is notorious," says the "Journal of Commerce," "rhat the "Herald ' was established among us after the model of the London prtu " lOh ' excellrnt " Westminster" reviewer, what a prize you will be to your worthy associates!] "And now they have the impudence to come out an't disown their own bantling. We have frequenttv thought," adds this cautisHs and considerate journal, "thaiilie influence of that violent and abusive pui?er amongst us was exaggerated : that is, tuppontiff it wi* tint full of nberenittn, tor which unhappily readers may he found every where." In other words, the repudiation might run thus : Our violent and abusive associate would really, alter all, get no more by his violence and abuse than we do; but lie issc peculiarly admirable in the obscene line, which every body is unhappily inclined to,that there, we must admit, he carries the day. We sympathize with the journalist of Commerce in his confessed inability, that way, to compete with his more successful rival, and we will add to his credit, that we cannot say we have ever observed him even make the attempt. Indeed, this " Journal o( Commerce" is on the whole a very dull, and (as far as any thing of the ffenua "newspaper" tan be in America) a very harmless journal?one, for example, as it naively confessed on the 10th ot January last, who " ran not tee the ' Courier't' wit in telling out raoeoi/s i.iks directly in the face of public knowledge"?and we should not have made further mention of it, if it had not fallen into this fit of anger against ourselves. But now for the wit of the "Courier." He cries out, too, of course, and in far louder tone.the precious "Tu Quoque" argument. "Pooh!" exclaims the wit, in his least indecent mood and phrase,"the American press compared with the English, is us a Chesterfield to a CoDbett!" The argument is become natural to large classes in America. You have it used on every occasion. Charge them wnh dishonesty in their dealings, and they offer to find you dealers quite as dishonest; charge them with national degradation or dishonor, and they look round for a nation in a like predicament. To reform their dealings, or to strive to amend iheir nation, is the last thing thought of.* Buf passing ihis, we come to the Chesterfield language, wherewith the "Courier and Enquirer" would repudiate (it is a good American word, thai!) his worthy associate. " The great burthen of this Review, is to tlx upon the Press of the United States, the folly, the *61060117, the recklessness,and the vulgarity ofthe "New York Herald;" 11 paper far which, at Dickens well knows, the American people entertain no other sentiment than unmitigated disgust, and which happens to be edited by a band ot foreigners, who wire actually hit knon companion1. and co labor ere on some of Ik* moil icurrilout of the London paper t." (//I) The allusion is to the distinguished writer on whom, for purposes belore described, the authorship of our Review has been attempted to be fastened: and on whom, we are very well aware? though, as with the former article, he will not have known what we are now writing, will not have been consulted respecting it, will not have seen a word of it till it is inane public to all the world?the ruffianly libeller and his triends will seek to fix the responsibility of the present article also. Equally, and as wilfully, does he mistake the "great burthen" of that Review *1 October. It was to fix upon the press of the United States, in companionship with like qualities of the " New York Herald," the folly, the obscenity, the recklessness, and the vulgarity of the" New York Courier and Enquirer." He knows this, and he knows that we have done it. We have pilloried him here in England. He tries to escape, and it is the dreary impotence of this very effort which fixes upon his name more deeply and irrevocably " the folly, the obscenity, the recklessness, and the vulgarity." He makes dismal efforts to be facetious?talks with frantic outrage of the writer who is supposed to have placed him ia liia pillory, aa one " who lor more than half his life ha* lived in iht stewx 0/ London, and eaten hi* daily bread at "cold wittal" thopt, supplied from the refute garbage of hotelg and the table* of gentlemen"?and in tancy hears himself, across all that wide Atlantic,only the more loudly greeted with The dismal, universal hiss, the sound Of public scorn. How we should feel for the " Westminster Review," with such a creature as this to defend ! How yet more deeply should we sympathize with such a man as the intelligent " New York Merchant," who is obliged to think the " Courier and Enquirer" decidedly one of the best papers published in New V/?elr evhkna* nh that ///!# >./)/ 1/11/ nnttrh mnitrnftillw " confesses." But?we are to believe?no other sentiment than unmitigated disgust is entertained in America for the "Courier's" associate, convicted like himself, and like himselt under punishment, the "New York Herald?' It is unmitigated ditgutt which has given the " Herald" upwards of thirty thousand subscribers! It is unmitigated disgust which so strength* ens it that it rears its impudent head above the law, and runs its career of reckless villany, unbridled and triumphant! It is unmitigatrd diigu.it on the part of the American people, that renders it worth the while of the Chief Magistrate, who hopes for hut reelection at the hands oi that people, to incur the active hatred of a majority in the Senate, and the contempt and distrust of (let us hope) large classes of educated men, by openly connecting his govern* ment with this " New York Herald," by taking under his protection the wretched slanderers in its pay, and by rewarding their zeal for himself by " secret agpncies"in the service of the Stale ? Will even the Westminster reviewer be able to believe that? The first part of this description of an influence so horrible, we proved in our former review ; the last we shall now proceed to prove. When rogues (we grieve to have to draw so many illustrations from this special walk ot lite, but the subject will be our excuse)?when rogues, we say, fall out, honest men are apt to get their own. A month or two since, this happened with twoof the most notorious rogora of the " Herald;" the "chief devil" himself, and the fiendish representative, (a person of the name of Parlemee,) he had stationed at Washington. The _l If .... ...U I ..U J?t.n ....lU.n tUa Inal Ullirrtnicr, Wliicu uaicn muiui iuq iaoi muuiu <>r bix weeks, first appeared in an attack upon the rogue in chief, in one of the " Herald's' rivals. This was clearly from the pen of Mr. Parmelee, who having iust been displaced from his honorable post at Washington, took occasion to describe his successor as "Attrtr, the notorious vagabond " " It is very curious," he proceeded, " to notice how very differently the " Herald" is looked upon since Parmelee left it. It was. before, a sort of organ of the Preti/lent. It was owing to ihisthe paper gained such a circulation over the United States. An attempt of the Scotch vagabond who owns the ' Herald" to cheat him of several hundred dollars, led to a separation." In answer to this, the editor of the "Herald" undertakes to prove Mr Parmalee "a self-convicted liar;" and.it may be said, he quite succeeds. He prints a number of h>a letters, professing eternal gratitude and friendship, and thus delineates Mr. P. s general literary career. Out of pure pity, he says, as he had acted to "many oilier scoundrels" (the phrase happily expresses the only class which such a man ever pities or employs) he had taken him into his service. "I soon found, however, that he was of little use as a reporter, ana too lazv for anv purpose, except loafing at taverns, or playing billiards with jackasses. I continued him, but found him to'ally useless, deceptive, impudent, presuming, and extravagant Hence his draltsfor money. 1 refused to fork over more money, after his numerous deceptions practised both on President Tyler and my*If. 1 ihen dismissed him, and am torry to find that the Pretident still con'inuei to employ him in the Treasury Department. If the President has any regard tor his reputation, he ought to dismiss him instantly.'' Little may be added to this gracetul picture, but if it could receive another effective touch, it has it in the following letter. It is a part of the private correspondence ol Mr. Parmelee with his friend, the editor of tha "New York Herald." "WiiHisoTos, Friday evening.?Dear Si',? I haw lust returned from thy White Home. [The White House is the mansion of the President of the I n'ted States ) As lor myselt, I cannot have an office worth taking, for the "Annate would not confirm me under any circumstances. The Clay Senators all hate me more than any man in the country, except the President and yonraelf. Priandekip for the PrettJenl, or connexion wo A tAs ' Herald," wauld ? ' A /Aw 6/nnf? ! Aid/ th* tma unifad umu/d kill aT'V man ?/? - ??? ? -? ? -? ? hrtuk inumlki angtl (Uhritl Yonrs. T. H. FARMELCr." riie difficulty wfmi to have been solved at la?l by anointment " to a secret agency on the frontier, in Imnpy defiance of those Clay Senators, whose hatred to the " Herald," since it implied no hatred As tl as" ?he?t? are pasting through the press, wsob lerve almost the precise argument of the test pot hjr the ' Spectator" (Msrch SMh.) in reaaarks upoo a statement at the " New York American."

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