Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 22, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 22, 1843 Page 1
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BgHBMB?fll I -mtSLXMLJ. f TH Vol. I*.?No. 3:49?Whole No. 3441. ARRIVAL OK THE GREAT WESTERN. ONE DAY LATER. Further Itlota In Walei)?Movement)) In Spain?State of the Market*. The steamship (Treat Western, Capt. Hosken, i arrived this morning, after a boisterous passage ol fifteen and a half days. The whole voyage yards down and topmasts struck. The last week experi* ( enced very thick weather. * The G. W. brings 121 cabin passengers and a full I freight. j We are indebted to Charles Willrner, ol the , " Transatlantic Newspaper Office," Liverpool, ior the Loudon Times of the 5lh inst. James Gordon Bennett, Efq. of the New York Herald, with his lady and child, passed through Liverpool on the 5th instant, on their way to I reland. The packet ship Montezuma, which left New York on the 19ih ult., reached the Mersey on the -1th at 8 o'clock. The weather had improved, and the great corn market at Wakefield was not acted upon by the late heavy rains to the extent that we anticipated. No serious injury has yet been done to the crope, and if the remainder of the month should exhibit a fair portion of warmth and sunshine, all may yet be well. But ti ime iscrit.'cil?suflir atly so to ex.te apprehension. Nothing in the way of news hid transpired since tii? departure of the Hibirnia. Seville, Spain, continued to be bombarded on the 25th ult., showing great resolution, but suffering great disasters. Sjrragossa had sent in its adhesion to the Government at Madrid. The Junta of Burgos had arrested (General Seoane, on his passage through that place. Madrid continued tranquil. Nothing of importance from Ireland. The Lords of the Treasury had issued a minute, which had been received at Dublin, and a copy forwarded to ' every person holding office under Government, threatening with immediate dismissal every indi- I vidual who connects himself in any way, however with thp ncritntinn fm? th#? rpnp?l nf llin I Union. The repealers will, of course, regard this J as a mere bruinm /ulmen, and laugh at it accordingly. j Rkpkai..?-O'Connell has invited Sharman Crawford aud the best of Ireland's landlords to become , members oi the Repeal Association. lie says, in ! his letter, "that'the relations between landlord and tennant cannot possibly be suffered to remain as , they are. There must be an end put to the whole- I sale massacres of the clearance system. There 1 must be an end pot to the retaliatory associations 1 of agents, landlords, and in-coming tenants. The stain of blood must be eflaced by obliterating its causes, and that can be done only by an arrange- J ment consented to, and concurred in, by the best class of landlords, and rendered sufficiently protective of the occupying tenants. Nothing can be more absurd than to accuse the repealers of a desire for reparation or for revolutionary violence. What we want is to preserve and improve the social statenot to injure it What we desire is to consolidate the connection with England upon a popular basis ?not to sever it." Thr Dublin Pilot aay> that the ropoul "demon stmt ion," fixed to take place on the " 11 ill of Tara," this month, will, far and away, exceed all others in magnitude and general importance. The Augsburg Gazette mentions a report that the King of the French is not opposed to the idea of marrying the young Queen of Spain to an Italian Bourboo, and that negociations on the subject have been opened with the Court of Lucca. It is stated in the Universal Gazette that every Prussian who tray cross the Russian or Polish frontier without being provided with a regular passport, will be sent to Siberia if he be a civilian, and lodged in a fortress if he belong to the army. Thk New York Packet Ships?Since the despatch of yesterday's publication by the Steam Ship Hibernia, we have the arrival of three Packet ships from New York?the Virginia, Captain Allen; the Montezuma, Captain Lowber; and the llottinguer, Captain Bursley. The captain, mate, and crew of the Prusilla, from Pnalnn tnSf Domintn whinh tvua U.. on the6ih July.arrived at Liverpool in the Sheffield, by which they bad been takea from the Cape whale ship llarry. House of LoRns, Friday, August 4.?The Lord Chancellor took his seat on the woolsack at five o'clock. The Commissions for taking Affidavits in Scotland and Ireland Rill went through committee; to be reported on Monday. On the motion of the Karl of Dalhousie the Excise Hill was read a second time and was ordered to be read a third time on Monday. The Earl of Roden presented two petitions from the county of Down iu favor of a grant to the Church Education Society; a petition from the Protestant inhabitants of Westport against the national system of education in Ireland; petitions from places in the countus of Westmeath and Antrim againBt any further grant to the College of Maynooth; and a petition to the high sheriff, grand jurors, clergy, nnd gentry of Kilkenny, against the repeal of the legislative union. The earl said he would take this opportunity of giving notice of his intention to present a pennon from a veiv large class of the Protestant inhabitants of the c?uuty of Down, respecting the act of Parliament relating to processions in Ireland, lie had intended to present tlie petition in question on Monday next, but as he understood there would be some business before the house on that day, he would submit it to their lordships on Tuesday. The Slave Trade (Austria) Bill, the Slave Trade (Mexican Kepiblic) Hill, the Slave Trade (Chili) Hill, the Slave Trade (Portugal) Bill, and the Stamps Bill were severally read a second time. Tnc Iron Tradk?The deputation of iron masters Irom South Staffordshire had an interview with Sir K. Peel, Mr. Goulourn, Sir J. Graham, and Mr Gladstone, at the Home office, on Wednesday last The business was opened bv James Foster, E?q , chairman of the deputation, who stated that the object of the deputation was in noway connected with any intention of soliciting support from the government by way ol pecuniary assistance, to enable them to continue their works in operation, but to discuss the practicability of the application ot any measures by which the internal trade of the country generally could be improved, snd the popu lation maintained in a more healthy state ot employment. The progressive reductions in the prices of iron, ih^rate of wsges, and the state of pauperism, us exhibited in the enormous increase of the poor rales in the unions comprised in thi* district, were stated in extensive detail by other numbers of the deputation,and the operation of the American and the various continental tariffs was adduced, as acting most prejudicially on the iron trade of this country. It was expluined, that a strong impression prevailed that the great falling ofl in the exportation ot commodities to the United States, resulting from the. restrictions ot the late American tanH, was mainly attributable to the continued exclusion ol American com, by ine operation ui me late adjustment under our own tsirifl, and which a moderate fixed duty would be calculated to remove In conformity with this view, Mr. Thornley stated the result of his impressions on a recent visit to the United States, end the improbability of any treaty being negotiated without some modification of our corn laws on this point. Sir liobert Peel stated, that he should most wil linglygive his best attention to any remedies that might suggest themselves to the minds af the deputation, but that he feared the production of iron had been forced by the requirement* for railroad* and othf rctunes so much beyond the ordinnry demand lhat, now that these sources ot consumption had hren supplied, he could hold out no prospect of immediate improvement trom any measures within the power ot the government The members of tlie deputation stated tnat ihey were neatly unanimous in the conviction lhat ine depression under which iheir trade was suffering, i. -II as that which was affecting most '.her branch* ol productive industry, was Attn ible to the gr? at falling of! in the demand, occasioned by the vicious operation of our present money laws, and the consequent want of a tufHcieni circulation to maintain a range of prices E NE NE1 adequate to the discharge of the fixed public and private bnrdens, which form so large a |>r?i onion ol t lie cost production in I his conutiy, tlmt without some change of these lawn there wan, in their opinion, hut little hope of any improvement in the condition of the working clasps, which would gradually approximate to that of the name cldsaesin Ireland. S.r Robert Peel expressed hit) dissent from these conclusions, and, after thanking the deputation for the temperate and judicious manner in which they had stated iheir views on the important objectB which had engaged their attention, the conference terminated. British Trade with America.?It appears, from i return just laid before Parliamnnt, on the motion rf Mr. Thornely, that the export* of British gcods '.o the United States of America, in the year 1812, were lejs in value by the sum of nearly twelve mndred ihoasand pounds than they were in any previous year since 1833, and that they were less by nore than one-Half than the average annual exports )f the nine preceding years; the average yearly extorts from 1833 to 1841 (:>oth y'rs inclusive) being of he value ol ?7,830.000, while those ol 1812 were not nore value than j?3,52u,?()7. This alaiming decline n the largest branch ot the foreign trade of the :ouutry, we regret to say, is not confined to a few, )T even te several articles, but extends to all, with lie single exception of tin and tinned plates. It jppears, however, that notwithstanding this falling oil in the delared value of th* goods, there has been in increase in the number ol ships and amount of iniiiBge employed between the two countries since 1833; American shipping having increased Irom J2f>,S6f) to 319,524 tons, and British from 114.200 so 105,745 tons. The following abstract shows the total d<. dared value of exports duiing the five years: 103(1 i;: w mmo inn 18I2 I'ntton maiiiifac- ? ? ? ? ? uivj, iucIiitliiiK cotton yarn, 1170,207 1167,082 1I23.IM 1515,133 IB7.27G Woollen, do, &C. 11137,177 2178,615 11177,112.1 1519,926 092,135 Linen do, 041, 589 1268,823 976,217 1232,217 163,615 Silk do, 318,506 110,093 271,1m 306,757 81,213 Hardwares and cutlery, 661,701 819,610 331,065 581,100 298,881 I run and ?teel, 631,395 801.198 355,531 626,532 391,851 The Canada Corn Act will come into operation r?n the 10th of October next, and from that date the Juty levied upon all wheat and Hour, the produce [>1 the province of Canada, imported from thence into the United Kingdom, will be one shilling per quarter on wheat; und upon every lDGlbs of fl-iur, a duly equal to that upon every 138^gallons rf wheat. A parliamentary return just published, shows that the sums paid, or to be paid, on account of the war with China, amount to ?'2,679.873, of which sum ?804,964 are required to be voted in 1843 '44, as balance due to the East India Company. State of the Mining Districts ?It is with great regret that we have to notice a slate ol depression in other branches of trade immediately connected with mining operations, in addition to that felt by the ironmasters, and those employed by them. It now appears, that the copper smelters of South Wales, have not for months past, been in a much more enviable position than those whose capital is embarked in the iron trade; they have been very considerable losers, though by beeping in their furnaces, they have continued to give employment to the population around them; as, however, a much better state of things cannot be expected at once, they hive at length been compelled to propose a reduction of wages of 121 per cent, or, in the event of this proposal not being agreed to, the onJy alternative would be the closing of some of the furnaces. The workmen in the employ of Messrs. Vivian, Messrs. Williams & Co., and Mr. Beneon, have agreed to the reduction, and though, in some of the neighboring districts, considerable numbers hold out, it is hoped the knowledge that even the largest capitals must in the end sink under continual loss, and that it is not cupidity, but sheer necessity, which has suggested the reduction, will induce the men to agree to the terms proposed. ?Mining Journal. Tobacco Imports?The quantity of tobacco imported from the United Sta'es during the p.i?t year, are given in returns just presented to the House ot Commons, amounted to 38,618,012 lbs. being a decrease of several thousand pounds as compared with the. preceding year. IIof Dtrnr.?At the annual hop dinner at the Queen's Head, Maids'.one, last week, teveral bets were made in favor of ?1-10,000, but the average betting was much under that amount. Pome h>*avy sporting bets were made against naming the duty within ?1,000, and which, with one exception, went considerably beneath ?140,000 Thk Weather and the Chops?We have had frequent?we may say almost continuous?and heavy showers of rain in the neighborhood since Monday, and the temperature, with the exception of Thursday at noon, comparatively low. The c?rn crone- look well in field, but the ear does not seem to be filled or properly ripening, and the hirvsst must be lute even if plentiful. Potatoes and turnips for the beat part are failures, but in some instances promising. The hay cro|m are generally very fair. Fn Cheshire and the principality they are a full average, but all are not housed or even cut. The corn crops are with slight exceptions good. There appears to be a considerable breadth sown. In some cases, Well-founded complaint is made of the lightness of the ear, particularly in wheat, but it does not prevail to any great extent, or on lands iti a high state cf cultivation. The potatoe crops are good ; though in some places the seed failed. Turnips are deficient in the breadth sown, and in many cases have suffered lromihe fly and the wire worm. In the southern counties the farmers are preparing to commence reuping about tne 15ih, should the weather continue fine. The rain that haB fallen very heavy 111 s*me parts has laid th* corn, but should the sun shine forth it will much bfleet the cro|?, which ap|iearto be in a satisfactory condition, and promise abundance. The accounts from the hop districts are rather unfavorable. From Glasgow to Helensburgh the late rains have greatly improved the appearance of the crops, particularly the potatoes, which have come away and are covering the ground, indicating a fair crop. The harvest will be at least a fortnight to three weeks later than last season In the Highlands the potatoes and crops look remarkably well The " Derry Standard" says, that in that neighborhood the crops are just now in a very critical situation. Wheat, which generally promised an abundant cr?p, is beginning to be seriouxly injured Oats, which in general would have been n short crop but lor the late rains, is in many places lodged; and flax, except where the crop is bad, is completely prostrated. Potatoes, in many parts appear well, but are making too much to top. They are not expected to be an average crop. We have been favored with the following extract of a letter, dated Limerick, 31st July, 1843 " During the la|t#r part of last week and yesterday, we had occasional showers of rain here with high wind. The wenther to-day in very fine, with wind (roin the north. Up to this time we have not had more rain than is necessary for the oat and potatoe crops. Wheat is filling well,and in no way injured. It is said that a lew fields hereabouts will be cut this week, but reaping cannot be general for ten days or a little more. Much now will depend on the next four weeks' weather. Oats are looking well, with a large head, and the late rains have served the i oor lands. The appearance of the crops is all that could be desired, and with fine weather there will be a great harvest." Pkrioi'S Accii>knt to F. O'Connor ?On Tuesday night Mr. O'Connor was addressing the Chartists at Krome, Somersetshire, in a large wareroorn, when, without a moment's notice, the dense mass at each side were precipated into the underneath floor, mixed together in one common henpin the centre, with the broken beams and flooring over some ana under others. Not a bit ol Ihe floor remained standing, the whole having given way from the wall on either side. The crash of the lar^e centre beam was terrrible, but was soon lost in the piteous groans and moans of the suflrrers. A fine young woman, named Mary Gabble, had her leg broken; while many received severe contusions, sprains and fractures. Feargus O'Connor received a very serious wound on the right leg and hip. the leg being cut along the call from under the knee as far as the ankle bone inside, and much bruised outside. Mr. Roberts, who stood near the window, and upon a spot that lemaiiied almost the last, had a very narrow escape of being precipitated f rom the window to the road in his endeavor to avoid the general crash.?A'orlliern Star. Tiir Vacant Oartkr.?The names of several distinguished noblemen have heen circulated at the clubs lor the Onrter at the disposal of the Premier by the death of the Duke ol Dorset, hut we have reason to believe the honor has not been awarded to any personage. This is the sixth Carter that has been m the gilt ol sir llobert Peel since he came into office?namely .those held by the Earl o( Westmoreland, Marquis Welleslev. MhmuisoI 1 l?-rtf l)uk?* of Dorset, Duke ol Norfolk, and I)uKe of Cleveland. An influx of water, involving the destruclion of propcity to the value of fifty thousand pound*, nnd the total deprivation of employment to several hundreds of workpeople, took place on Tuesday evening, at the colli-ry of Mr. J. Fitrgerald, situate in the township ol Pendleton, near Manchester, whieh supplied nearly lOUOfona ol coal a day to the Manchester market. W YO W YORK, TUESDAY MO Fatiikr Mathkw in London.?The apostle of tfm- I perance commenced his London niiMion at ten | o'clock on Monday morning last, on ilie new Catholic burying ground iu ilie Commercial road. I At noon, when there were about :i(),oo0 persons pre- i sent, Earl Stanhope arrived, and was loudly chef red. < Alter shaking hands with Father Mathew, his Lord- t ship addressed the multitude for nearly an hour, and ] said he hud been a teetotaller for many yearn, and t invited hiu hearers to follow his example He de- ( clared his intention of publicly taking the pledge I from Father Mathew, and warmly eulogized the i llev gentleman for Itis uselul and patriotic exer- < turn" in Ireland, and expreesed a fervent hone that 1 his mission to England would be attended with similar results. Father Mathew ihen called j upon those who were anxious to come lorward and , take the pledge with Earl Stanhope to do so. A , semi-circle was formed, and three hundred men and , women knell down and received the pledge. Karl j Stanhope, who labored under considrrable agita- , tion, wus directjy afterwards embraced by Faher , Mathew, who, in the enthusiasm of the moment, | ki?t>ed his cheek The Noble Earl btiiiled, and j grasped Father Mathew's hand, exclaiming, "God , u-J. ...? 'f'u ? ~c ,u.. uicds yuu, oti> x lie nuiiiuu^ii auuu ui iiir |>it;u^r was continued until durk, when Father Mathew left the ground, after announcing that he would attend every day during the week lor the sime purpose. Abou; 3004) persons took ihe pledge. The consumption of beer and spirituous liquors on the ground by anti-teetotalers is said to have been immense. itaunch oi-the Britain ?This vessel was launched at Bristol, on the 19 h ult. Suitable preparations were made at the railway station lor the reception ol Prince Albert. A special train left the Paddiiigton terminus at seven, and reached Hath at nine, where the mayor and corporation were in attendance, to present an address to his Royal Highness. The train then proceeded onwards to 13ris tol, and arrived at the station at ten. The mayor, . corporation and town clerk, and deputation troin | the Society of Merchant Venturers, and from the [ clergy, were in waiting, and had the gratification of ? presenting the add rot-sea which had been prepaied. r Th>f>e his Royal Highness was pleased to accept, a and acknowledge in a very appropriate manner. t Having arrived at the woik? of the Ureat Wes- r trrn Steamship Company, his Royal Highness was ? received by the directors,and was conducted to tin t room prepared for his use. His Royal Highness s then proceeded to inspect the stupendous vessel, with which lie expressed his admiration; niter which his Royal Highness proceeded to tlie bun- j queting room, on the premises of ihe company, which was eleg-inily and tastefully decorated for c the occasion. About 520 sat down to the banquet, 1 .1 nil I lie II ilial IiivmI Innatu wprp nmiin^rl unrl ilmnLfi C duly returned by his Koyal Highness Hnd the other 0 distinguished guest?, amongst whom were the Prus- J1 sian and American Ambassadors, Lord Wharn- !' clille, the Marquis of Expter, Tvirl of Lincoln, Lord 'J G. Somerset, Sir E Codrington. th?* Hon. E Berk- , ley, and P. W. S. Miles, Esq, M. i'.'s for the city, ll the Hon Grantley Berkeley, fcc. 'luring the banquet the weuther again became un- ' favorable, but as ihe lime tor floating the ship out b approached it cleared up, aud at halt past-three the Great Britain was floated out of her dock, amidst 11 the acclamations of hundreds of thousands of inopie. ; The Navigation oftiik Straits?We have been favored with n letter from a naval oflicer belonging to one of her Majesty's vessels in South | America on this subji ct, from which we extract the following : "The Chillians are endeavoring to establish steam-tugs (or towing vessels through the r Straits of Magellan. 1 do not think the plan will 11 answer, as great power would be required to move j1. vessels in safety, the winds being very violent and , uncertain. The more feasible plan would be to es- { tablish acolony at oort Fumina, and have a village ol pilots at each end of the Straits, Viz ut Professian J Bay, on the coast of Port Refuge, on the west, or perhaps even better than this would b- to establish 1 the town at Port Rejuge, which has every requisite r for a colony. The pilots going from thence might n remain at Profession Buy until they brought a ves- u sel from the Eastward. To England these Straus ' would, in a few yeaif>, prove ol great value as a depot for stores, fcc, which are now carried to Chili ? ,.rr... !.. i gation of the Pacific might be left with advantage. A valuable timber trade might also be carried on.? All that is wanting in the transporting a coioay (1 thete from the Falkland Islands. I' The passage ot the Straits is generally considered fl a very difficult one, probably Iroin reading accounts <1 of the old navigators, some of whom were enabled r to get through ; but with a well-found ship it might ** be easily done in from three to four days, and at a " much less cost of wear and tear than in doubling the a Cape, and certainly with infinitely less danger to c the safely of the vessel. The time taken in beating F against the heavy southwest winds to the southward 0 of the Horn is well known to all who have naviga- 0 ted these seas. The Falkland Isles cannot he made ' by a vessel going to the west coast of America from J any part of the eastward without a great sacrifice of time and labor. They are the dwelling places ot storms, which, from their fury, destroy all vegetation, and render the coast, despite thejmany harbors, difficult < f access. The idea entertained by some of supplying peat to Mounters navigating the South Pacific is absurd The labor of cutting and preparing it, with any population the Falkland Isles are likely to have, is out of the question; and even were peat a good substitute for coal, the expense of shipping it would be immense, with ever to large a population."?l'lym. Timtt. Singular Discovsry at Windsor Casti.s ? Amongst ihe various necessary additions which have just been inideto the royal residence, and completed on Wednesday, previously to the arrival of the court, may be mentioned an extensive cold larder, for the preservation of game, fee., which has been constructed underneath the north terrace.with a communication to the interior of the castle, m < the immediate vicinity of the kitchen. In making an opening on the north terrace, after digging (J through about three feet of earth, a mass of brick- j work presented itself of nearly two feet in thick- ,| ness. Uion this being penetrated, the opening was (| found to lead ta an arched subterranean vault of ,| 21 feet in height, 20 fret long, and II feet wide, t constructed of most beautifully finished pointed brickwork, in apparently, as fresh a state as when first erected. In proceeding to the eastward, i r along the under portion of the north terrace, six , r inor* arched chambers, communicating with each ' other by means of low arched opening*, were dis- ? covered, constructed of the same materials, and in I he same highly fini hed manner. There were likewise the same number of chambers, of the like character and uonstruction, leading to (he eastward towards the Winchester tower. It has been ascertained that these works were constructed m the reign of Queen Elizabeth, at the period of the erection of this part of the North-terrace by the nuiden Queen, now above 2(K) years ago. and that they have remained clesed evers.nce Upon descending into this subterranean vault, or rather vaults, a most extraordinary scene presented itself. The nrched roof in many places was thickly studded with innumerable stalactites, and many of them of the extraordinary length of upwards of three feet. The sides of the vaults were also covered with beautiful spe- 1 citnens of the stalagmites, several of which have ! been carefully preserved as great curiosities by those who were permitted the opportunity of visiting this 1 curiom cavern. The opening from the crown of the nrch haa now been bricked up, and the vaults will probably remain closed for another couple of centuries The heriing fihbery has commenced on the coast of Northumberland and Herwickahire, and at this earlv season, the oldest fisherman does not re mem bcr so large a shoal offish upon the coast. Wales. Cahvartiifn, Wednesday Night, the 2.1 mat ? The county magistrates to-day held a meeting at the Town Hall for the purpose of swearing in special constables to art in the several parishes in the neighborhood. 215 persons had summoiiaeasent them to atr?-n/4 i?rwl hp nwnrn m Out rif thin niimlu>r * peared, and of these (J refused to take ilie oath, and I i only two ( > were sworn us special constables The manistrates Rave notice, that should those sum- i moiied continue to neglect to attend, and refuse to he sworn in, the penalty of ?o would be enforced j on each; and a lurthwr day was appointed for this i purpose Those who refused to take the onthsuid they did so because they were nlraid of ilebecca, } who had Riven them warning the ni^ht before noi lo be sworn in, or their houses would lie pulled down if they were. Some said they would willingly take ' the oath il the Government would guarantee to thera ' that their property and lives should be sale. With ' a strange want ot judgment, those sworn in were charged a 3d fee for it by the magistrates'clerk. Swanska, Aug. I, 7 o'clock, A. M.?No sooner t were the parties whose examination was sent you | in my l ift report committed, than ihe Kebercaites, i as if to show the wantonness of th"ir power, and t their utter contempt of th'* very large military and | police force assembled at this place, actually destroyed three gates, and broke in the doors and win- j dowsol a toll-house. , It is stated in the Time*, Hint in seme part of Wales, at a distance from the liinr-ki!n?, the farm- t era Ihvo to pay for every JWs worth of lime for ma- I nure, XM in turnptket! ] RK H RNI.NG, AUGUST 22, 18 THK JfcVVB IN Rl'SSIA ? (tUMBINNKN, Jllly ? j There seems to be no doubt that the Imperial ukase will shortly be carried into execu'ion, by which all the .lews in Kusbia and Poland are to remove to tl?e distance ol 50 werats Irom the frontiers : those who have no fixed settlements immediately, and those who have such a settlement within two years. It is aaid that the Communes on the other side of he frontier are to be inade jointly resi>on?ibl3 for :he pains and penalties which individuals belonging :o them may have incurred bv defraudine the Cus oms, which measure, it is supposed, will lend (o counteract smuggling.?Mi Paj'trs, AugMt I St. Tikrun, July 22 ?The death of Prince Augustus a the sole subject ol conversation in all the circles jf the capital. He was the eldest I'rince of the royal family, a general experienced in many litlds [?f battle, the chief of all theartilerv, which is consideredas a model in Europe and the East, preaiJent of a committee composed of the most learnd and expeiienced generals for examining all matters relative to military service, and one of the greatest, perhaps the richest, of all landowners in hat kingdom His file was therefore most ac- i ive, and intimately connected with the most important interests of the ftate. A Cubinet order, iscied yesterday by th<* King, fully rec?gnises_ the | xierirs i)i me deceased I'rince. The Olivers ot the 1 irmy are to go into mourning for 1-1 days, by wear- i ng a black crape on their arms. Kiors at Hamuiteq.?Certain proceedings were ' ecently instituted against Major Lubeck in account ot a letter addressed by him to the Se- 1 late, in which he severely censured the military administration, and proposed measures bv which opiiliderable savings might be eflected. This writing, t seems, was expressed in very unbecoming terms, ind the major was first suspended, and then contemned to a month's arrest. The populace took his >art, assembled tumnliuouely, and proceeded to the touses of several persons obnoxious to them, and iroke their windows The military were called in ind dispersed the mob, but several were wounded, rhese riotous proceedings were repeated on three mccessive evenings, notwithstanding the proclamaions and energetic measures ot the Senate. Ihe nilitary, however,succeeded in dispersing the mob, iut many persons were wounded, and a great num>er arrested. Some officers were severely hurt by tones thrown by the mob. Fatal Duet, in Bsi.i;iitm ?The Liege journals ;ive an account ot a duel which took p!ac<- a tew lays back in that town, and the result of which ha* aused great sensation in consequence ot the severiy of the laws in Belgium against duelling. An offier named Kant, in garrison there, was coming out ( his quarters with a comrade, when a M. DutiTleux net him, and inquired "why he looked at hun so nsolentlyl" M. Kant replied that "so far from ?oking at him insolently, he had not even observed im." The other raising his voice, and seeming det'rmined to insult him, more words ensued, which tided in a challenge. M. Kant, us the insulted pary, having claimed the choice of weapons, the word was decided on. They met near the town, nd alter a few passes M. Kant having stretched out its arm, his adversary, in rushing in, came right on t, and was transfixed through the right lung. He I'ed on the instant. A criminal prosecution has >een instituted against M. Kaut. Geographical. Discovery.?Some time since a ery important memoir was forwarded by Captain Iarris (then on h mission to Sliven. in AbvtMinin^ lo he Bombay government, relating to a magnificent y iver, said to disembogue itself about two degrees g lortli of the line on the east coast of Africa. Lately u intelligent young officer of the Indian navy (Mr. fi Christopher) was despatched by Captain Haines rom Aiden, for the purpose of surveying that part of a he coa-rt. He has discovered a river to the northward of the river J ub, which he entered and traced 80 miles tr m its mouth; as he advanced he found [increased in width and depth, which, from the f eport of the natives, whom he found to be civil r ,nd obliging, it continued to do for 400 miles hicher I ip The breadth was from 200 to 300 feet; a clear n:-r.ndering stream, with the banks in a high stale rt cultivating, SUliI graiu >1 all kiudx |>l?iilit'?l hii<1 rery cheap. It was named by Mr. Christopher the \ laines Kiver, after the able superintendent of Aden. ?Colonial Gazette. Ankcikjth of o.nk of hie Swki.l Mob.?It fre- ? [tiently happens that the individuals who have to r ierform the necessary and sometimes exciting duty ' if tracing out the minute history of grave delin- ' uencies, fall upon little incident and traits of cha- 1 acter that are not a little amusing. A curious an cdote, somewhat illustrative of the manners and node of life among the more highly initiated in the 1 rt of irregular appropriation, has transpired in the ourse of the inquiry in the case of Anderson, now c ending before the magistrates of this town. One s if the most celebrated associates of the gang ol " idepts with which Anderson has been connect- " d, is known by the designation of "iMshing femmy lirant," and a very showy smart fellow he * s, if all accounts may he credited. The head qunr- I' ers of Dashing Jemmy are in London, but he occaionally, when business requires, takes an airing in 1 he provinces. Lately, whi n in Liverpool, he went to lie A IHphi, and ordered dinner. The waiter pro- i luced the bill of fare, in which were set forth that v joodly choice of substantials and delicacies, for c vhich the excellent hotel alluded to is so famous- f 'ashing Jemmy was exacted to point out the vi 1 mds of which he intended to partake; but, alas! J raried as were his accomplishments, reading and ' vriting tarmed no portion ol liis acquirements, hut \ is he did not lack a meat gentlemanly appearance, k le, without hrsitntion, pointed out two dishes, 1 ?rhich he desired to be served up. The waiter 1 itured, and asked him if he preferred those to the ' >ther dishes named in the bill of (are. Dashing ' fernmy, believing that he had ordered something 1 rery rare and expensive, and as he had entered the ' lotel with the determination of. as he termed it, I ' cutting a swell," said it was a dinner he was much ' ccustomed to* The waiter took his order as in , uty bound, and Jemmy waited impatiently for the ainties of whichhe was to partake. Indue time a lie dinner whs dished, but what was Jemmy's asnnishment when the covers were removed to find v fiat he was supplied with pudding and cabbage !? ? Jore's Advei titer. Lonokvity.?Old Sergeant U.eid, who was injthe .inks at the battle of Bunker's Mill, and nil actor in nany other deeds ot arms, still survives, although n the 103th year of his age ; but he is no longer ible to ait at the door, baskiug himself in ihe sun, ind crooning or lilting songs lie learned at ynuih,or ?t mess table, when lie had become a tall, atliMic, powerful man. A short time ngo he was struck with paralysis, which deprived linn of the power ol ooomotion. When visited lately, we lound him ast asleep; his breathing unimpeded, his chest :m>ad nnd deep, and his arms brawny and muscular is ever.?Dumfries paper. Oa Tuesday, Mr. Cobhold, Broughton Park, rejeii ved from a friend in Colchester, through the post>flice, a couple of live snakes, being the second time itirh a fare has been conveyed through this medium. What is extraordinary, during the journey of nearly ?00 miles, the largersnake, which is about four feet ong, deposited in the box sixteen eggs, each about he size of a pigeon's. The snakes are of the yp|. ow necked species, and perfectly harmless.?Edinmrgh Evening Po?t. A fnousejhas been recently caught in London that tossetees the surprising laculty of imitating the totes of the n<g!uinaale and various other birds, vith perfect ea e and fluency. The subscription for the seven orphan children of 8 li?? Intf* Mr. Klton. received bv Mr. Murrav. nf Erf. 1 nburgh, to Tuesday, amounted to upwards of 1301 ; the receipts at the theatre were 1031. 15* , g nuking a total ol upwards of 2341, contributed by a njans of Mr. Murray and the profession, and by c he public of Edinburgh, for this benevolent ob- h ect. After th* last night of her Majesty's Theatre the r.r/>?ojHrntiijif will be scattered in different direeions. (?risi and Mario proceed on a provincial our in the south and west of England. On the 22d nstant they sing at Exeter. Mr. Jlobert Clarke, who has been ?o long and so lonorably connected with the Theatre Koyal of this own, has taken a pleasant villa at Knii;ht*bridge, icar London, where he and his respected and taenteil lady will probably spend the remainder of heir days in retirement. Mr Clarke has realized a landaome compctency. We hope he may enjoy it. The new theatre in Cleveland street, Wolverlampton, has been taken by Mr. Stirling, of the \delphi, London, for one month (>n Monday night | he theatre opened under tlie patronage of Lord I Wrottesley. The company is an excellent one. j Mr Murray, the manager of the Edinburgh thea- * re, Ihs been, lor some tune past, in treaty withihe v lropnclor.* <>l ihe Theatre lloyal in this town. It is t tery probable that Mr. Murray will become the lu- / un lesser of litis house, oncc the finest dramatic t< >ropeity in the kingdom. b Halle's new opera, " Le Puits d'Amour," has been o iccepted bv the manager of the Princess's Theatre, f where it is to be lorthwithbrought out. p Rubini, as court musician to the Kmperor ol llus- 1 tin, is forming an o|*ratic company for St. Petersburg. It is said that Tamburim and Mademoiselle lr Moltini have accepted engagement#. ? [ERA 143. Thk Lath Fatai. Duel.?Since tlie conclusion of the coroner'a iwiueat on the body ol ihe late Colonel David l,vnnr Fawcett, the widow of thai ?entleman, in addition to paying all the expenses incur* red by Mr. Miles, the landlord ol the Camden Arms, on behalf of Colonel Fawcett, has presented Mr. Miles and hm wife with a valuable diamond ling each,in token of the kindness anil humanity displayed by them on the admission of Colonel Faweett on the morning of the duel, and up to the period of his death. Tku>ul Un.lrar.. <uu. ?U?. ll.? 4 T Company propose to send to England atnplegof the indigenous and cultivated tea of Acsitninaraw state. The leaves to lie packed as taken irom the trees, alter being dried, and ilie subsequent prepira tions of the tea lor use to be left entirely to parties at borne, where it is thought there would be no dilficulty in preparing ;t for consumption. The party from whom our contemporary has derived bis information, seems confident that the experiment will prove successful it acted upon; and among the ad vantages that would follow its realization, the foremost are?India would in a short time be able to supply the demand of fire?t Britain tor tea?the leal in Us raw ttate might be compressed into less bulk ihun at present, and, by the exclusion to a much greater extent of the atmospheric air, reach Eiiglaud Willi u higher and purer flavor. And further, it is probable that the tea introduced into England in its raw form for manufacture, would be exempted Irom the duty imposed upon manufactured tea- | We tru-it thai the trial may be made, and that the ' Miecew the attempt deaervis may result.?Bombay Timet, June 24. Franco. The National hsu published its sixth list of suibicription* in aid of the reneal lund. The total sum low amoui'ts to about ?8(1 According to the programme, funeral services were performed on Friday in all the chutches in Paris, for the repose of the suuls ol the victims of ruly. All lie civil and military authorities, with letachments of national guards, and large congre;ations of the people attended. In the ali? rnoon, urge bodies of the national guards, the students of he schools, and of the people in general, went in iroces^um to ilie column of July, and deposited | Towns of immorle lesat its base. The utmost order ind propriety were observed throughout the day. A nob collected on the Place de la Bastile on Friday, iut were content with pinging the "Marseillaise Iyrnn" at the foot of the July Column. rl,..;, !Uu.?,?< lh^ R?u?l Fn milv arrival n Saturday evening at Neuilly, from the Chateau le Bizy. The little theatre in the Paasige de I'Opera, addining to the Academie Koyal deMusujue, took ire on Sunday and was consumed. Considerable alarm prevailed in Paris respecting he reported Turkish expedition against Tunis, and wo shi|? of the line and a steamer sailed froin Touon lor that destination on the 2<ith. The weather throughout France during last week vaj on the whole cold and stormy. On Saturday vening and on Sunday much rain fell in Paris ? ['he crops throughout the country were most pronising, i>ui required euushineand heat to bring them 0 maturity. Briis-nm.s, July 2(> ?The average price of wheat ast week was 201. 30o , and that id rye 15f. 51c. per lectolitre. From the prices and the existing laws, 1 follows:? 1-t. That till the lit of Austin! next, wheat it* sublet to an import duty of 371. 50c. per 1000 kilorammea. 2d. That from that day it will be wholly exempt rotn import duly. ( 31. That the export duty on wheat remains fixed t 25c. per 1000 kilogrammes: 4th. That rye is exempt from import duty. 5 h That the exportation of rye is prohibited. The opening of the iron railway from Braine-le/ante to Namur will take place on Sunday, the UOih d July. This railway is about eighteen leagues in ength. Spnln. TKLFGRAtHIO DKSPATCHHS. "Batdnm, August I. Thr hoinhiirdmeitt of Se: /ille Mill continued on the morning of ihe 25'h. rhe disasters sceasioned by it were very great.? The city evinced the strongest determinatian to re>ist. " The Government (in Madrid) published on the 50th a munifesto, tending to'.establish its legality, ind announcing the speedy convocation of the Series " The intelliaence from Saragosaa of the 2Sih and 1 !9th mak' s no mention of a reaction which was said o have taken place in that city on the 26th. " Hrigadier Ametler issued on the same day a onciliatory proclarnation.^The Political Chief had iven in his resignation, and the municipality had iiuouikjcu ins uuucmuii 11/ mc Muvciiuucm ui Madrid." Pkvpiqnan, August 1.?The junta of safely at ralenciu has recognized the Loi>ez ministry aa the roviaional government. Nothing new had occurred at Barcelona down to he 30th ult. We have received by the same express Madrid ournala and correspondence of the 27th ult., on vhich day it was believed that the Cortes would be convoked tor the 1st of October. The appointment >f the Duke of Raylen to the gunrdi-inship ol the iueen, was held to show that the provisional Goernnient would not take upon itself the res|tonbi>iliiy of proclaiming ller Majesty of age before the ime fixed by ihe constitution. The Duke ol -'araeossa had been named Captain-Commander ol he Halberdiers. The "state ol siege," in which lie province of Madrid was declared on the 9th, was aised by a decree of the 2f>th- The Heraldo states hat the Ministry would probably be modified for he purpose ot completing it. M. Lope-/, would in hat case assume the direction of the Foreign Demrtment; M. Avion that of Justice, und M. Madoz vould succeed the lutterin the Ministry ofFinance. rhe brigade of General Mayona, consisting of four lattalions of infantry, several squadrons ot cavalry, nd some artillery, entered Madrid on the2tith. General O'Donnell had arrived at Madrid, and | pas to be appointed Captain-General of the Island i t Cuba, vice General Valdez. On his passage 1 irougli Valladolid, |()'Donnell Ipresented himself ( efore the junta of Old Castile, and declared that the neiniesof the union and liberation of the country i otild alone attribute to him and his companions in i xile ideas of reaction, vengeance, or even of poll t ical predominance ; that he had coine to jnin his j ?llow-countrynien in supporting IJiifcn T>abe| II, 1 lie constitution of 1KJ7, enure national iudependnee, and the conciliatory programme of the Lopez , 4 inistry. Our Paris letter of Thursday states, that a feeling 1 >f indignation against Espartero was becoming 1 teneralin consequence ot his violent proceedings at Jeville. It was admitted that to possess himself of hai city at any price might have entered into his jriginal plan ot operations, but that to pursue it now ivns oiily gratuitous and unnecessary cruelty. 'J he French government was about to recognize the new iovernment of Spain,a formal notification that it had >een installed having reached Paris, and it was said he British government was equally and similarly pre>ared. The new government has published a malifeato, in which it claims to be " legally coneti uted," and " deriving its power and legality from he insurrectionary junta or tJovernment of Barceona" (and which was for a long w hile personified n (?eneral Serrano), " which has been reco?- , iised by all the provinces," and " Irom the ( nivcrsal acclamations with which the T*o|>e7. /linistry had been called upon to take oflice:" | This state logic will pass for what it is worth. ( Our correspondent states, that the ex-Queen Heent was seriously thinking of proceeding to Madrid, ,nd mentions in support ot the assertion the names 11 it parties connected with the household who had j , Iready taken out their pasports for Bayonne. He I hen adds, " You will (eel surprised, possibly, at j he tendency to improvement which the French I unds manitest in the face of the difliculties which ! ome sec to the gen- ral enablishinent of tranquili v in Spain, but tlis order has been given from he dominating power to bring up the funds lor the noment at least, and to sprak with more certainty >r necessity, tor meeting the liquidation has com 1 elled pnrchas'Ts at high rates, and in this latter ; act, at least, vou have the secret of a rise which is , n no respect due to any favorable circumstance or ntciligence kept secret from all thn world." Our private letters from Saragossaof the 28th and ! S)ih ult. describe that city to be in a state ot consilerable excitement. The Ayuutamiento had pub 1 ished the convention concluded with Brigadier J Uneiler lor the surrender of the city and the condtions of their adhesion to the new Government of Madrid. One ot them was, that the National Guard hould remain completely armed, in the state in ; khich it w is now, under the orders of the constitu ional Ayuntimiento. The address of Brigadier imetler to the people of Saragossa was couched in i-rms of the highest admiration for them, and reathed the most conciliatory sentiments. That fticer entered the city on the 2!?.h, at the head of utir battalions of infantry, about 2 800 strong The atulea and volunteers were excluded in virtue ot j i he convention. < At Barcelona the junta still persisted, on the 2i<tfi , lit., in its system of exclusion and persecution i, igainst the Moderado party. Arrests and domic ill .1 i? I- - ... -1. LD. Price Two Out a. I ary visits continued. Captain-tleneral Cortines remained Ht Oervera with his n?nlt, conscious of bis inability to counteract the arbitrary tendency ol the /iinta, for there existed no longer any regular force at Barcelona All the tronpe of the line were out, nod the junta freely disposed of Us batallions of volunteers. Kven General Castro, the military commander. retrained from exercising his functions. | On the !Mth fresh negotiations were opened by the junta with the Governor of Montjuich for the aur rentier or me iori i ne lauer repneu mat ne woma await orders, and that in no case would he deliver up the lort to any hut regular troona, and that before entering into any terms he would jireviously despatch two ol his officers to Madrid to take the orders ofthe new Government. The junta waa proceeding with the demolition of the ramparts on the land side, at which NIN) workmen were daily employed. It was also its intention to level Fort Mountjuioh with the ground. Port iiijn I We have accounts from Lisbon to the 24th ult.? The Queen of Portugal was safely delivered of a princess on ilie 2lst, an event whicfi was celebrated witli much public rejoicing. The rumorsot changes in the cabinet had ceased, the differences subsisting between the me rubers having been accommodated. Turkey. Our accounts from Constantinople are to the 12th July. We learn by them that to avoid tbe iinportu niiKs ol ilic lmtisli resident, who urged the. coinpletion of the nrgociationH nt Eraeroum the Shah of Persia had niiddenly left Tehran?a step attributable, no doubt, to the counsels of the Russian minister at the Persian court. Rumors have again reached Constantinople, by the way of Persia, suggesting the belief that Ooional Stoddart and Captain Connolly have not fallen victims to the fate which it is generally supposed had befallen them; but these ^ut'geaiions were not sufficiently enforced by fact* to warrant implicit reliance on the statement. The news from Circassia contains nothing'of novelty. The report of the British merchants as to the effect of the commercial treaty of 183H, between Lnglaud and Turkey has not been given in. Vl'roni a Constantinople correalondent, dated the 17ih July, we learn that Huema had formally protestid agaiaat the late election in Servia; the Sultan, howev <t, Beemed determined to adhere to his decision, and was making preparations accordingly. Markets. Lonuo* Monr.v Mahkkt?The English Stocks have not undeigoue much alteration since our last publication; investments to a considerable extent have been made by the public, and no new feature of any impoitance has presented itself. The recent intelligence by the Overland Mail baa had no ( fleet upon the market. The premium upon Exchequer Bills ii lower and Consols have receded slightly of late, the sale* of an Influential broker having affected pi ices slightly; in other respects we have little alteration to notice in British iunds. In anticipation of n large importation of grain lrom abroad, the Foreign Exchanges have declined ; they will piobably remain without improvement lor some time, but from the abundant supply ol bullion in the Bank of England, the fluctuations ol the corn market will hate little elite,t upon the prices of Stocks On the receipt of advices stating that an armistice hail been concluded between Texas and Mexico, the bonds ol the latter country immediately advanced nearly a percent ; they are, however, now rather Hit at the quotations. Columbian have improved, as also have Brazilian, though it is by no means improbable that the new Government of Spain will reluse to recognise the arrangements ol thu lato Minister of Finance ; Spanish stock rontinues on the rise, 13 pet cent, being considered a suiliciently high dividend to warrant tho risk. Kbiuav Niuht, August 4.?The weather and the state of the crops are topics anxiously commented upon at pre. si nt; the general impression is tnat prices ol corn will advance, and In that anticipation many orders have been seut to I).iat/.i: and other continental ports, as before stated; however, the value of British stocks is not likely to be much a fleeted by tho probable impoits. Consols for immediate transfer, onil time, are 93| to 93j. Kxcheqtier Bllli are 55s to 67s premium, and Kast India Bonds tiHi to 70s premium. The New Three anil a Half per <'ents are I'll | to 101); the Reduced 103} 103]; and the Three per Cents Ut,i to 91}. Bank Mock I on} to 181), and the South Sea Old Aunuitiei are 92| to 9J|. Thu dealing! in Spanish Bond* are still circumscribed, and the quotations soem rather heavy, though no decline can be noticed. The Five per Cents are 19^ to }, and the Three jter Gents -itl' to Portuguese Converted Stock has realised 40to4HJ; Mexican to J; and Brazilian 71}; the Dutch Two anil a Half per Cents are 63} to j. London Trade Kei-omt, Kridev Evening. - Sugar More demand has existed for West India sugar to-day, and steady prices have generally ruled. The sales amount to Nil) hhilsincluding lot) hhds Barbadoea at auction, allot which loun?I buyers at lrom 5!)j fld to 07 for low to fine. No sales of Mauritius or Bengal took place. In foreign l,t>39 bosrs Havana and 1,060 baps Manilla war* offered , the sound ol the lormer was taken in at 18*. to -13s. for yellow, and '.Ms. to 31s. for white; the damaged (about I,lot) boxes) all sold at lrom ltis. to '.24s. The Manilla brought 17s. 8d. for Rood brown. Corras.?The market continues stealy. Of 2,100 bags Ceylon at sale, the sound qualities were bought in at a very high figure. 35 bags plantation Ceylon sold at 76s. to 03?. h30 bags Kast India went at 20s. 6d to Ms. for I'adang and ttamarang ; MM) bale* of Mocha sold at SOs. to 71s. (id.; and t? casks of Jamaica at from 63s. to 109s. Ad-, which were full prices. Liverpool Cotton Market, August' 4th, 3 o'clock, l\ M?The merchants ol Liverpool are making a movement to induce Government te allow a'drawback upon Itity paid Col ton exported. At present foreign buyers are imited to the quantity in bond, but under the new system hey will also have the free stocks to choose from.? ltis a fortunate circumstance that the Commissioners of nijuiry into revenue affair*, and the President of the Joard ol Trade are favorable to this plan. The market u-day maintains a steady appearance, ami there is no Iteration whatever in any description of American Cotion ; a lair demand continues to be experienced. The iales will reach about 6,000 bales. Conow Tbadk? August .'>?4o'clock P. M.?The Cetton trade tc- lay has a tolerable steady appearance, but the market does not display any animation, and the supply of American sorts continues ubundant. The quotations of yesterday remain undisturbed, and the sales will amount to nbout 5,000 bales. In our market lor other foreign and colonial produce, nothing ol any importance has been transactrd. Thu weather this morning has undergone a favorable change, and is at present very firm and warm. Liverpool Corn Markkt, Aug. 5.? In consequence ol heavy rains which have fallen this morn ng, our market has acquired more firmness, and the transactions In Wheat to-day, though on a limited scale, haio generally !>eon at rather higher rates. Flour likewise on a very moderate demand, has brought somewhat better terms. IVe have nothing of importance to notice in|other arti MM. 8t*tk or Tnaor?ManciiiSTia, Friday evening.?Th? n mense shipment* for Cbinu since the peace seemingly iri'Vt nt any ?iir in the cloth market since the arrival ot he mail, molt parties fancy ing that ai won ns the supdies K' t to Unnd thvre will be more than sufficient for he demand ?so thut we report thing* a* on Tuesday for ill dracriptionaof good*. Twist continue! ready aale, and it price* without any quotable change. The demand icems lully equal to the production. UmnronD, Thursday.?There ia no decided change in ?nr piece market. The demand continue* good, and all i>perative* lully employrd. Yarn*?Thia article ia in Rood demand, lxith lor home uie and lor export. The advance lately asked by the spinner* haa been generally given. The spinners are working mostly to order, and of coilise busy. Couat A?TnrnTmu?.- -Paris, August 3.? Five per ct'*-, I'Wf. Qi)C. 94c. 30c.; Three per Cent* ., Stlf. 60c. 46c. 60c.; Bank Auctions, , Rente de Naples, 1061 80c.; Romans, 106$5; Spanish Active*, 28}; Belgian Five per Cents, 1831, 105; Belgian Five per Cents, 1840, 106j f? Belgian Five per Cents, I84J. 107; Belgian Thre?> per Centa, 74i 60c. Delgian B?nk,777l. 60c 7Hrtf.; Dutch Tw?and a-half percent*,644; Haytian Loan,477f AOc. Eacbangn on Landon.ooe month, paper, Q6f. 66.; money, '1U. 6*Jj.; thrno months, money, 261. 46c. DouaSK, Aug. 3, half pist Three o'clock P M.?Last Price*.?Five per Cents, 19J1- 46c.; Three per Centa, 801. He. 1 ADIKM' NATIONAL MAUA/INK FOR SK.PTF.M ', Office Nh. 2 Astnr IIikii'. KMBBLLHIIMCiVTS. Tbr Minstrel, a splendid engraving on iteel, by A. L. Dick? leaned by W. IVrrinK. Lace Wnrk <ii11 Kmbos.ed Hmc?, il'*i*rned and engraved by K. t^i'arrr. Fashiona for September?the latest P^ris Fashions, colored >y Sliitl. Qilarrc. co^raiautoas to tiir ni m?i ?, Mrs. F. 8. Osgood, F. Anberey Aim* Wharton, F.mily II. May, J. II. I In vers, Mr*. Seba Smith, .(. nun. F. M*ybl?-, Mr*. L. K. rownell, I lisrIf* J. Peterson, K. Van Bibber, Mrs. Mary V. S|ien<*r, J. H. Jenkins, Pereie II. Helton. Terms, $2 per annum. Single No*. IU\ cents. Agents by sending iii their orders, ran have all the Philadelphia Maga/.inc* shipped in advance, and at lxihlishers' prices. an2l lt*m Addn-ss OR M1AM It CHRISTY ? REMOVAL TO NEW YORK. IM1K LOSS of Feet, and Leas no hindrance to th? act of Walking?JOHN K. THOMAS, f ork Leg Maker, fci espectfully informs the public that lie has removed from Pbr adelphia to No. 172 Water street, corner of Pike st, New York ->UJ\ www ne comiiinctaio manufacture /iium-iai i plan the most correct ami cotnplicjtefl, havm*. through tecmaity. invented, nude, and wurn nn artificial !? * lor forty tfim, ana brru a man a fact am* for thirty-fly* 4Mr>- '#T,, J'onh* lent of living Mtisfaction to hII who call ou him lor Lcg?, H.?nd?, Anna, or the commou w*HHieii L? %2 I in m Who wui Li) b> wrnioi r tkkth r-wiw ti? lollowinK ii?pn c?lriil?! rr.luction in <l?iti.try i, nude bv the ?e|ebrat?l TVnti.f, W. I horne, "> n s., 62 haat Bromlwav ( huiR|[ Teeth, *!? Kitractin*. " ? > Mtoppinf?i'>> hu jihiIv celebrated Mineral, 7S Single T?o?h on I i*or, 71 " Silver .... j nn " " Hold . J ort A complete set i?f Teeth on the mint approve)! principles, the tame price aa the above. N. H ?Where entire antial'action ia not Riven, no char** ?ill ? nia>le. U Kwi llr<Milwa\. al9lm*r *JI?M I A( I.I.S.-( M !> u ztilt\K, (7, mil Opti> . -_.i v .. / 1 ?v Ml connlMtly on li.unl a lor*'- a??ortmrnl of Hiwcuclw for hort (Vraons. . - , . AUo, tteiy kind of Spccucl* UU*?. lm

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