Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 6, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 6, 1843 Page 1
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TH Vol. IX., No. 495 Whole No. 3917. To tli? Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newspaper-pub llshed etery day of the year except New Yoar'? day and Fourth of July. Price i cents per copy?or $7 :M per an" num?postages paid?caah in udvance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?publiihed every Saturday morning?price GJ cent* per copy, or $3 14 per annum? postages paid?cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald is over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing fast. It hat Ihi large it circulation oj any payor in thi t lity, or the world, and it, therefore, the heM channel for hu4 linen men in the city or country. Tricea moderate -cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed at the most moderate pricwi, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Propbiktob or thi Hcrsld Establishment, Northwest corner o( Fulton and Nassau street* BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS, Of 1200 ton* Mid 440 horse power each. I'nder contract with the Lord* (if ill* Admiralty. HIBEKNIA, Couinuuided by C. H. E. Judknu. BHITANNIA, J. Hewitt. CALEDONIA, E. O. Lott. ACADIA, Alexander Ryrie. Will sail as follows:From Livkrioul. From Boston. Acadia, Sept. 19. Oct. 16. Hibwnia, Oct. 4. Not. 1. Britannia, Oct 19. Nov. 16. Catatonia, Nor. 4. Dec. 1. These vessel* carry esperieueed surgeons, aud are supplied with Frances' PHtentLif* Buais. For freight or passage apply to D. BRIGHAM, Jr.. Agent, ol7r No. 3 Wall St., New York. THE NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. ^ , jggg^ New Ship LIVERPOOL. UN tons, ^ fenber. ' 116th April. New >hip QUERN OK TI1K WEST, ('??!' ?'>lt,,,nber" 1250 tons. Philip P WoudhouM. JiBthMay*1^" I Ship ROCHESTER, ?5? ton*. (}?||j Pc?b?. Johu Britton \ {?* Hhip HOTTINGUER, 1050 too., Ira Uursely, $1fith July. Those substantia), fast sailing, first class ships, yl built in the city of New York, are commanded by men or??p<?rieiice and ability, and will be dispatched punctually on the 16th ot 1 Mch month. Their cabins are elegant and aommodiovs, and are furnished with whatever can conduce to the ease and comfort of passengers. Neither the captain* or owners of these ships will be reapon ible for any parcel* or packages ?ent by them, uuleaa regular bill* lading are (igned therefor. For freight or Passage apply to WOODttCLL fc MINTURNS, 87 South street, New York, or to FIELDEN, BROTHERS St CO., an 9 Liverpool TO TKAVELLERS. GREAT CENTRAL ROUTE BETWEEN CHARLESTON, 8. C. St MONTGOMERY, AI.A. SBSSto fliiuja rroni ('harleston, 8 C., via. Savanuih, vtacou, r orsyth, Barueaville, Griffin, Greenville, La Grange. We?t Point, Cav arla. Mount Jefferson, and Franklin; thence by Railroad to Montgomery, Alabama. , The travelling public are respectfully informed, that by receutarrangemeuts, a line embracing the above route haa been formed, consisting of a Splendid Line of Steam Packets between Charleston and Savannah. Steamer GENL. CLINGH, Oaptaiu J. P. Brooks. MM iMyCgaSteamer ( H ARLESTON.flSj&tS* W Captain F. Barden. . The Central Railroad from Savannah to Macou, (now coin i rletad,( the Mon'oe Railroad to Gril&n, and a ue * line of Four i lorse Post Coaches to Franklin, Ala; thence by Railroad to Montgomery. Theie Lines all ran in connection. By this seventy mi las of staging is avoided. Travellers rest i one night at Savannah and Macon each,leaving only ona night's traveling between Charleston and Montgomery. Time?Leave Charleston on the arrival of the Wilmington beats on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, and reach Savannah same days at 7 P. M. Leave Savannah at 6 A. M , reach Macon at 6 P. M.; leave Macon at 6 A. M.. reach Griffin at II A. M.; leave Griffin at 12 M. and arrive at Franklin, Ala. at 2 P. M next day; making the travelling time from Charleston to r ranklin. Ala. 53 hour?? p are $21 50. Tickrti through furuiiWed on hoard the boat* at Charleston, or on application to E. LAKITTE 4c CO., A genu, Union Wharve*, Charleston, S. C. ('harleaton, October 26th, IBI3. mN. B.?The Proprietor! of the Tri-Weekly Line between Charleston and Savannah contemplate runniuit a Daily in li-u of a Tri- Weekly Line between tlioae place*, of wliicn due no lice will be Riren. o31 3w new jersey railroad and transportation company. flaaft omci^ViI FARE REDUCED TO TWENTY-FIVE CENTS. From th* foot of Courtlandt itreet, New York. (Every day?Sunday* excepted.) Leave* New York. Leave* Newark. At I A.M. At 3 P.M. At 7 AM. At IK P. M. 9 do. S do. ( do. 4)2 do. 11 do. 4 do. 9 do. 5 s do. 5K do. 10X do. 7)2 do. 6>* do. 9X do, I do. ON SUNDAYS. From the foot of Coartlandt ?treet. Lum Naw York. Leave* Newark. At 9 A. M. and 4* P. M. At 12% P. M. and 9* T. M. NtW YORK, ELIZABETH TOWtf Leare* .Naw York. Leave* Elizabeth Town At I A. 1. At J P. M, At 7? A. M. 3* P. M. 9 do. 4 do. do. 7 do. 11 do. 4Ji do. 10 do. 9>* do. do. IS do. The train* for Weatfield, PkinfWId, Ronndbrook, Somerville, lie., connect with the 9 A. M., aad P. M. ; train* from New York daily, Sunday* eicepted. Kara between New York anil Elizabeth Town 25 cent*. Fare between do. and Soinerville. 75 tnu. NEW YORK AND RAHiVAt Leave* New York. Leave* Rah way. At ? A. M At 3 T. M. At 7 A.M. At P.M. 9 do. 4 do. I ito. \ do. 11 do. do, 9W do. 9 do. 6? do. 11M do. NEW fORK AND NEW BRUNSWICK. fcjpm toot of Courtlaudt itreet. New York, daily Lwrea New York. Leave* New Brunswick. At ? A. M. At 4 P. M. At 6 A. M. At lltt A.M. 5K do. 7* do. 8>J P. M. ON SUNDAYS. Leavaa Naw York Loavea New Brnmwick. At 9 A. M. and 4*Tp. M. At 11* A M., and P. M. Fare, eicept in the Philadelphia traiua, between New York and New Brunswick. 50 centa. Between New York and Rahway, 25 centa. Paaseiigers who procure their tickeu at the ticket office, re ceive a ferry ticket cratU. Ticket* are received by the con ductor oely on the day when purchased. au 19 r patekson railroad. From Paterson to jersey City. On luid after Monday, Oct. 3d, 1843, the carl will leave Patkmon Dir?T. Liave Nkw Yorb. 8 A. M. 9 A.M. 11*4 ? ia? p. M. S P. M. 4 ON SUNDAYS. Lkavk Patirio* Dkpot. Leiti Nr.w York. 8 A.M. WA.M. 3 P. M. 4 T. M. Transportation can leave daily (Sundays eicatited.) Pasien?n are advised to be at the Kerry, foot of CouitUadt itrwt, a few milium liefore the stated hours of departure. j y 19 Cm* SUMMKRARRANGEMENT NEW YORK AND PHILADKLPH1A HA ..ROAD LINK DIRECT, (Fob Nkwarr, Newbrunswicb, PBincrTo*, Tbbpitow, Borpkktown A-?H Brai.iMiToM. Leaving Mew York daily from the foot of Courtlandt ?l. Morning Line at A. M.?Mail Pilot Line at P. M. The Morn in I Line proceed* to Bordentown, from thence by steamboat to Philadelphia. The Kveiling Line proceeds direct to Camden (opponte to Philadelphia) without ehangMif car?. Passengers will proenre their ticket* at the office foot of Cvmlandt street, where a commodious steamboat, will be in retmiiiM*. with baggage cratea on board. Philadelphia baggage crates are conveyed from city to eity, wiRofll bring opened by the way Kaeh train i* provided with a car in which are apartments and dressing rooms ei.ressly for the ladies' nse. Ileturning, the line* leave Philadelphia from'tha foot of Walunt street, by steamboat to Bordentown at 7 o clock, A. M. and by railroad from < amden, at i o'olock, P. M. The lines for Baltimore leave Philadelphia at 7K A. M., and 4 I'. VI. lining a eoMtkinatioa of the line* from New York. ol8 2m*m ~ RED BIRD LINE OF STAGES, BT.SH IN CONNECTION WITH ilt%, | THE NEW YORK AND s* I I I railroadV;ompany. flHE. Tl . ATwiaNOEMKNTS! TIVO DAIL\ l.l si-.* : On and after Wednesday, 11th October, init , the lied Bird Line of Stage* will leave the village of White Plains, every morning. (Sundays eicented,) at 8 o'clock, A. M., and every afternoon at 2 o'clock, P. M., and the Railroad Depot, City Hall, and the Westchester House, corner of Broome street and the Bower\ New York, every morning lit I o'clock, and every afternoon by the 2 o'clock train. Ageuts are in constant attendance at tho Railroad Depot*, ol whom every information mav he obtained, and who will alM ttend to the baCgage put under their charge. HIRAM DEFOREST, Proprietor. White Tlaini, Oct. 4th. II4J. oil im'ee KOiMBUr* AL.U Ai>u ALM-ARJ9 OK THE WKST 'M. ASSOCIATION PAaoAUr. OrCIGt TO ALBANY. Utiea U "0 ituclimtxr, $3 on 8yr?en.?, I 25 B'lffalo, J 50 Oaw??o, 1 IS lip. and Loww1 (,anadal5 5? 1 By the faat lin* to Buffalo and found, ft 00. K.rP?**.r$? RAVt mi24 1m in M Barclay alrwi^ NrwVork. NEW BUCKWHEAT-?IWMcliaaw i" bwwltf half b?rr l?. qnartvn and eighth*, p.icknl in a iti|?rior maiiuar for !'* iontlwrn market ?a choir* article and fr?? from grit. Ki r ? ?al? on lilxral terrai by i or. UK OK W'ELLS,Ur. 1W 1- rout it. E NE NEW 01.L) ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAGE I! OFFICE. 1 I'unitf from Dublin, Cork, Waterford. Londonderry, Belfast, : Warrenpoint, DiiniUlk ud DlMML via Li?er|)ool, can M i ecured at all tin's by the regular packet* nailing weekly. The atibscriber hem leave to inform hi* friends anil the public *enerally, thu dinuthe ensuing spring he will havea regular , succession of tupeiior American ships in addition to the regular |>acket>, which will tie titled up in the moat comfortable manner and des|uttch*-d from Liverpool every four or live day*. | Those sending for their friend* will easily *ee the advantiK" | of engaging by thi? line, a* them can be no delay whatever, and , they Hiav re*t a?urrd lliat ITttl attention will lie shown them a* well a* all who may embark with them. For further particular*, apply (if by letter, post paid) to JOHN HEKDMAN, 61 South, near Wall stret. , 'v. II ?Draft* for any amount can be at 'be I National and Provincial Bank* of Ireland and Branches, aud in all lliu principal town* throughout the United Kingdom and | forwarded by the regular packet* sailing weekly, and al*o by the royal (tenners, via Huston ou the 1st aud 16;li of each month. < Apply as above. ntr NKW LINE OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS. To aail from New York ou the JAth and ^Liverpool ou the 13th of well month jffiv f!$l? i?S$> iH&_! h rdm New 'V ohk. Ship (JARIUCK, Captaiu Win. Skiddy, Jith October i Ship KOMCIUS, Captaiu Johu Collins, 25th November. i Ship 8IDDON8, Captaiu A. B. Cobb, 23th December. i Sliip SiiKRIDAN, Captain F. A. Depeystej, 25th January. i Khom Liverpool. Ship SIDDONS, Captain E. B. Cobb, 13th October. i Ship SHKKIUAN, < apuin F. A. l)e|ieyster, 13th November. Sliip OA URICK, Capt. Wm. Skiddy, 13th December. Ship IIOSCI US, Captain Jolm Collins, 13t)i January 'niMf shi|? are all of the first class, upwards of lOftt tons, built in the city of New York, with such improvemeute as combine Kreat s|wed with unusual comfort for pusengwrs. Every car* lias lieen tak^n in the arrangement of their accoin- 1 modations. The price of passage hence is $76. These ships ' are commanded by ex|ierienced masters, who will make every exertion to give general satisfaction. 1 Neith-r the captains or owners of the ships will be responsible for any letters, parcels or package* seut by them, unless regular bills of ladinK are signed therefor. For fiwght or passage apply to ( fc. K. COLLI NS at CO., 56 South St., New York, or to BROWN, SHIPLEY Sc CO., Liverpool. Letters by the packets will be clmrfpd I2>i ceut* |xr singl iheet ; 50 cents |*r ounce, and newspapers 1 cent each. o23 jr ( " MARSEILLES LINE OF PAUKhTST \ m m. m. m. The undermentioned ships will be regularly dispatched Iroin , hence and fum Marseilles on the 1st of each inouln during the year:? t From New York. Marseilles. COURIER, Cant, Duegan, June 1. Aug. 1 TRESC.OTT, Caiit. Myrick, July 1. Sept. 1 1 HELLESPONT, Vapt. Adams, Aug. 1. Oct. I I COKIOLANUS, Capt. Haile, Sept. 1. Nwv. 1 i H'RY THOMPSON,Cept.Sylveeter, Oct. 1. Dec. 1 | They are all copiiered and copper fastened, and have excellent accommodations for passengers. i The price of cabin passage will be $100, exclusive of wiues ui^ tailors. _ | uoous auaressea to the agents, UOYD 8c HINCKEN. will be forwarded free of other charge* than those actually |mi<l. For freigut or passage * mil y to BO YJL) fc HINCKEN, Agejits, No 9 Tontine Buildiugf, or mMf S. BROOM & CO.. in3 Kront street ? FOR HAVANA, Direct.?The elegant t known Spanish steamer NATCHrlZ. r John Francis Villair, Commauder will sail t positively sn Tuesday, November 7th, direct for Havana. This superb steamer has been newly coppered, fitted up with new boih rs, and her cabins have undergone a thorough lenova- 3 tion, rendering her in every ras|?rct a very desirable conveyance. | The Natchez will arrive in Havana about in time to meet the New Orleans steamer Alabama, affording a very pleasant trip to those whose business will admit of their taking such a circuitous rout* to the latter port Captain John 11 Stanhope, well-known to the travelling t community, accompanies the Natchez on her voyage. Kor particulars of passage, &c., apply to Captain J. R Stan- , hope, at the Astor House, orto Yv. & J. T. TAP8COTT, " 0^9 ec 43 Peck Slip, corner South street. r TRAVELLERS GOING SOUTH OR * WEST? Sixteen hours in advaucs of the , U. 8. Mail?Tri-Weekly Line to Savannah, c iii conuenou with the Central Railroad to Macon and the West The splendid steam t packets GENERAL CLINCH, Capt. J. P. Brooks, and , CHARLESTON, Capt. K. Barden, will Isava Charleston eve ry Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday morning, at 9 o'clock, af- b tar the arrival of the Wilmington boats from the north, arriv- L ing at Sdvannah the same day, and will leave Savannah on the lame days as above, at 6 o'clock P. M., after the arrival of the cars from Macon. Travellers will find this to be the cheapest and most egpeditious route to the suutii *t.A west. The above boats art fitted 1 up in a superior style, and no expense or pains will b??para^o J ensure certainty, com ?ort, and expedition to the travelling (Ob' 1 lie. JOHrf B. LAF4TTE. Agent. ? Fitzsimtnous' Wharf, Charleston. Charleston September, 1S43. s!7 2m*r t INDEPENDENT REGULAR OPPOSI- 1 Br-48grr3^T10N night line for albanvX<>__IH^^E>Thr<iucti Direct, without Lauding.?The , commodious and substantial steamboat PORTSMOUTH, Capt.O.House.will leave New York from the foot of Robinson | stieet, ou Monday, Wednesdays and Fridays; and will leave Albany and Troy on Sun Jays, Tuesdays and Thnrtdsvg. and > will continue these trips for the season, at 6 o'clock in the afternoon. Fivight taken at reduced rates. Apply on board. P. S.?The above boat lias uudergoue a thorough repnir, and is in first rate order. oii6 ltn*r SIX O'CLOCK EVENING LINE J ALBANY AND TROY dirvct, withont s 3E>_JBIQlUaudii>(?the splendid low pressure st-ainboat SWALLOW, (Captain A. McLean, will leave the foot of Courtlandt street every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday svtnings, at 7 o'clock, (or Albany direct. The Swallow has a large number of state rooms,and for speed tnd accommodations is not surpassed on the Hudson and ec SEVEN O'CLOCK MORNING LINE ( fir~^5*^3*KOK ALBANY, TROY, and intermediate 1 3K^|UL Landings?From the steamboat pier, at the foot of Barclay street. Breakfast and Diuuar on board. Leaves New York?The Empire on Monday, Wednesday and Ftiday. The Troy on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, < tt 7 A. M. i Landing at?Caldwell's, West Point, Newburgh, Hampton, Poughki'eiisie. Hyde Park. Rhinebeck, U. Rrd Hook, Bristol, '.^ntskill, Hudson, Ooxsnckie and Kiuderhook. The new low pressure steamer EMPIRE, Captain S. R Roe, M.inHav .? T n'rl.wk in tl,? I'll* new low prMMUe steamer TROY. Captain A. Gorham, 1 Tuesday morning at 7 o'clock. i t> or i?a*sage. apply to K. B. Ilall, at the office, foot of Barclay itreei or on board. Notice.?All Goo4s, Freight, Baggage, Buh Billi, Specie, or any other kio?l ofl'roperty, taken, ahii>|w*l, or put on board the BihiU of this Linetaiust be at the risk of tlie owners of inch < fooJs. mi 16 r I -s PEOPLE'S LINE OK STEAMBOATS Qa ^:Jw3*FOR ALBANY?Daily at 6 o'clock P. M.*1't r1, direct?From the steamboat pier between Courtlandt HJid Liberty streets, Sunday sleepted. \ The steamboat KNlClOORBOCIlER.^apt. A. P. St. John, i will Isave Monday, Weduasday and Friday Evenings, at aix i >'clock. Steamboat ROCHESTER, Capt. A. Houghton, will leave Tneiday, Thursde.y, and Saturday at 6 P. M. At S o'clock P. M.?Landing at Intermediate Daces. | Stenuiboat SOUTH AMERICA, Capt. L. W. Brainard. will leave Monday, Wednesday, and Kriday afteruoon, at 1 > o'clock. Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Capt. M. H. Truasdell, will leave Tuesday, Tlwrsday and Saturday Evening, at fire Vclock. i Passengers taking this Line of Boau will at all time* arrive in Albany in ample time to take the Morning Tram of Car* for he east or weist. The above boau are new and substantial, are fnrnnhed with <ent and elegant Stale (looms, and for spend and accnmmodv tions are unrivalled on the Hudson. Kor Passage or Freight, apply on board, or to P. C. Schnlti ?t tne olnce on ihr wharf. ,21 r NOTICE?On and after Monday, Ofct. 16th, the boau eftiik liii"?;ll Inavr tor AIImuiv *[ i, lork. 1'. M instead of 7. NEW (YORK AND KINGSTON STEAM FREIGHT AND PASSAGE LINE. Kor Kiugstou, one Delaware and Hodson f^imlj^steauiboats EMERALD and NOR^ThM-^flC^ALD. (.aptain John Ketcliam, will leave New York, foot of Murray street, every Monday and Thursday at i 1 'clock, P M. 1 Will leave Kingston (Rollout landing) every Wednesday \nd Saturday at 3 ivclock, P. M. The NORWICH, Captain John Samuels, will leavs New Vork, foot**' Warren street, every Wednesday and Saturday at ! } o'clock, P. M. Will Uave K .Jgston (Rondout landing) every Tuesday and ( Friday at 1 a'clock, P. M. EXTRA TRIPS. The EMERALD will leave the foot of Murray street every Sunday moraingat 7 o'clock. Returning, leaves Kingston at 4 o'clock, same day. i Kor freight or passage apply on board, or to WILLIAMSON, BARLOW It CO., i *21 Im'r 164 West street I N"EW "ARRANGEMENT. I FARE AND FREIGHT REDUCED. Mm REGULAR MAIL LINE-FOR PROVI PENCE AND BOSTON, via, STON V H V IVI1TUN AMI Nk WI'llllT < of tl*' following niperior ?t*aDirr?, runuiug iu connection wilh the Stonmgion aud Bo*tou auil Providence Railroad* MASSACHUSETTS, Cart. Comatoek. RHODE ISLAND, Capt Thayer. PRQ.V11) K N C 6. NARRAOANIETT. One of which will leave New Vork daily,(Snn.laTii eicwt- ! d) from Pier No. 1. Buttery Place, N. River, at (P. M. . A H KA N (TV. M EN T S. The RHODE ISLAND, Captain 1 hayer, on Monday, and I Wednesday for Btoninftoa and Newport, and Friday for i Stouington. The MAS8ACHU8KTT0I Captain Comtock, on Tneolay.and Thursday for Stonington, and Satarday for Stoliington, Newport and Proyidenee. r>uMniK?r>. on the arrival of the *teamer* at Stonington, will be immediately forwarded in the aplrnJM and eommodtou* I Can of the KailT^ad > > Providence and Boaton, and if for Newport will ptoceed in the itenmrr Mohegan (in inferior or- I der) from thenr.e at 8 o'clock the followiug morning, thin iivin* them ai^opportnnity of a night'* re?t on hoard the ?tenm- i *r Mauachuaet'u or Rhode liland, alid then breakl'ut on board I the Mohegan. I The above *t*amer* hare been thoroughly equipped acd prepared to promote cejerity of trayel and the comfort and *eenruy of paitengeri, and not inrpaeaed by any in the United i wMit i Kor pana^e or freight, which ia takes at ??t redneed rate*, i tpply on board, at north ?ide of pier No. I. 23 Broadway, or ofItce oTHamnel Deyeau, freight agent, on th* wharf. Ticket* for the route and iteamera'benk* ma be lecnied on board, or at the office of HARNDKN k CO.. No. I Wall *tr*?t ITT" NOTICE?CHANOE OK HdUR.-Ou andTfter Monday, Oct. 9th, the ateHmer* of the New Jeney Htmm Navigation Company, forming the line to Providence and lio*i<m ria Stonington, will leave pier No. I, Battery Place at i 1' M. lL/*t>u and after the 10th fci*t. freight will not be received and forwarded after half-peat 4 P. M. mft 6m? m \W" fc HTATKN ISLAND KERRY, KOO1 h WHITEHALL ST.-The .teamhoM XL--163E.STATKN ISLANDER will leave New Vork and Statcn 11land, ou and afler October 2d, a* follow*, mntil (i*ther notice :? Leave New Vork ?, II, J, SK. Jjf. Leave Huten l?Iand *, H), 1, 2X, 3. I All freight *hipi*d i* repaired to ke particularly marked and i* at the riak of lb<? owner* thereof *1llrfr (lOPPKR?! c**e* * ngliah NlieatingCopi*>r,ol very *u|*rior , J quality, float II to 32 ot, nut received and for *a(? by ?. K. COLLINS h CO , , Ir.r SBJHontn * treat. , W YO r YORK, MONDAY MOP REMITTANCES TO IRELAND, fee.?Th? subscriber continue* to transmit money in sums Uric BMaKc'r small, to persons residing in aiiy l>art of of In laid n the iimf manner as he, and Ins predecessor in basiueu have lone for tin- last thirty years and mora ; also, to auy i>art ot tugland, or Scotland. Money remitted by letter (post naid) to the subscriber, or lersonafly deposited with him, with the uame of the |*rson or iiersons in Ireland, Knglaud or Scotl.tnd, to whom it is ?o lent, and nearest post town, will be immediately trnasmitted, uid Paid accordingly, and a receipt to that etfact given, or forwarded to the sender. In like manner money, or claims on person* in any part ol Ireland, England or Scotland, can lie collected by the subscrit>er for persons residing in auy part of the Uuit* d State* or Canada, and will be paid to them according'. o21 Im'r OEOROK McBRIDE, Jr. 82 Cedar*t. AA8- KOR LIVERPOOL?Regular packet ol the7th wJMfW November?The fir*t cltss rant sailing packet ship SBElljLl'ATRK'K HENRY, < ai>t IMano, burthen iiWO tons, will sail as^abovc, being her regular day. V..U.U, grtuiiu ("itiiiii <iiiu >ircr.(hr |>asseugers are not surpassed by any <?ui-l in iiort Persons intending to embark should make immediate applij :atiou to tii? subscriber JOS. McMURRAY, 100 Pin* street nWrn CtMOf MtHU ijflP- NEW LINE OF PA? KET8 KOR LIVK.ltNfjWIPVPOOLPuckw of 16th Novemoher?Tbe splendid IVlMMtawell knowupacket >hip HOTTINOUER. 1100 torn fmrtiuui, ( attain Ira Bursley, will sail on 1 hursday, 16th Nov, tier regular day. The ships or tliii line being all 1000 tons and upwards,persons ibout to embark for the old country, will not fail to see the advantages m be derived from selecting this line in prafereuce to iny other, as their great capacity renders tliein every way more :omforuble and convenient than ships of a sinller class. Those wishing to secure berths in this magnificent ship, ihould not fail to make eiarly application to W. Si J. T. TAP8COTT. At thair General Passage Office, 43 Peck slip, n3 ec corner of South st. "if*g-"""VOK TTlVKR POOL?The .New Lme-Hegulir wHrIV Packet 16th of November?Tli? flue New York built jWHINbl'o krt ship IlO'I' l'I N< 1UKit, Ira Bursley, uiaslix, 050 tons, will sail as above her regular day. Kor freight or |nssage having very sujierior accommodations, ipply to the Captain oil board, at west side Hurling slip, or to WOODHULL * MINTUH.NS.87 South st. The fine new packet ship Liverpool J. Eldridge, master, 150 tons, will succeed the Hottiuguer aud sail ou liar regular lay, 16th December. n2 r KOR LI VERPOOL?NE W LINE.?Regular , k>y3p3c^>' I'nokwt of 2,'itli November.?The splendid packet iii&.'M. 1U)S( II S, ' aptain lohn ' oil ins, of 1100 tons, iti II sail as aliove.her regular day. Kor freight or passage,having laudsome furnished accommodations,apply on board at O/leau* vharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS & CO. Price of passage, $75. 5?> South street. The packet ship Siddons, Capt E K Coob, of 1000 tons, will ncceeil the Roscius.aud sail the 25th December.her regular day. mau r.l ,r .hin. nf <ki. li ? ...I.... nally .u advertised. o27 FOR LIVERPOOL?British Ship?With despatch #JHr*V ?The well known very last aailiug British ship liliJifa(.:ilKSTKI(, John Wilson, mulft, having a large )ortt?u of her canto ou board, will have immediate despatch 'or the above port. , Shipi>ers of goods w ill find the Chester a moil desirable conveyance. For freight or passage, having very comfortable accommodaionj, .1 ply to the subscribers. ROCHE, BROTHERS k CO., 35 Fulton st., o21r next door to the Kulton Bank. FOR NKW OKLh'ANS-To sail on Monday, MnKj^.the 6th Nov., or passage free?The superior, fast fifiHMBfasailiiig ship UNION, Capt llussel, will be des|>atch'd as above. She has spleutid accommodations for cabin, 2d tabin and steerage passengers, who will be taken at the lowest ates. Those desirous of securing berths will require to make arly ai>plicaliou on board the ship, at Murray's wharf, oi to JOHN HERUMAN, 61 South street, near Wall street. N. B.?The ship FRANCIS DEPA I/, sails this morning at o'clock, and can yet tak- a few mow 2d cabin and two caliiu lasgengers if app'icatiou is made in time. o31 "ONLV RKiil LAIl LINK. FOR NKW ORiflHPjy. LKANS.?The following lirst clssj packets will HHHlfal sail punctually .is advertised, weather permitting, or uss.ige iree, vit : ? The ORLEANS, Captain Sears, on the 5th of November. The SHAKSPEARE, Captain Miner, on the 10th of November. The SARATOOA, Captain Russell, on the 15th of Noember. The accommodations of these ships for cabin, second cabin, md steerage passengers, are such as cannot fail to eniure every omfort to passengers during the voyage. The ships of ttiis line have now commenced their regular ri|>s, and will sail punctually every five days throughout the eison. Passengers may, therefore, rely on not being detained. The price of passage being very low, th'>se wishing to secure lerths in either of the above p iskets, can do so by applying ou loard, or to W. ?c J. T. TAPSCOTT, Atjtheir General Passage Office, 43 Peck Slip, I n! r corner i South street. FOR NKW ORLEANS?Louisiana and New I AJf9VYork Line?Positively Fir.t Regular Packet?Regu MMuilar 'acket of the lOlh Novemlier?The fast sailing i.icket ship SHAKSPEARE, Capt. Allen Miner, will sail as .hove, Uer regular day. For freight or passage, having handsome furnished accommolations, applyon board, at Orleans wharf,foot of Wall street, E. K. COLLINS Si CO, 56 Sooth street. Shippers by this line may rely npon having their goods correctly measured. Agents iu New Orleans, Hullen Ht Woodruff, who will promptly forward all goods to their address The packet ship Occnlgee, Captain Peet, will succeed the Shakespeare, and sail the 2<lth Nov. her regular day. Iniec Tor NKW ORLEANS?To sail ou the Tit I. of ifjMPW November?or passage tree?The superior, fast s.iiling KMBbsship IIIL AH, ( apt Hammond, will sail as above Her accommodations lor cabin, second cabin and steerage ?a?*engers ap- unsurpassed bv any vessel in port. Persons s ishing to emlmk, should make early application to the subcriber JOSEPH VlcMURRAV, n4r 100 Pine street, coroer of Sonth. NEW YORK It BOSTON SOUND PILOT. f~\WEN PRE8<'OTT, Pilots.or takes charge as master and pilot of ?essels bound U> New Bedford, over Nantucket 4hoala, Boston, Portsmouth, Portland, Kennebeck. and OTHER PORTS. Office at Frye It Shaw's Nautical store, 222 Water street, corner Beekman. Reference to a number of mer:hants and the several Insurance Companies in this city, Bos !nn. and Portland. 'ivl* Jmr MONEY TO LEND. ABRAHAM J. JACKSON, Pawnbroker, No. 58 R?v>de stre I, near Broadway, loaus money iu large or small sums, is may be required, on Watches, Jewelry, Silver Mare, Dry [Joods, Wearing Apparel, and personal property of every deicrit'tion. o29 lm*r MONEY TO LOAN. [N sums of SI500, SlOOO, $2000, Slf.00, 81800, or one sum of I $7000^ on uuencumliered and productive real estate, in the ity of New York. Apply by note, left at this office, addressed to H. B. o3fl r MONEY _LE NT, J *J i>u gold and silver watches, plate, jewellery and diamonds, wearing apparel, dry goods, hardware, culler)*, musical and mathematical instruments, bedding, and every description of personal pro|ierty, by LOUIS LfcVY, Pawnbroker. o!3 lm*m 403 Grand between Ridge and Attorney st. pOAL.?Large Nut Size $4,74, Stove $.'>.00. and fresh Broke > ^and Kgg $."> 25 per ton, of the l?*l Peach Orchard Ash, wel icreenej, weighed by a city weigher and delivered free of car* ige. A redu ction of 25 rents p?r ton if taken from the boat:, PF.TF.R CLINTON cornerol King ill lm-* tlrMtt r|M) wool, MAN! h \( n-KKHS. bu- -'V\7*~~*ub*cn\>? * gives notice tliat he is the legal Assignee of JOHN IJOULDINO. lata of Roihury, Machinist, and as such is ilone authorised to claim and receive pay fiom those individuals or companies, in various parts of the United States, who have matle^ or Used, certain improved machinery, invented by said (ioulding, for the manufacturing of Wool, whicn improvements were secured to him by Letters Patent dated Dec. 15th, 1 K2?, and 29th July, IS3l>; and he hereby cautions such individuals and companies against paying any thing to any one except himself for the use of s?ud improvements; as no one site can eivethema legal discharge for the damage, or compensation, to which said Oonlding's estate is, by law, entitled lor the use r>f the improvements secured to him by the Patents above named K. COPKLANI) Jr. Assignee Boston, 9th Oct. 1043. of JOHN 4?OULDINO. li?" As these Patents expired on the 15th of December, 1840, lothing is claimed, or expected, for the use of the iinprorements lince that time ?I3 eori lm*r a TO LET?The two story house No. 305 West street, near Caual street Market; bar room with bar-fixtures and bowling alley uu the premises. Situation good for a |>orter house, rent low. "Also, two small stores or officesiu building cor of Fulton and Hold sts. Kni|tiire No. S Murray street, iu the basemant. n4 3teod*rc rl NKW STYL>"' OK rillLDRKVS VKI.VKT ( APS The subscriber has a large and beautiful assortment of Uentlemen's and Boys Caps, of the Ij'e t fashion, which he will sell as cheap as any other establishment in this city? imong which inay lie found gentlemen's cloth, velvet, s new it vie of flared, ?ud fine otter caps. Also on litnd a large supply >r mole skin, silk and fur hati, of a beautiful finish, for sale low Fancy Furs?Also, constantly on hand, a large assortment of MulTs and Fur Trimmings for sale at very low pricis. N. B.?The Cain of the subscriber took the premium at the lata Fair of the American Institute. WM. BROWN, nS lm'ec 126 Chatham st, opposite Roosevelt. I'RKVJIU.VI HATS AM) CAI'S. fl SUPERIOR Moleskin, Nutria and Silk Hats, Cloth j^^anil Velvet Caps of the subscriber's manufacture A di |ih>ma was awarded by the American Institute, at the late Fair hi this city for beautiful sjieciineiis of Moleakin Hats; and a liploina was also awarded for superior specimens of cloth and eel vet caps. On hand a large a?sortm-nt of ha's and cai>s. I'ersons in want of uncles in his line, are res |>ert fully solicited lo favor him with a call. WILLIAM BANTA, No. 91 Canal st, corner of Wo >ster street, o3l 1 in " in and No, I JO Chatham street. ^ BOOTH. BOOTS ANU SIIOKS, cheap, and 4l0*QVchcaper than ever yet off. red in this city. A very large assortment of gents' single and ?|i>nltl<> soled water proof Booti, Krench and native calf, city made and warrantud, for tinlow price of $3 to %b per pair, and a never failing supply of iliirk Boot* and Shoe* fur men, boy* and children; ladies', missis' inrt children's OsiU'r Boou. Buskins, Shp|>ermand Ties, of ill the different kinds and most fsahionable styles. There is Moc rasins and all the different kinds and fashionahie styles'of India lluhber over Shoes, for gentlemen. ladies, misses and children in great abundance, and cheap, which the subscribers would solicit th'ir friends and the public to call and examine their tock, aa it is of the best materials^ and principally city made. 11, their Urge establishment, 26J Greenwich street, corner of

M nrriv st. 0f7 Ivn M WRIOIIT, ( \l.lim N & ( () BOOTS AND 8HOKS ?WILSON & JOHN ^gflVHON, Successors to John Hntchiugs, deceased, have on hand and for sale, from the hwt manufactories iu the country? 100 ( saei Ioarie Sewed and 1'egged Boots, men and boy?. 100 " Kine " 1000 Pair Morocco Bnskins. 100(1 " Ladies Kiue Slippers. 3000 " Children's Shoes, various eolort. ftOO " Women* and inisse* (Waiters. 1000 " India llnhlieri, trimmed and plain. Kor sale in lots to suit purchasers, at their store. 120 CHATHAM 8TKEKT, opposite llosevelt. N. B.?The store heini o|i?n until 19 o'clock in thai eveumg, uvea country merchant* an opportunity 10 riainme goods at their leiaure, 031 lin'r BOOT AND *11 OK HTOHK IWIIN UK.ADV respwtfufly inform* his friends mi the public, that he hns commenced hiui.tes* in the above ine, at No. 99 Nassau str-et. wne/e hs w ill thankfully receive m??. >1 ii m ii11y pv?CII(0, All OW'B w uromi W](n on ln* OCt imni fnr r*?H# iT^r J ?? ?? RK E INLNG. NOVEMBER 6, 1 Attack or Diiulrl OConnwII on the Kmifli, Mb. O'Conneu,.? * * In the Times that came yesterday, there is an article quoted from the Journal des Debats, and 1 wish tlie people of Ireland to read it attentively (hear, hear.) 1 hope it will be inserted in the Liberal prets, thatthe Irish people may im?r an opportunity ol seeing it, lor it is? as hostile and virulent ngainst us hb ii' it were written by the editor ol 'lie standard (hear, hear.) A person lBHurpiised why the French should intervene at all between England and Ireland- at all events, why they should intervene against Ireland; but when I read it, 1 found this statement made by the worthy Journal des Debate, that it Ireland were sepe rated by a Repeal of ihe Union from England, that England would become a tliird-rate power (hear, hear.) This certainly is the first time a Frenchman held that out h* a reason lor not producing that effect (hear, hear ) Here is a Frenchniau who is alraid that the English are not strong enough, and fears that England may become a third-rate power (laualiter.) Oh! said he, that which you call the Repeal of ihe Union will make England a third ratf power! We are certainly much obliged to you, Mr. Frenchman (laughter.) It is very kind ol you to in'erest yourself in upholding the power of England (laughter ) Hut does not that bespeak h foregone conclusion, for recollect that the Journal des Doha's is the personal newspaper of King Louis Philippe (hear, hear.) ? That paper is supported by him, for it could not bear tile expense even of printing,fit there was not a sum of money given by the government every year for its support, and it is therefore the hired, or rather sunported organ of Louis Philippe. But I may be ask- . ed if this is not bribery on his part, and do 1, by making tin" charge, impute corruption to the writer in that paper My answer is, that 1 distinctly do (hear, hear.) Hut then it may be said, it so,Guizot must have had to do with it. My reply is, that is no argument with me that there is not corruption in it (cheers and laughter.) To show the extent that corruption frequently pervades men engaged in tKe government of France, I will state a fact 1 had from a cabinet minister, not a minister of the present ctbinet, but of the late administration (Hear) When Carnot was out' 01 ine executive Directory 111 France, the I project of ihe invasion of Great Britain and Ireland was proposed, aud the details ot working it out were referred to him It is well known that Carnot w?h the man who planned all the campaigns on the Rhine, and in Italy, aud he was said to organize victory. He was a strange compound?he engaged in the revolution with a property worth ?300 a I year; he filled the highest oflice in the mate ; he i had the control ot the entire war department ; he I could acquire any sum of money he pleased hy the 1 immense multitude of contracts that went through his office; he was unhappily an infidel, yet he wan 1 a man otsuch genuine principle that he cam* out of i the revolution pure and intact, and had to sell one hundred u year of his property to pay th" debts incurred by him during the revolution. (Hear ) The plan for trie iovaaiou of Great Britain and ilreland was left to him; he accordingly arranged the plan, stating ihe points at which England and Ireland were accessible, and especially Ireland, stating the points where leigned attacks should be made, and also the points where the invasion should actually take place. That plan was drawn up with all the scientific knowledge of that great military man. (Hear, hear) II its contents were known, of course England would be prepared to meet the diflerent points of attack, and it was so necessury to keep it secret Garnot only communicated it to two of the four remaining directors, and thus he had ft majority to carry it without disclosing it to all Now, a cabinet minister told me that although that plan was communicated to only two members ol the directory, yet almost in three weeks after that the original document was in the hands of the British ministry. (Hear, hear.) Am 1 to be told, then, | that tnere is not corruption about the French government 1 (Hear ) It was said that Charles the Second was in the pay of the French King; I must a iy Louis Philippe is in the nay of England; but I will say this, that he would fake the English money, and not do the English business Besides, the ridicule arising from the regret expressed by this French journal for the weakness of England, the enlirt outline of the paragraph is curious. In the first place, it states that theljRepeal cry is becoming initiated and thnt the cause is perishing, and utterly hopeless. It sayt:?" Every one must have remarked, tfiat since the Queen of England, in proroguing the Par liarnen:, expressed in the most explicit terms her indignatiou against the attempts made to produce a dismemberment of the United Kingdom, there have heen less ineeti gs in Ireland, many less monster speeches from O'Oonnell, and inany le?s hurrahs for Repeal. The Queen's speech ha* deprived him of hislast chance ot any longer abusing the simplicity of his auditory. L uring several months he had daily repeated to his credulous countrymen iliattiie Queen was with them, that she wished to grant re- i peal, but that she was the prisoner ot a Saxon go- I vernment and parliament; that tliey would not buffer the voice ot her taithlul Irish subjects to re-icli her; that it whs lor the Queen herself they were fightiig; that their cause was her own; that it wax to deliver her from slavery; that it was to re?t?re to her the free exercise ot her prerogative that they leagued against the Saxon But the Queen met the parliament expressly to denounce and energeti cally to blarne the agnation for Repeal. What does Mr. O'Connell dol Hi* says?" It is not the Queen who spoke, it was her ministers, who spoke by her mouth; the Queen is not Iree." Vain subtleties. The jieople will no longer believe it. liere commences the embarrassment of ihe agitator; he is tri a dilemma where he cannot remain without danger, or h ave without commuting an act of madness lie sees himself at the head ol t-n army whose uumbt'r astounds him, and whose force threatens to turn against himself. Formerly be called meetings to pass reviews,and, as tie said,to count heads; at present he confesses that he only holds them to ?uner the boiling courage of the Irish people to evaporate, who are asking him every day when he will lead them against the Saxons. Thus Mr O'Connell,in place of agitating,seeks but to calm; he only wishes to find an issue to give a passage to the 1 waves he has confined, and by which he fears to be carried oft. According to the opening part of that statement the K^iea! cry is running down, but you will be surprised to find in the latter part of the paragraph that the Repeal try has become so enormously strong that I am airaid ol my own meetiugs; that I am in the position of Frankenstein, who made a spectre that caused his own destruction,and ttiat I have a tyrant ot my own creation over me? (laughter.) In the first place the writer says that tne Queen has Iriglitened down Repeal, and then it says Hepeal is so strong th it it has frightened down O'Connell?(laughter.) 1 remember a story Iti?ard of l>ean Swilt and a man named Partridge, an almanac maker. It was customary then to prophecy in almanacs that certain things would occur, and indeed they do it still in Moore's almanack. Well, as Partridge prophecied about otherfj Dean Swilt resolved to propnecv that Partridge would die on the 17th March When that dav arrived his house Whs MiirroiimltMi nil Hju hu nrnmrfj ?.l .%?.rot-- ...u. expected his death He came to the window and assured the people that he was not dead, but they would not believe he was alive?(laughter ) So at length he published a letter stating that he was not dead. Now 1 have you, said Dean Swift, lor no man alive would write such nonsense?(laughter.) , I apply this to this newspaper, to this extent, that no man unbribed would write such nonsense?(laughter.) It was necessary to give a man money as a consolation for thus lying and being contradicted, ana therefore I accuse him of corruption. He says that O'Connell has represented to the people that it is nnt the speech of the Queen but the speech ot the minister, and he also says that the people dont't be lieve him?(laughter.) The people don't believe me! Why. il they don't believe they certainly have the most comical way of showing that they don't believ* me (hear, and laughter ) Now 1 put it to the fellow himself, is it not quite plain that it n not th?* queen's speech, but the speech of her ministers 1 (hear ) But, sir, I would not despair of th- repeal agitation if her majesty in her own person, much as I respect and venerate her, ssid the rejieal struggle was not to continue (cheers ) The constitution does not authorise her to prevent our petitioning for the repeal of a statute ; and much as I revere her? much as the people of Ireland revere her?it would not stop their career for half a moment (cheers ) The Irish people were always loyal?they were loyal to George the First, the firat of the family that reigned in England, and who came on the throne to oppose and crush the Irish?tney were loyal to George the Second, a stupid German of the same stamp?they were loyal to George the Third, a brutal tyrant, who hated liberty everywhere, and wai opposed to the freedom of his Catholic sabject* ? ttiey wrrr lojrai iu vxcorno ruumi, woo uuru and blubbered when he obliged to grant rnuneiimiion, and who would never grant it it he could j ?they were loyal to William the Fourth, whose , ministers put, as I described it, a base, hloodly, and . brutal speech into his mouth?they were loyal to t ( Jin en Victoria, and they revere and lore Iter; but i they never will give up theirciMintry and their con- < iitiitionul rights and privileges to any (jueen or 1 king (ioud cheers) The writer thru goes on thus speaking of me?* He knows well that the repeal ot the union is an insane drenm " I will now see 1 it it be an insane dream; and I will take this man 1 back to France?to his own eouutry--and 1 ask J 0 [ERA 1843. Iiiin if any man told him twenty years ago thai i Louis Philippe would be King of France would lie not say it was an insuie dream and impossible ! I What was Louis Philippe at that time 1 He was known only tor Ins avnricious disposition and money making propensities. No person could rely upon him; t-e was un liomme Jaux, which means more than false. It meam n man who can smile in your face,while lie hates you in his heart; and yet thai uti hornmt fuux, who was remarkable lor nothing but [ hia avarice, contrived to turn the battle ol the 30th I of July, 1H30, and the blood that wus shed in it to | his own advantage [hear, hear]. He drove his own relatives Irom the throne, and laid hold ol that ; throne, as he said, for the Rood of the people But ! what has been his history since 1 lor it the'French j talk ol my conduct with respect to Hepeai i win talk of their baseness wall respect to Louis Phillippe T He catne to the throne declaring to uphold the charter and three of the highest branches ol human liberty?first, f reedom of education; secondly, the Ireedmn of the press; thirdly, th<- trial by jury in its integrity [hear, hear],?Tlieee were the three (treat features of it, and Louia Philippe swindled the French people out of every one of them. lie is the patron of an infidel university, controling edu cation in France. He refused to have education free, and thia man who speaks of liberty in France refused the right of the parent to choose the instructor of his own children [hear] No ; they must all be placed under the deadly night shade of an infidel university [hear, hear]. He next abolished the liberty of the press and took away trial by jury as a protection for the press, und he brings be lore his house of Lords?his ridiculous House of Lords, hit mockery ot a House of Lords?any printers he pleases, on the ground ol intending something against the royal family. And then there is the mockery of a trial, and an atrocious sentence pronounced, so that there is no more liberty for the [ir<'?s in France than in Constantinople [hoar]. He has made a mockery of trial by jury; for instance, only think of a law being mad a to prevent persons from publishing ttit- names ol a jury The reason of ihnt done ih obvious; ll ih done for fear a regard tor public opiuion would get into the jury box, and Hiuh it is trampled under foot by the p.itron rf the Journal dea Deha'a [hear, hear, and great cheering ) He is now consummating his t>rutinv by placing th?- city of Pari* between batteries, and having the Parisian people peifectly in his power, and all lie wants 1st the compel ion of the forts to put an end to * very remnant of liberty, such is it la in France (hear ) As to the elder branch of thefamily of liourbon, Lshall always hold their conduct lu grateful recollection. When the Irish could find protection nowhere else in the world, they received protection from that family When they were slaves at home and prevented from fighting for their own country, they earned honorable bread by their swords, and achieved rank and glory under that family. 1 wish the young prince, whom hi* friends call Henry V , had enough of chivalrous spirit and constitutional liberty about him to offer a real charier i?? Fram e ; and it he put the swindling Louis Philippe Hsule, and restored the ancient dynasty of France, surrounded by liberal institutions, it would he an immense advantage to the world. The heart of Ireland would beat high ?high with delight at his success; and if lie wanted an Irish brigade again, h* should have it in eight and forty hours (loud cheers) And now 1 nmke Guizot and Louis I'hilij pe and the Journal des Ivbats, a present of all their arguments against the Kepeal of tiie Union. Rkpliki of the Fhesch Newm-hper Trem. [from the Journal de* Debat* J Wehavn Riven the principal passages ol a speech de' livered by Mr. O Council at Dublin. We merely *uppregs gome expression* concerning a person whosecha. racier, more than his position,'places him completely he. j oiw) the reach ot Mr. O'Conuell. As to what regard' ourselves, we should be very sorry not to give the entire; we are insulted in too good company (or us to think el complaining. Mr. O'Connell is angry at our observation", and be replies in a sort of language which be frequently adopts, hut u hlch we have no intention to bor. row Ir m him lie has insulted so many person* in his lime, that hi* abuse bus lest all kind ot imi>ortauce we only regnt, for his own sake, that he conM find nothing better to address to us than the old calumnies which hr lias olien repeated, and 'hat his imagination, the fertility of which we have never doubted, could not have suggested to him mnii tlimg more novel than styling us a hi ibed journal. We never reply to such imputations; we shall content ourselves with telling Mr. O'Conaell once lor ull, that what he sgjs is exactly the reverse of the position which he assign* to us in much more npi licuble to himtelf; thut it in a kind uf identity that we are not at all anxious to hare with him, and that w? ?re more independent ol the government than Mr O'Connell is of the populace. We can morrover well comprehend tfco reason of the conduct of Mr. O'Coiini'll. Wo have been untoitunate enough to judge impartially, and, as it would appear pretty justly, of his pracarious position, and we have been indi* creet enough to make our {opinion public. We have laid that Mr. O'Connell would lose by hi* present folly all the fruit of a past life, of which we will not even at this time be unjust enough to speak disparagingly ; that, excited by passions he had raised be rould not restrain his followers except by feeding them every daj with fresh illusions and fresh dreams, the vanity of which h? must well know ; that he hastens forward to bis ruin, hut that, unfortunately, he does not go alone and that he curries Ireland with him down a fatal *tiep, at the bottom ot w hich nothing but ruin can await her.? W?at has been our object in making this md apme ?? Was it to ii.jure Ireland I Kvery time that an op|>ortunity has occurred for expressing our Interest in tkat unhappy country, our resentment .it the oppression of which it has been so long the victim, have we not eurneitl} availt d ourselves of it 7 Why, th?u, should we wish to render Mr O'Cotinell unpopular ? Mr. O'Connell is unjust ; he has no memory He forgets how often we have pointed nut his claim* to the gratitude ol hi* countrymen, claims of immense magnitude, which history will hand down to |iosterity, and which it wonld be painful to see him lose at the end of hi* career. We do not at this moment regret the admiration we have so often expressed ol the gr, at deed* he ha* occonpliihud ; but every thing wear* out m thi* world, and Mr. O'Connell i*? proof ot it It i* not our fault if he becomes monotonou*, and we do not impute it to him as a crime When one has been talking ou tho *amo sntyct for twenty year*, a little repetition may be pardoned. II all could be confined to peeches, it would he innocent enough. Mr O'Connell would wish this to lie the case, for he knows well that his flrst step beyond this would be hi* last, lie teels , himself, in hi* turn, the slave of that blind crowd ovrr , which he has so long ruled. This is why he Ialls every i day more and more into popular (lattery, and let* off Are I works before his auditors in order to blind their eyes to the real i-tate of thing*; thi* is why he recounts to them | the most extravagant tales, and promises mountains and wander* to tho teetotallers, telling them to believe all he s iy s, and, above all, to drink only water What will ha i the issue of all the?e bravadoes? A revolution J Ireland 1 cannot get up one. A revolt? The day in which she ' should attempt it would be that on which we should aei Mr. (J UODUell at tne neauoi tnai eternal Rimy 01 0111 wo men, with which ho ha* ?o many time* boasted, that hr would beat tho Saaon regiment*. We would only recom mend him to keep in reierve lor that tlay ,the IrUh which ho olf.-ra to Henry V. to reconquer the throne ot K ranee. It* aervice* would he hotter placed, and probably moro efficacious. Can Mr. O'Connell expect any one to believe him to he in em neat whan he deacenda to lucli b'irlesque boastings? All this may do very well for the Gazette do ('ranee ! Whit criea of joy ahe will put forth ! here ia Mr. O'Cennell allying himaalt to the old Kroncb constitution, and to the convocation of the Htates General, and demanding a charter from Henry V ! On thia condition hepromiaoa him .in Irish brigade in 4fl t ouri, II the Oir.ottn accept* the off*r in the name of Honry V.,we ihall take tho liberty of aaking what difference there ia between Iriah bayoneta nnd foreign bayonetaf It ia true, ihnt in order to make the road more eaay lor bis famous brigade, Mr. O'Connell demand* tho destruction of the fortifications ol Pan* ; ho crie*, Down with the Baa- ' ille* !' He i* ready to sign petition* with both hand* ' igainat the fort* and og^inat tho continuou* wall Mr O'Connell And* that wateatify a generou* intereat in what i Inea not concern **, but who can help being moved at i ho touching unen?ine?* which he himaell manifest* for 1 heasfety of our libertie*, that of the preaa, of tho jury, J and, will it be credited, that of our odneation 1 It appear* , hat Mr O'Connell ha* got himaelf affiliated in the celt- i tirated association of Xr trulas heiith, and that each day lie recite* nne of the aeven penitential pialm* with reaped 1 :oour unfortunate country, which, heaay*,"i* placed tin- | ler the mortal darknes* ot an impious univeraity.'' Who , know* if he will not send us, along with hi* Irish brigade ? deputation Irorn the College of Maynooth to deliver FVuncefrom the l'niver?ity monopoly' Let Mr. O'Con* i tell, whilst it i* atill time, reanme hi* former ?elf, let him ?Bain become the O'Connell of I8JA? the man of |>o**ihle ' reforms, in place ?f setting him*elt up a* tho man of imi>oa*ible revolution*, ami then he will recover an honors- i >le place in history, and in the esteem of aarietia men. * \.s to u*, the ignoble and violent outbreak, ol which we 1 ire the object, affect* Ul ver/ slightly. Wo are aware hat it is in accordance with the cuatomtof hi* coun'ry.a* ( well as with his personal habits, and we are convinctd , hat it will l>a more injurious to himaelf than tif. [rroniinri. r.j Thn English journal* have brought it* a speech by O'Connell, which came* u* a painful aurprim. It i? 'out and ti ilent diatribe agaimt Kranr.e, againat the King , >f the French We *houid blu*h if the French were to i reproduce th'* manifestation which woulil deprive the I igitator of the intere*t with which Franch lollowa the lercloptnent of hi* labor?but the pre** will, no doubt, 1 not ahatain from doing thi*. O'Connell ha* declined to iccept either the visit or the money of onr Ridlcala; bti lie ha* ga'hered together all the groa* in*u ta publi*h?d n their wortt pamphlet* during 10year*,ami made him. >ell the editor ot them. It ia unfortunate for O'Connell < hat the Journal d-?* Debatihai furnished him with a pre ext lor thi* tirade, which can only be accounted lor hy ecollecting that O'Connell i* not alwa\* faithful to the en*on?of Father Ma'hew and hii temperance pledge. fFrom the Courier Francsh.] < We nhnll nnt I v*.*n11 on thi* violent i)hilil>mc wlii-'hth' k tKM'Tit for Dnl>lin hm pronounenl Hgiiiiiat tho King o: ' h?*r?nch. He took euro to de?troy the effect ol it, in ?< hi. regret for th- tall of the eider branch o( * Ihe Bourbons, and in offering to tho Pretender an Irlih ( a LD. Prte? Two OniU brigade to a*?i*t him hi ring thetbrone Neither the abuse of O'Connell nor hU threat* w ill have the effect of troubling the repo*eot the dj uunty of July. The Bourbons ot the elder branch were (or u* what thn Maxona are 1'c.r Ireland, conquerors anil km^i of invasion We cannot comprehend hv what aberration at mind the man u b? <ie*,re*to reitore her nationality to Ireland, and, by restoring to her h? r Independence, to rearner tale her |?ro*p?irity, and obliteiat? her lung mil fortunes, speak* of anliiting bi* Repealer* in the cause of the Prince whom he call* Henry V., and lor whom he dreama the mad dream of the crown of France. Un double.11 y one would be entitled to he astonished at thn routra.liction, if it waa not known that O'Connell ta an Irishmim above all thinga, and nothing but an Irishman. Dumncratic and liberal Idea* only obtain hi* indifference. >11x1 ill 1 ttiut ciinnut mil bit dear Ireland to eacapeirom the miaery in whirh she i*j>luiiRrd, appaars to him only worthy of contempt. [From tb?|National.] Thia, however, must not aurpriae u?, for doei here*pert liny thiti^T The Kings of Kngland themaelvea have been loaded by him with invective#. Hcarcely one of them haa found ((tare in hi* eyel. In thia very speech,in which he talks with *o much irreverence o( Loni* Philippe, Kiiik oi the French, haa he not had thu audacity to rt mind hia hearers that there wna once a Kiriff of Eng. lnnd named i harles II., wh" wna in the pay of France, who received French gold, and made himsell'the aervant of France ! Lut it be noted that this Charles II. haa b?*n dead n longtime; but thoae w hoaw aahea are scarcely cold have beeu little better treated by O'Connell. Thus Ueorire II. waa a atiinicl Oermnn of the lame atamn aa his father, (leorge I Ororge [II a sanguinary tyrant, who hated liberty. (Jcorge IV would nev*r have granted the emancipation of tho Catholics if he had been able to r?ftueit, and be conducted himself like a gamin when he was forced to conned*) it. An to William IV , he was the friend of the bane, sanguinary, and brutal whig*. Queen Victoria come* nsxt , but she ii (till living, and the justice of the Irifh ii like that of the Kgyptiani?it condemns only saali monurchs as are dead Unfortunately for him, O'Connell has not confined himself to this philippic- After having ill treated the younger branch, he thought fit to make the apology of the elder branch, which has always been friendly to Ire land, and concluded this apology by saying that If Henry V. would give a charter to France, and wanted an Irish hrigadeto assist him in entering Tans, he would hava one. in 4(1 hours. We say it with regret?but this is at once both absurdity and ingratitude. In promitirg the support of his soldiers to tho legitimist party against the revolutionary party, which is to say against France, O'Connell has followed the sentiments he imbibed from the Jesuits et St. Omer, rather than the sentiments of his Irishmen. By what right can he place Ireland in the train ol the Holy Alliance? That liberty which he so justly claims ior himself and his country, what right tias be to stifle among us 1 II he struggles against the supremacy of England, by what right does he seek to re-establish on the throne ot France a family, which, by the supremacy of England has been twice restored to it 1 ll this the part ho has to play I Is this either bis duty or his interest I By thus deviating from his path, O'Connell has fallen into ingratitude. It it be true that, in timea past, Ireland owe I something to the ambition of the kings of France, the services have since been effaced by the fraternal support it so generously lent to the French revolution. O'Connell has forgotten this, and so much the worse fol him. He has separated from his brethren to throw himself into the arms of hia enemies. It will not he long, we doubt not, before he repents thia ; for thia impious and monstrous alliance, whatever may be ita motive orobject, cannot fail, ere long, to be broken up." (From the Cnnstitutionnel ) "The Journal den Debats, the Ring of the French, and France supplied the matter for tho last speech delivered by Mr. O'Ooniiull to the members of the Repeal Association O'Connell is n good Irishman, who probably knows well tiie wants and wishes of Ire'and, and has bravely devoted himself to the emancipation of hii country. But rvfitnnull ifnnu-i liiHu fif frnnri* and talks ot her like a man who has driiwu his information fiom the most msplcious sources. One might say the Jesuita have bad to do with this, for thny alone could have inspired the great Agitator with hi* hatred of the " infidel universityand liia sympathy for the elder lirnnch of the Bourbons. We know not what advantaged O'Connell expect* to gain for hii own cause from hid advance* to tlanry V.. to whom he promises the support of an Irish brigade. But this burlesque utfT comes singularly in the midst of the present polemics of the Pari-ian press, which ia at this moment discussing the chances ot a third restoration. Here are allies in readiness for the Pretender, and hia friends aught to take not* of them. It is true that this rhodomontadu destroys in a degree the effect of his great rage against the fortifications of Paris, for it is clear that his trisnmen would not like to bo received with a cannonade. We have not examined who ia right or who is wrong on the question of Ireland?O'Connell or the OrhaU?but we rannot nass the matter by without eapressing. in the name of our country, severe censure ?pon the gross eccentricities of the Irish Orator. O'Connell has enough tp do at home, to dispense with meddling in our affairs ; and he appears to have in England sufficient proper names to sacrifice to his malignity, without having occasion to launch his calumnies against France and the honored name ot the King of the French." ISKW YOHK SURGEONS' BANDAGE INSTITUTE, NO. 1 ANN STREET. 2d door from Broadway, iu tli American Museum lluildiiiK*?Under the direction of JAMF.S KN1C.HT, M. D.. Member of the Medical and Chirnriiicsl Faculty of Marv land. Member of the District Medical Society of Ohio, Member of the State Medical Society of the State of New York, and Principal of the above Institute. For the information of those who have not baen informedaa to tiie design of this establishment, we will briefly state it isa DF.POT of all the latest improved Bandages used in Ortnopeilic Practice, or where Bandages are kern for the cure of f'lub Feet, contracted and distorted l.imbs, Wry Nick, llump Back vid lateral curvature of the Spine. The very celebrated wire Spring Bandages, for the cure of varicosed or enlarged Veins, invented by Shoolbred and Wrvnwick, of London, is kept here, also, all the latest improved Trussea and abdominal Sup imrters ; alio Uaml ig>'S are mane to suit spenai rum, ?uu u, urder for Hornnna, Physicians, 8tc. Poet. Knight also devote* s|iecial attention to the treatment nf tin- above named deformities, ami has made ample grrangementg to receive patients from abroad for tliat purpose, or will forward hnndages any distant parts of the country. Kor further information we respectfully submit tin* nameg of a few of the must noted Surgeons and Physicians, who ?re patrons of this Institute, and some of whom have presented most valuable itnprovvmeiilii in Bandage* Valentine Molt, \1. I)., Professor of Surgery in the University of New York; Ale*. W. Stevens, M. D., V.merit'us Professor in the (College of I'hy. ami Surg. NVw York city; J. (heeseman, M. I? ; R. K Hoffman, M. P.; J. K. Rogers, M. 0., SiirgHons to the New York < ity Hospital; W. Parker, Professor of Surgery in the College o( I'hy. and Surg. New York city: Albau <Mildsinith, M. D., lat>- Professor of Surgery in the College ol tW. and Surg. New York city; T. If. Mnwer, Kmj. Surgeon Ij. S. Army; Poet. Puharry, Surg. IT S Navy. In Philadelphia we respectfully refer to|Profe?si>ri Mr) 'lelleus. Muter, Meigs, Jackson,Ulewtou, liillinghain, Horner k. Monk r. In Baltimore to Profeesors Jennings, Jamison Handy, Monk't, Millar. Annau, Hall. Smith and Bailey. sift 3m eod'ec BIUST' '1/8 SA KSAPAR ILL A. BRISTOI/S SARSAPARILLA is not one of those mushroom quackeries, built upon no other and no better founda[ion than lalse statements, purchased puffery, and deliberate misrepresentation ; and hence while a dozen or more of those rm-dical meteors have shot up, blazed, and gone out forever, it la* lieen slowly but constantly rising in reputation, until now, it the end of nine years, its celebrity is almost without precelent, and yet rests, as every thing valuable must rest, on III* so id and substantial basis of long tried and severely tested merit ijid worth. 'I lie astnnishing cures that have been performed by this medicine?and more remarkable have never been chronicled?are neither apoc yphal nor exaggerated, as the reader, if he will take the trouble to ascertain, either by personal visitation or written inquiry, will lie abundantly satisfied. Much investigations are constantly solicited by the proprietor, to whose advantage they rianoi but twid. because the statements of cures will be thus found to be confirmed. Point hy point, inch by inch, step by ?ten, for nine long years, has this medicine been working its way, fty the slow, but cerrain progress of a natural and easy course, up the ascent of jiub 1 ic favor, until its present reputation has been attained. That it is still, and with vastly increased rapidity growing in the public teem, is one of the best evidences that conhl be addu1 ?*l in favor nf its intrinsic and genuine worth; for, had it not possessed an inherent and real value. it must have long since sunk into neglect and contempt: no imposture, and especially of a medical kind, where detection is so easy, could long maintain a considerable ncendeucy nver the public mind. Tem|"?rarv success in iv indeed attend a bold and ingenious humbug, but mouths will scarcely elapse before the cheat is discovered, and he base speculation put down. Nine years is at le?jt too louff or a hoai to live. Had there n"t been a vitality, a life, a truth, in the (}ospel of our Saviour, f'hristianiiy mnst have |ierished in its infancy; for nothing short of truth can overcome the determined npposilmo ..r . ? i.,...,. l;?. >flfl lute with which e?erv new rhinff is encountered. There is force in ihe same remark il In thin medicine; for, severely tried, <* it has barn, unless it iid r> I v possess the virtue claimed for it. it could not have survived for h ?itiirl?* year. '" Tint Bristol's Sarsaparilla hat l>een in uar Tor nine v?n, tlwt t has wrought many most surprising cures, that it has nsver met failed of producing the wished-for effect. that it haa tri imphed over the worst cases and answered the severest teats, hat it haa steadilv ind continu illy tMTVHH in reputation that It has secured the commendations of the t>r*ss, the approval and ndorsement of the medical faculty, and the good opinion of [he moat intelligent and estimable men of our time?*nvaiitages whirh no other medical preparation has, and which none can have unless its value is un<|nestionah|<i and established njion thu list e?|ierience of yean?*r? facts affording pretty good security lor its worth and usefulness; sufficient, at least, tojustify a fair rial of the medicine, when the best recommendation and proof if its merits and efficacy will l?e afforded by its own operation. The patient can hive no better evidence than this?the propria :or desires no other. Kor sale by reputable Druggists and Agents throughout the ountry. ? it? *ii?-"?Ts rn* thf sAt.r or Bristol's sasiptmui. W,M BL'RUKK, wholesale agent, MM ouitlar.dt St.; and at it the following places:?J. I'. Morrison, 188 (treenwiclt it; Milhau's Pharmacy. 183 Broadway; Knshton k Co. I III Bro.ida'ay and 10 Astor Mouse; W Aspinwall, 86 William streetj lames Syme, M. I)., 63 Bowery, and John Syms, 30 Kulton, onier Water street; Robert Leggett, M. I) . 17 Avenue D; B. Jmckenhush, 709 Greenwich street, A Mill, 207 Greenwich treet; J. (k. J. I oddington, comer of Spring and Mouston st reet; ). tl. Burnett, Third Avenue, corner of rjghth street; rlirnp Vlerkle, 333 Grand street; Daniel B. Tucker, W Grand street; H. Tripp, 160 Division street and at ^60 Bower\ ;John B. ilart, 3t8 Grand, corner Norfolk street; ?. Morrison. *09 Graen ich street; R. Cromwell. 281 Ootid street; Smith s Madicina itore, :*57 Broadway; J Leggett, 177 Mohswu street; A Mc< lau v. comer Division and Kldridge street; Drug s?ore, coruer Itwrnme mil Suffolk Ureef. ' runmi'-. Kiiwth Mreet; Dr. \V II Milnor, corner of Broadway and Johu it: I26 Kulon (t lleury Buel, 33 York itreet, Jemy < ity. I. O. Reed, Ml Knltun itreet, Brooklyn, L. I. o> I in eoddykwy "m I Vl'I'UHl'AN'T- oi All order oTthe Sur rugate >! iheYmmty I of New Vorfc. notice ii hereby ?iv?n 10 til i*-raou? having rliimi waiutt John < urnll, l%te ol the city of Nf#w York, biuk Shut' kcei>er, Jfouwl, fo present the lame with the oui'hers thereof to the anhacriher; Anil til persona mdebted to he eafate, are leijneafed to mike gnmediare payment. ? ? JOHN CONWAY, Ki'r. 1IT Willec at Pared N<-w V.irk, October <1 l?41 ?lt ll?? W j( M.K.S AND WEIGHTS ol ewv description manufhc^tmed by Brown auil kesruhead. S3 Fultou atreet, comer of Mid. 'l'lie aiibacrihera have received variom diplotnaa for bant calea ethibited at the late tm) former faira "I the American lulltuU. Banks', brokers', jewellers', apothecaries', anil grocers' calea manufactured in superior atyle, and of the finest finiah. datform scales, patent balances, tinware kr . scalea repaired .ml adjusted. weight* graduated to any standard ?#> loi*m