Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 20, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 20, 1844 Page 1
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[ T H Vol. X., No. 141?Whole No. 3711. To tHo Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newspaper?published every day of the year except New Year's day and Fourth of July. Price -J cents per copy?or >7 18 per annum?postages paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?putdiahed every Saturday mormug?price Ij cent* per copy, or |3 12 per annum? pottage* paid, caah in a trance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald i* over THIRTY THOUSAND, und increasing last. It hat the largest circulation of any paper in thii city, or the world, and it, therefore, the belt channel for businete nun in tha city or country Prices moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed at the most moderate 1 price, and in the most elegant style. ' JAMES GORDON BENNETT, I PmoraiaToa or ths Hveald Establish*!**-!, i Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets. | N. .W YORK, AJjJJL SCHOULES'8 MOUNTAIN EAvEtne foot ef 0,>uttlu,t street, dai'v (..uuuav> ?i> cpi ed.] st II o clock. A M , b? Railroad from Jersey City to Motri t ?g direct, nilnoot change of C?r?from thence bv Past C 'iich-s 'hroii-h tleodliain bestir, Peh .oley's Mount,in Port Coldc.i, Wavbine'oa to Knunu At Washington a lUily line ioter.ccu t? and Iroia llclvidsre. For teats apply to J. HILL, at John I'atlea's Commercial Hotel, 73 Courtlaad' street. N. B.?Estres furnished at the shortest notice, by tpplyiny to N.B LUisf*.. Morriatnwn at'M 7ns'tt ill) I? A 'p \l/T?OTr' 11 hi n s fr n/m t\ a ^vrmrt "Uijni wl,0 1EjIVIV IVAIU IVUAU riUUlll, KKUM ALBANY TO BUFFALO (325 MILES) ?t , ? BY RAIL ROAD The onlv Office itaA w York established by the several Hail Road Companies lvWi>n Albany and Buffalo is ax No. 59 COURTLANDT STREET, JOHN X". CLAK, General Agent NOTICE TIMMMIGRANTS. The Hubicribrrs having been appointed agent* for forwarding Immigrant* by Rail Road from Albany to Buffalo and intermediate place*. are cabled to send them daring the Sutninei from New York to Utica tor $2,06; to Syracuse $2,92, to Auburn *3 36; to Koch iter $1.61. to Buffalo 83.59. Childre. from 2 to II year* oid"at h?lf prise; under 2 year* free; and all Baggage from Albany on llir Rail Komi i* entirely free It i* evident that it comes much ch,-s|i#r to the immigrant to trav I by K-?:l Road than by Canal, he reaching Buffalo pet 8te>mboai lYom New York aud Rail Koad from Albany ia 41 hours; tarh reus, it tr.Uea per Canal from 9 to 10 days. The fol lowing calcul?ti -n rhows the rraul., vir Paauge p Bnllalopcr Rdl Carnage to Buffalo per CaKoad $5,50 ual say 82,00 Luggage from N. York to Luggage to Buffalo, 50!bs A loan*, lODlbs free, bal- five, balance forlOOlba-* 56 ance for loolbs 12 Loss of time at least 9 days Luggage from Albany to worth to the laooter, say Buffalo free 50 cent* per day 4,50 Liriug for 42 hours, say- 75 Living for 10 days, 50 cents per day 5,CO Total per R. Road 86.43 ?? 812,05 Redact (are per R. Hoad 6,43 The traveller per R. Road save* $5,62 They also forward ptuseiiR rv to Cleaveland, Portsmouth and other placet in Ohio; D.-t>oil, tic., Michigan; Ureen Bay, Milwaukie, lie.. WL-contin Terr Irry; Chicago, Illinois; acd to different plac *s in < 'auada. at the lowest rates. All informatioc a* to the different routes given gru/is, and Tickets to be iiad anly at the Albany and Buffalo Rail Kond Office,50 Couttlandt street. V/OLK Ik ttlCKKKS. mv8 lm*rc SUMMER ARRANGEMENTS. BLOOMINODA.LE. MANHATTANVILLE AND FORI WASHINGTON LINE OK STAGES, wfp**, -i Fare to Manhatt-inville i2W cent*?Fort Pery,',"lys (R Washington 25 cents. This l.ine will com ?" Wis .,*ne* mniiing 0u Saturday, May 4tli, 1644 as i, It .we Leaving ManhaltanviUe, at ( o'clock A. M., and continue running every hour until 7o'clock P M Leafing New York corner of Try on Row and Chatham st. two door* east of the Harlem Railroad Office, at 7 o'clock, A. M., aud continue run i nu,9??,,riT Ill P M f Stages leaving Fort Washington for City Hall, 7X A.M. and 1 X. 1}H. }f' M.. 3K. 4 and 8>?. Stage* [earing City Hall for c i>ort Washington, 4 A. M., 11 and 1 P M., 3, 4 and6. ( These Stage* pass on the route Reed's Hotel, Burnhsm't Man | sion Honse, irplmn Asylum and Lunatic Asylum. Strieker's . Bay, ^Abbey Hotel, Trinity Church Cesnetry^Hiah^Brnige to m2 lm?re Proprietor. i iORKVILl.E, ASTORIA. HELLOATE KERRY?" ' UAVEN8WOOD AND NEW YORK 8TAUKS. t tfGPj,t^-L? . VV ill co.nmence running on Monday, May . 1344, as follows A Leaving Astoria, at 7, 8,9, and 11 o'clock, ' it. M , i. a, j. 4/s, 5X ana 7 P. M i L?iTiDg 3 Cn thans street opposite City H?U at 7, 9, 18, aud , 11 o'clock V. M.. 1, 3, 4. 5, 6 and 7o'clock P M. This Stage will call lor passengers at 20 Bowery, corter of ' Pidl street, an-t at Hnzird's Yorkti'le. All biggagr at the s owner's risk. On the arrival of thesug* at Astoria, it * ill im , mediately be in reaaiuess for couveying passengers to Ravens wood and Long Island Karens. Ka-e I2X cents Horses aud Wagons to let. LEWIS St. CARTER, , n,8 Im'ec Proprietors! , PLEAS\N P AND CHEAP Ki' UliWONB. . SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. * NEW BHKHlTyN. PORT HI' HMOND. JSTATEN J lsL-\vD,) A NEW YORK KERRY, i Krotn Pier No 1, North River, foot of Buttery Place. e jCJz**"s ?a J"he r>team >ost CINDERELLA, will nut fl-?a**-i3?as fiillows. duly:?Lnvei New Yaik.at 9 and 23^JBu?.II o'clock A M . at 3). and* P. M. I Leaves Putt Kithtno.'.d, at ZOmiuutes to 8, and 10 initiates t L 10 A. M.i at I, and P. M . . . _ . Leaves New Br'ght in, at 8 and 10 A. M.; at 1,X and 5 PM. Ou Buciday?Leaves New York, at Sand II A. M ; at 3 and 6 r. Lewis I'oit Richmond, at 20 minutes to 8,aud 10 A M.; \ at 1 and i P. M. | New V oik, May I. 1844. mylldmrc FERRY. i Kl>Oi' OK WHITEHALL STREET. I The Steamboat STATION ISLANDER,will ran at follows ( on and after Monday, 73d April, until farther notice:? . Leave New York. I.face Stolen Island. 1 At 9 At 8 ( U 10 I ' 1 IX 3X 1 atJOtf re I 5 i SUMMr.R ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK AND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY 19d CENTS. s THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW CAPTAIN JOHN <i vEKY, jMQ sfl Ou a d after Monday, Tay 13. will run ar fl??at* r it follows:?Le-.vs Newark, footofCeuirs at, a' jEummAEOmLmlti \ '1. and IX t* M. Leave New York , foot o. uaici ty st. at 10 A. M and 4 P. M. On Suudays?Leave Newark at 0 A. M. aud 3 P.M. and New York at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M, I Ensign- carried at vary reasonable rates. May Itlih^uai mllrc , aMQ 0M Al.BA.Nt DAS. 1.1 N 4.-8 or Aiumiy ?u.o I CL.i. dWMgjy 'ult rmrdi^.f# l^mdintr* at finlf-oiia.t fi o'clock jSSrnmrnJmimmEm\ M? file lie* >1(1 CO nlnodioilS stSltnbOHl I SUi, i'n . <i RICA, Captain M. H. irues'lelt, will leave ihe foot of Robin:,011 street, on Monday, Wednesday aud Fridi) mornings. at 6)i o'clock The ?OU 1 H AMERICA will leave A'bmy for New Ytrb and iatermr iate landings, (fry Tuesday, Tmrsdiy anr , tit'.a day nwruiugi, at OH o'clock. mflre NKW EVENT O LIME FOR ALBANV. Far.- tl? be th? jn cd'i De'k ft?. . 'J}' **w, ??d Splendid atn-mboat NEW J11 RMEY. Cat t R H Fnrvy. will I,arc th. .jtowWaH Pier foot nf Barclay street (north aida) ci. \Vr iDO'ay t ruing, 16 h in taiit, at srycu o'clock ' e*uLir d>ra from New Y >rk Mondaya, Wednesdays an' Friday* , lr ra A.bno^Tiiesdats, Thursdays and haiurd.y The New n r.-cy lutWjeen rrbui t and ismud'lled, and fitted ii(> in the o?et pouaiblc m liner. -hJ he a a 'ante unin' *r of dr. . giuit btat- Rnonia, > U'g* and rommo li .us lrtnn.de Deck, u 1 Ladies' Mn'oon with alee inn accommodations for KM parsons I *ud eat-naive and at'y Cabius Altogether, ahe naa shy pint ncoinoiodaf icns for neaily 7U0 persons Her rimnght of w<t ta I lift, uo thit she will atwys be able to cross the bars with oat detention or transhipment. ml? 3m* re * RH A M* EMEN 1H FOR iW4. ~ OLD ESTABLISHED FA8SAGE OFFICE, 100 Pine street, comer of Month. ok Ml & THE subscriberbegs Isnre to call the attention of bis tnendi and the public, in (eneral, to the following arrangements foi 1144, for the purpose of bringing out cabin, 3d cabin, and steet age passengers, by the Regular Line of Liverpool Packets, sail ing the Ist.Sth, ItUi, 16th. Jlstaud 26th of every month. Uj the London Packets, to sail rem New York, the lat, 10th am 1 40:1:?and from London on the 7th, 17th and 27lhofeach monti In enuntclioo with ths above and for the purpose of afford in* still greater facilities to passengers, the subscriber has ea toMiahcua regular liueoi first class New York built, eoppem end c.ippei listened ships, to tail punctually every weed throughout the (car. For the accommodation of persons v. ishing to renatmoney t thi ir 1 trail lea or friends, drafts ere riven, payable at tight, on iiie following* Banlu, vu Praritrial Bank of Ireland, payable at Cork, Limerick, Clonmel, Londonderry, , Hlijo, Wetfnrd, Urh'ast, VVaterford, , tJalW&T, Armagh, Alhlone, Colt-ram. lialkua, Tmlee, Youghal, F.nniskillea, 1 Monaghan, Banbridgo, Ballyraena, Psrsonslewn, , Dowapatnek, Cavan, Lorain, Omagh, Duugaaaen, Rmidon, Enois. llallyahanno Htmbaue. Skibereen, Mallow, Moncymore. 1 Coocchill. Kilrush, Dublin. i '-uotUnd?The City Dank of Glasgow. I ! oglansl?Messrs. Spocuer, Atwood St Co. Bankers, London; II. Murphy, Waterloo I'.oad, Liverpool; payable in ev?ry town in Great Britain. i kOf farther in fern-at inn (if hy I'tter, post paid,) apply to JOSEPH MeMUKRAY, lot) Piue street. _ ecruer of Mouth, N. Y. Or Messrs. P. W. B YRNE9 i CO, J6 Waterloo Road. ]9Cm*rc Liverpool , MARSEILLES LINE OF PACKETS. I m. mi i i m The undermentioned ships will be r^toLriy dispntelie<nrom 1 hence eu the 1st. and from Marseille on the Sth of caeh ninth I *ivn5f- tfTr Vs! Woni New York. Marseilles, MINERVA, Cam. Brown, Dee 1 Feb 6 TRRBCOTY.Capt. Myrick, J,o 1 March J H'RV THOMVsON.Cnpt.Byl venter, Feb { amB 6 HELLESPONT, Capt. Adams, Msrek I jSTi 4 CORIOLANU8, Cnnt.ll.ile, Apnl l. J J They are all coppered and ropper fnatened, and have eicePent accommodations lor passeugers. The (irice of cabin pannage will be gift#, enelnaive of winea and liquors. Gooua addressed to th# ac'nte, BOYD ft HINCKEN will be forwtrued frreoI other chargen than those actually paid' For freight or passage apply to LAWRENCE It PHELPS. 103 Front street or to BOYD It HINCKEN, Agwts. 9 1 "iitin* Biiildiuga. BMP- FOR LIVEHI'OOL-New Line-Regular Psrket Mrj^n'Mih May?The splendid packet shipSFIS' Mil) a N JawmnBha1 iptatr F. A. Depeyster, of 1060 tons, will sail as abovn, her regnlar dag. i For freight or pwsage, having accainmodations nneonalled forsulendor or comfort, apply on board, at Orlenns wlinrf, font of Wall street, or to K. K COLLINS It CO. S6 S?nth it. Price of passage 3106. I The picket shin GarritA, Capt. B J. II. Traak, will tnccoe the l hiridsn, and sail Die ftith of June, list Mvnlar >' iv ittw t E NE N] CONTINUATION ? CO ok mic be FOREIGN NEWS st III BY T1IB ]>, BRITANNIA, A rej From the Banker's Circular. ,j.j We insert front ths Timtt the following short Tl conversation which took place in the House ol f,n Commons on Tuesday evening, for the purpose of be making upon it some brief observations. It appears on to us pregnant with instruction tor all whose minds nn have not been sealed up by bigotry, concerning the so course ot policy on commercial legislation which sii England has lately pursued:? be CoMMCRCIAL Tiutiu. Co "Da Bowaixo begged now to put to the llight lion pe Baronet at the head ot her Majesty's Government the th piesiiou ot Which he had given notice, whether they had tj( my official knowledge ot a treaty between the I nited Stales oi America and the German Zollverein, lor the u mutual admission of articles at lower rates than if import- . ad Irom Great Iliitain or other countries ife had been 111 informed that a treaty had been signed between the re up presentatives ot thn German Commercial Union and the IK Minister of the United States, which was ioundod upon Si he principle of preferential duties between those two fm countries. Ho un ierstood that in consequence of this en- j,n {agement the German Status would permit the impoita gj( ion of cotton wool, and other articles, Irom the United . States, fruit of duty, und reciprocal advantages would be jranted by the United States to imports from the States ol he German Commercial Union. A great advantage kvould, therefore, he given to German over British manufactures; and he begged to Inquire whether the Might rn lion. Baronet was rognirant of tne tact he had mentioned _-\j ivlUoh would exercise a most prejudicial effect ?|>en the ntmests ot British industry I ' " Sir It. I'i'.li. said the statoment of the honorable mem- r.1 ler was substantially correct. A treaty had been signed " let ween Prussia, acting on tlie part of the Zollverein, Ml ind the representative ol the United States, stipulating 1 hat certain duties should be reduced. He would not fof- Mi ow the example of the honorable member, and say that ho i system of preferential' duties had been established?for pri je did not wish to sanction a new word (a laugh) indeed, p? ie would take the opportunity of ontering a protest thi igainst its adoption, lie believed the substance of the lei reaty had been fairly represented by the honorable gen thi Ionian; but he (Sir H. Peel) begged to say that that treaty a 1 lad not yet been ratified, lie believen mat, in order to de five It etfect, it iiad yut to receive the aanctiun oi tne tx- ?? cutivn Government of the United State*, and of two- tin hird* of the Senatu. 'In Mr Lasovchckx mid, he believed that, in pursuance of <o he term* of the treatie* between the United State* an(l ne his country, the United State* could not admit the pro- lot luctions oi tlie Germanic League, or indeed of any couip bei ry, into their dominion* on more advantageous terms than '"< hose on which the production* or manufacture* of the, -n :ountry were admitted. If he were correct in this opinion, ca' iny reduction of duties mado by the United States iu lavor tin it Prussian or German manufactures must be equally ad thi untageou* to the manufactures of this country. wl Sir It. I'm. said, the Government had already taken this wc |uc*tion into their consideration ; but as the treaty to r-o vhicli the hon. member for Bolton (Or. Bowring,) had ad- ibf rerted was not yet ratified, perhaps it would he better for ret lim not to enter into detail*, but to content himself with 'h< itating, that the matter had not escaped attention. There 111 van a treaty in existence between tins country and the ed Jnited States, by which it wa* stipulated that England co iliould, in matters of trade, be put upon the same looting ho is the most favored nation. As honorable gentlemen weie be irohably aware, there were two kind* of commercial trea- *t* ies. Under one clais of treaties it was agreed by one ua- P'1 ion that another should be put on the looting oi the most wc 'avored nations, without any equivalent being given ; and la' >y another description oi treaties it was provided, that a co :ountrv should he placed on the footing of the most no avored nations, provided ;*ho made certain concession*, of t was a treaty of the former kind which existed between ex hi* country and the United State*. 'hi We take this opportunity to repeat what we said be n the moat emphatic terms we could command, jf11 when the new Tariff was under consideration, in he year 1842, viz. That it was sanguine fully, and Ql( tothing belter, whiclt induced persons to expect ha hat anv relaxation of commercial restriction* by Ve tnglaud would seduce foreign countries into cor- pel esponding concessions. Tne truth of thia opinion thi S'peedtly illustrated by the six unfriendly and relistive tariffs of other rftates, which were promul- 1,11 ;ated in the course of that year. We believe the animating principle which lias au >een at work fo suggest and form the compact be- |l0 ween Prussia and the Uuited States, to which the <jj oregotng conversation relates, to be a desire to do tin ufncihitftf wfii'ft 0/iuCt i/ytiutt iv iftc txtiU6lOfl (Jf Knglaiid ; and that this was the strongest motive, a" text to that of promoting the individual interest ul 8" ach of thoee respective states. It is not a little J.jc lurious to observe tnat Dr. llowring, who was paid wt or collecting materials for those. delightful day- ter (teams of reciprocal intercourse between England i,v ifwi iTcrnutfii; vvitli wlurh h#? hffflllled thfi DllhllC. h? .hould be the person who elicits the information ch vhich stamps the value of such illusions. With Prussia we believe there is no such treaty as would ;ompel her to admit English goods on tne looting if the most favored nations ; but with the United t0 States there is; and therefore we imagine the treaty th, ust concluded between these two states may never [lB re ratified by the legislature of the latter. Sir R. ty Peel, it will be observed, cautiously avoided to Br ;ome in to the flattering speculation of Mr. Lnbou- hil . here, which was, that the United States having greed to admit the manufactures ol Germany at a {"' ower scale of duties, would, by virtue of the treaty iiie has subsis ing with England, be compelled to at ulmit British goods on the same terms us German m, {onds. The United States will do no such thing, an irdess she be induced to do so at a cost or sacrifice of which England is not likely to make. But this na lew treaty between our most formidable competi- ^ ors in manufactures may, notwithstanding, lead to ^ -nibarrassing negotiations between England and jn| he United States. yo Suppose the new Prussian treaty to he ratified ful ly the Congress of the United States, England, in <?" hat case, would forthwith demand of her to admit British good* on the same terms as German goods ?" To this the Republican Statesman would demur, mi ind would probably plead the Ashburton treaty as t0' i precedent which would exonerate them for re- p*i using compliance. By the third clause of that <) reaty England stipulates "that all the produce of wi he forest in logs, lumber, timber, boards, staves, >r shingles, or ot agriculture, not being inanufac- ut ured, giown on any of those pans ol the State of Vfaine watered by the River St. John or by its tri- '^r mturies, of which fact reasonable evidence shall, f rejpiired, he produced, shall have free access into ini through the said river and it? sairl tributaries, ct Having their source within the State of Maine, to hi and from the sea-port at the mouth of the said p' River St. John's, and to and round the falls of the mid river, either by boats, rafts, or other convey- "1 nice; that when wnhin the Province of New Bruitswick, the said produce shall be deult with as if it were the produce of the said Province." By this B clause it will be suid T.ord Ashburton has conceded ft to the United States the right to call upon Knglund ?t to receive, by virtue of the previously subsisting te 'reaty of commerce, the agricultural produce of ft every section of the United States into the province " if New Brunswick; ami "that when within the ' province of New Brunswick the said produce shall be dealt with as if it were the produce of the said Cf province." That is, according to the plain import a' if the word*, it may be sent to England, and there fh I'lnim to be entered tor consumption as the produce in of New Brunswick at the colonial rate of duties, to There seems no meaning in the provision to l ive the produce of any country udmitteU on w ill- footing of tfie tnost favored nation, if, th after having stipulated to receive the produce 01 1* niie section of a country, the whole of that country cannot demand the same privilege. It tins case of l>a admission to the produce of the State of Maine ^ were given tor special purposes, and were intended h| to lie an exception to the rule which governs the < , operation ol such a treaty as we have with the Uni- hi led States, the exception should have been ex- In1 ire?s|y stated as such in the Anhhurton Treaty,that "< 10 doubt might thereafter arise, surl no disputation '* >e provoked on the ground ot that treaty. Seeing !' what dexterous liiinda the Republican Statesmen jJJ, ire at raising long diplomatic disputes on omissions rn >r misinterpretation of words, it will he our good |10 fortune if Kngland he not drawn into embarrassing 7.l< legociations on this point; and we can imagine nothing more likely to produce them than such a cl< reaty hs bus been concluded between Prussia and ?? lite United States. There can lie no doubt, from the guarded mnnner with which Sir It. Peel treated Mr. Labou- ot eliere'a suggestion,that the British < lovernnient per- u, ceives and gravely appreciates these prospectively th embarrassing circumstances. And the sooner our tn Statesmen adopt the disagreeable conclusion, that hs foreign countries desirous of fostering their maimlacturing interests, will allow no opportunity to es- n" (M|>e of forming compacts winch will operate to "J? the exclusion of Knaland, the better will they lie ' prepared to ileal witli questions affecting the interests of their own country. IVehuvt before said that th rary and jealousy of England it a growing feeling, yt ioh o h has acquired almost the impulsive force, of pas- pr ton, among the people of Frame, the I'nited Stales, of md the Otrmantr league; and, however sagacious m may he the statesmen who rule their destinies, they S,'| Nitnot safely go counter to the national will. This so untoward and perplexing feature of the en-e seems 7fl lo us to have been wholly disregarded by Mr. I Ins- er ki.-on, Sir It. Peel, Lord Ripon, and Mr. Cilnd- al cone, or they never would have delivered sanguine W YO EW YORK. MONDAY IV eeclies anticipating reciprocal concessions and uunon advantages to result from a course of liral commercial policy. The treaty concluded nt Berlin with the T ailed a tea, plainly indicates a des.re in the two Governents to o, pose the manufacturing interests of igland ; how is this design to be countetacted 1 reduction in the corn-duties is at present to be gardeii as wholly out of the consiceration; the liber duty is not so, but that atfe :ts only in a very tling degree the cost of producing British goods, le duty on raw materials worked up into mutiur?fnrt?H iirn({n<vla nflentj t h j? m itnu.'nhnlll' sinil ars upon our lorcign export trade with h tnore it-roii* weight when prices are low, as they are iw and as they are likely to remain. In no way directly and effectually can the designs ofPrus1 and the United Stales against British commerce counteracted, ua by a remission of the duties on itlon and imported wool, and this is what we exct to see ua one ol the first concessions which e Government will make from their present potato of fmanciai strength. Whoever knows the as of the Premier's mind and has reflected on the iurse of his policy, will think it much more likely at his views should take this direction than the posite, notwithstanding the threatening inlimam conveyed in Lord Aberdeen's instruction, tubing would give more satisfaction to our manuclurers or conduce more to the permanent popurity of Ministers among merchants, thun a remis)ti of the duty on the raw material of our staple ides. We are sirs, obediently, I H Jb ic Co. Rrpuai. Association, April 24, 1814.?The Libetor, accompanied by Air. Maurice G'Connell, .1'. and Mr. John G'Connell, M. P. entered the ill at half-past one o'clock, and was received illi enthusiastic acclamations. On the motion ot r. Maurice G'Connell, the chair was taken by icholas Maher, Esq., M. P. for Tipperary. Mr. o'Cornkll acknowledged the receipt ot at from r. Anthony Burke, of Westport, who wrote to say that ' is a Protestant, and has been brought up in strong rjudice against Mr. O'Cotmell." As he was then in asesaion ol the chair, he would take occasion to observe it ho had seen with a great deal of digital in the excelit weekly paper, of wuich his fnend Mr. Htaunlon was n proprietor, the IVttkly Rtgtiler, t lie republication oi etter irom ( inoinnati, in the State of Ohio, which was signed as an argument in favor oi slavery and a vindicain ol the inlamous criminality oftuose who imagined ey were justified in tralticiug in the llesh and blood ol uir fellow creatures. Mr. Summon, when he consented the insertion of that letter in a recent number of his wspaper, was not aware that it bad been published bee, and that his (Mr. O'Connell's) reply to it had also a given to the public (hear, hear) ; liui somebody ? ist probably someone in America who felt au interest the maintmnance ot the odious " institution," as it was lied, of slavery?had falsely given him to understand it the association had suppressed the letter, and upon s representation having beeu made to him, Mr. Staunton 10 wished to act an honorable part, imagined that he luld be doing u very manly thing by publishing in his luuins a document which was disagreeable to their tceljs, and from which he supposed that ttiey had lor that man shrunk The letter hud also beeu lepuhlished in ! Pilot, a paper whicti would be incapable of inserting ythiug unfavorable to the cause of liberty, unless the itor was of opinion tbut tliedoiigso was a matter ol nBnin?Mn .? ...as in. e.l.'ml (IwiftS nr.) But the fact wan this, that the proprietor* had en grossly deceived if they had been given to undermd that the letter from Cincinnati hod ever been supt-ssed. Such was not the case ; for the annotation tttld remember that it hud received an extensive circaion (hear, hear ) It was adisgrueetul an t an inlatnou* m position that letter front Cincinnati, and lie deiinced it as such (hear, hear.) lu tlie State ot Ohio, which Cincinnati was the capital, slavory did not ist at all. It was uo institution then, and yet ttru, where no man could bo a slave, three men had en found so base, so degenerate, so utterly lost to seuse of decency and propriety, as to voluutuer a deice of that hateful system, uud to put themselves gratuitsly forward as the champions of slavery ! Those three in callel themselves Irishmen ! Shamo upon them, the) d not a drop ot genuine Irish blood in their polluted ins. One of them, indeed, delighted in the un-Saxun epilation of Gallagher. How he wished to he in America, it tie might rub a wet finger across the miscreant's name, d sutistnude some appropriate title indicative ot the na re of the inan. lYdrillo wax the name ot a blood hound, lich was said to have siuughterod eight ainl loit^ lams in the island ol Cuba in the course of a single day ; d what more appropriate appellation than Pedrilio could ssibly be invented tor the man who bow signed himseli dlagher, and hud the audacity to set liioiseli iorward as xe8'Ji?f,*sooili '.imVUS'n'sttrth'e sfavn holders, ami erupted to justify the continuance of the system by aving that its discontinuance would be injurious to the e rests of one hundred thousand persons, who now trilled iu slaves ; but which were of greater value?the trlilly interests of one hundred thousand men, who hux ed in the flesh and bloo-l ol their tell w-creatnrea, or the os and liberties, the happiness, temporal, and it might everlasting also, of six millions ot human beings?the ildren ol the tlternal Being, formed alter liis image, and leemed with the blood ot His Son (heur, hear) ? He Ir. O'Connell) blushed to think he belonged to the same untry with Pedrilio Gallagher, lie hoped the name luld go beyond the Atlantic, nnd that it would be applied every Irishman who could so far forget what he owed to b cause of religion and of common humanity as to take rt with the Negro Doggers, and to countenanco such a stem as brought lo the gallows a young man named uwne, the head and front ol whose otlending consisted in i having ventured to assist a female in her escape from ivery. Browne had been regularly sentenced to lose i lite on the gallows, but he had been rescued from that e upon the ignominious condition of undergoing a nisument more hateful than death?a public whipping the hands of the common hangmen ?(hear, hear.) l'ht inster who sat in judgment on him during the trial, and ntenced him to death, was one who bore the noble name O'Neall Oh! he ought to be deprived ol that glorioii.me, and they ought to send over to New Orleans with a |uest that O'Pedrillo the Second, and not O'Neall. ould henceforward be the stvle and annellation of the Usou* miscreant. (Cheer*) Anything more disgust ; than hi* charge in pronouncing sentence of death on ung Browne never lell from the lip* of man. It was Hot the affectation of religion* sentiment. Kvory sen ice contained *ome allusion to Holy Writ?texts from i! latv of the righteous and ell merciful God were coinsly quoied and wrested with a vicious ingenuity to the Is mou* purpose of the speaker ; and then came an im nsity ot spiritual advice, all ending in sentencing a man the death of the gallows for having assisted a woman to r.apo from slavery. (Hoar, and crias of shame.) This Neall had published a letter in the newspapers, which is, il possible, more disgusting than his sentence. The :ter allowed him to he a man of the coarsest mind, and terlv devoid of education. What qualification* he pos ssed for the office ofjudge, lie (Mr. O'Connell) could not iderstand, unless, indoed, inhumanity ami ignorance ere to he considered as qualifications. But enough ol m. * * * Mr. O'Connell announced the amount of Repeal rent redved since the last day of mcetiDg (Friday,) in two indred and eighty-nine pounds thirteen shillings and two nice. (I.oud cheers.) Mr. Charles Biaiiconi'was than called to the chair, and inks having been voted to Mr. Maher, the association Ijourned. Tirr Repeat. Association?Symptoms or a rkak-Up.?Yesterday's proceedings at the Oonliation Hull were in some respects of the usunl amp, and, therefore, dull, ntonotonoua and uninresting ; in others, however, they must he regardi'by such as take the trouble of noting those shadows" which are generally found to precede coming events," as significant in the extreme. To inform our readers that money hud been re'ived from various localities, both at borne and road?the portion contributed by the Tranwitlanc enemies of (neat Britain being in the present stance jCSfiO, fa r more than a moity of the sum till?would he only to tell them wliut they must iv? been ulreitdy prepared for. Mo likewise it ould be with reference to the announcement,that e priests in scores have renewed their vows ol algiance to their convicted agent. Mr. O'Neill, who, wo may be pennittcd to romaik tn rrnlhtit, is a gentleman of honor ami intelligence ? ould we could add he possessed an average modicum of ninion sense?has lately, as our readers m.iv uerliann ,ve remarked, absented himsell from the meeting* at the inc illation Mall. Ill* in*' attendance there, if we except a oppcarnuce yesterday, w??, if we mistake not, when i volunteered to take the cheir immediately utter (H on 11'* conviction in the Cnnrt of l^neetra Bench. Ilia rcson for thia somewhat extraordinary reserve we ahull it now venture to conjecture. Whether it w an founded disgust at the management of affairs behind the cmtuin. in a suspicion of lurking tieaann in the committee tup, it is no business of ours to in<|iiire. Certain it ia, iwever, that there w aa something in the caae that piix d the nninitiatel.nnd sadly atood in need of explanation The myatery, we ahonhl lnt disposed to think, ii now early unveiled. Jt? aolntion may he found in the notice motion given by Mr O'Neill veatorday. That motion itinctly impliea that aomo of O'Connell'a agent* in the mmttteeup ataira have been aecretly at work, with the incurrence, if not by the direct commanda of the pntriic

Daniel, with a view to dissolve the aaaociation ami ereby lay lite Rronndwork of an appeal for pardon to e merry of the Rovernment. To prevent tliia net of eoson to the Iriah people?Clod helptho " jtmplt" they ive been but too often betrayed by patriot? of the ( onnell school-Mr. O'NeiH' motion went so fur aa to ake it imperative upon the aecretary to takedown the ime and word* of any man who ahould hartior ao base a sign against the national cnu.se. Tonnaob.? A parliamentary return, ordered upon e motion of iVlr. Wawn. shows that during the ar 1843 there were built and registered, in the iris of the United Kingdom, H53 sailing vessels, ' 77,034 tons, ami 4."> steamer^ of 6,n?>3 tons? aking the total of vessels 00-', and of tonnage 1.097. Within the same period there have been Id, wrecked, or broken up 77H vessels, or 132,12 tons ; so that the amount of tonnage wes deeased during the year 19,fi3."? tons, or *0 ships, of tout <>2o tons each. Imprisonment por Likut,?i.ord Uuttenham Inst >RK B 10RNING, MAY 20, 1844. night introduced a bill fur the abolition, in all cases. of imprisonment for debt, leaving the fraudulently incurring of debt, or the fraudulently with- , holding payment of a just debt which the party is able to pav, to be dealt with criminally, as a sab- . 1 stanuye onence. i ne uiii mn inr unanimous ap- i probation of the house, and we trust will soon be ; the law of the land.?Standard, May 1. , Hau Majesty's Drawlnu Room.?The Queen held a Drawing Room at St. James' 1'alaoe, in ce- ' lebration of her Majesty's birthday, which was < very numerously attended. Her Majesty and Prince i Albert, attended by the royal suite, urrived from Buckingham Palace at a quarter before two o'clock, and were received by the Lord Chamberlain, the J^ord Stewart, and the Master ol the Horse, who conducted Her Majesty and hm Royal Highness to the royal closet. lidim' dikmii. lira Majkstv.?Court costume, composed of a white crape dresa over white grus de Naples, and trimmed with crape fold* and white rosea; train and body ot rich white gros de Naples, covered with crape and trimmed with crape white roses. Hume of white feathers and white crape lappets. II. it II. the Rociii.ss or f'suhridoe ?A splendid white poll dc soia dress, woiked all over with guipure de soie, and trimmed en tabiier with blonde guipure und bows of satin rose de Chinp; in the centre ol each bow an ornamerit of diamond; the train of rich I'ekiu rose de t'hinu glace, and brocaded witli white, lined in white sunn, and trimmed all round with phase ol satin ribbon and blonde guipure; the body ornamented witli o bertha ol blonde guipure und a diamond fringe; stomacher of diamond. I lead dress, leathers, tiara of diamonds, and Hondo lappets. Titr. Dcciies* or Nosrui a.?Train ol rich white glaea, covered and trimmed with crape; petticoat of white crape, over glace, flounced and trimmed with bouquets of white hyacinths. Head dress, feathers and crape luppets; ornaments, pearls. Tmc Didisss or Hoisi-rriic.?Train of rich while Fatin, magnificently embroidered with Armenian work, in gold and colors, finished with n liorder oi gold blonde, fringed; petticoat oi muslin, over satin, embroidered in gold and colors, fastened down the centre with diamonds and amethysts. Head dress, feathers and gold blonde lap- 1 pets; ornaments, diamonds. Tiir. Occurs* or Ci.ktbi afid.? Habit da conr of lilac and white brocaded silk, lined with white, tastefully ornamented with ruches of ribbon; bodice of the same, inag niflcelitly trimmed witli Brussels ]>oint lace; petticoat of ' Indian muslin, embroidered with gold, over satin slip. I Head dress, feathers, Brussels poiut lappets; ornaments, diamond*. Tiic Marciiionkm or Wiu.tHti.-Trun of rich ail- 1 ver grey moire, lined with white glace; guipure lace 1 hertlie and niitioU; petticoat of rich white naiiii, trimmed 1 en tatdier with ouijiiue lace ami Modi of katin ubhon. I llead dre*?, feather* and lace lappet*'; ornament*, dia- I moinU. i Grand Ba.nip'kt at the French Embassy.?On Wednesday evening h magnificent banquet was I given by hia 1 ..vellency CtiHl de St. Aulaire in I honor ol the lite-day ol (he King of the French.? i The entertainment wan to a circle ol upwards of-10 1 distinguished personages, and was served up iu a 1 princely style ?>l splendor. All the members ol the I diplomatic body resident in this country, with one I or two exceptions, were present; and the whole ol i the Cabinet ministers, and several of our leading nobles, wen- invited to participate in the hospitalt- I ty of the noble count, ft was a full-dress party, all 1 appearing en xinijorme. The Duke of Wellington 1 wore the uniform of a field marshal and the ribbon of the order ol the Bath, besides various decora- 1 tious. it was^nearly eleven when the party separated. Grand Ball at thk French Emuassy.?The Countess de St. Aulaire, the lady of his Excellency i the French Ambassador, gave a graud ball at Manchester House, at which tnostol the leading nobilj- . ty in town were present. Sir Robert l'eel, Vi?count Falmerston, Earl of Aberdeen, Lord &lanlcy, Marquis of Normanby, and many of the leading men of the present and late administrations were among those congregated in the ia/ont of the countess. The Duke of Cambridge and Prince Edwaixl of Saxe Weimar honored* ttie countess by their company, and, in ah probability several members of the Royal Family would have graced the festive scene had it not been lor the (.^ueen Dowager and Duchess oi Gloucester being confined by illness. It wus half-past 10 when the carriages began to arrive, and it wus nearly one belore they ceased to set down visitors. More than GOO personages of distinction were present at titefitt. Ai-mack's ?'The ball concluded the first subami .?./?? , -? ??? ftlUrt there wete present, at one period of the night, ai least too personages of rank uud distinction. In many respects it was a very interesting rc-uniim, ior amidst the bri hunt crowd were many ot the fair debutantci of the season, among whom may he named Miss Louisa Eliot, daughter ol the noble Secretary for Jri-tand ; the Hon. Miss F Eraser, daughter of Lord Lovat ; Hon. Miss A. Browne, Miss Bice Trevor, Miss A. Barker, Miss Dvmuke, Arc. The mania tor the dance " La 1'olRa, has ai length extended to Almack's. It has, for a lengthen ed series of years, been the general practice at these usseiubli 6 10 dance a quadrille and then a waltz, alternately ; hut after the waltz had terminated, u something evidently had seized the aristocratic us *embly which wasniani est by the buzz circulated At last the object was, beyond all dount, ascertained, lor a command was conveyed to Tolbecqite, aileader of the ochestra.for Lt Polka. The skilful ar list waived his baton shortly ufterwards, and the dance commenced, and for a lime satisfaction wargiven. However, another request was issued, and ilie utmcc was rc^rairu, hiw?ub ine uiusc ui me ball tin:r? was another innovation on the established rule?a waltz was played, and, no doubt, from the excellent precision of the rorpt d' miooyue, the wioremes^Jwas no happily maintained that it was repeated twice, so that three waltzes were danced in succession, terminating a most agreeable ball. Tht Marchionese of Londonderry was the only lady patroness at the ball. .Musical and Theatrical. Mr. 0harl?8 Kernble had the honor, on Wednes day evening, of reading to Her Majesty and the Court, at Buckingham I'alace, yhnksjieure's piny of Cymbtline, slightly compressed. Macready is not expected to return to this country from his tour in the United States until Sep tembe r. Signor Caniille Sivori gave a concert yesterday, in the Hanover-square Booms. He and M. Ernst certainly divide tiie palm between tlieni as being the greatest violinists of the age. lleHpectingtheit comparative merits, the connoisseurs are divided. Ernst, we think, has a more voluminous tone, ami greater energy, than his rival; who, however, may he considered as having somewhat the advantage in perfect truth of intonation, and exquisite delicacy of execution Yesterday he performed Paoaii si'a celebrated Prtgh itra, from Moti, entirely on the fourth string; and the "Carnival de Venise. He never played u?ore charmingly, and was rapturously received. Sale of Madame Vesteis's Theatrical Wardroue ?East week, a sale by auction was commenced and completed ai the auction rooms, Ureal Marlborough street, London, of a part of the theatrical wardrobe of Madame Vestris and Mr. Matthews. The lots consisted of a latge assortment of very elegant dresses, shawta, Acc., which were worn by tint eminent actress in some ol her mosi celebrated characters. There was a very short notice of the na'e, the effect of which was, there wi re but a lew of the theatrical eorpt present.Tliere were sixty-five lots, amongst which were thirty-fix dresses and fifteen shawls, besides scarfs, iiding-hubils, gowns, tYc., an embroidered Cashmere cloak, a black velvet ditto, an Indian s.itin ditto. Twelve muslin and cotton dresses sold for \ .??.; a black satin dress nod ditto embroidered shawl for ?'l 2s. ; an embroidered Cashmere cloak and two slijis for 19s. ; a very elegant velvet dress, richly trimmed, for ?2: a piece of net muslin and lacc, and a blond skirt, which was stated to be worth about CIO, for ?1 5s. ; and various others m an average losr. A superfine court dress i oxt anrt a pair ol breeches fetched only 1H< ; the auctioneei said the co it was worth ?.">, tlm tirst bidding for ii was 7s. The property produced JC7H, which, it war stated, w as not a fifth part of the value The principal buyers were of tne Hebrew |>ersuasion. The French Plavs.?The Polka, which has already become the favorite ditnce at the theatres, ' and will we suppose, find its way (as it has done in Paris,) into the hall rooms, liasrieen introduced in a very pleasant way in the 8t. James' theatre. A ' little piece called /a prom de la Polka was per- 1 formed on Wednesday. A dancing master in a ' provincial town is brought to trial for turning the heads of all the female part of the population by teaching them the Polka. The cause of the Polka is formally pleaded ; and the defendant's counsel, a young advocate, who is Inmsrlt learning the Polkn, call* upon the court to see it before deriding Accordingly, Madame Albert and Mademoiselle Forgeot appear, in full Polka costume, and dance so bewitchtngly, that forthwith the court, judges, and bur, are whirling round to the inspiring measure. 1 his, of course, decides the question. This agreeable trifle produced much amusement, and received grant applause. Urt.khon.?Rev. George Clark, formerly o| New Vork city, will takn charge ol the rongi ogath n now worshipping at (he MalboroHJhapel, and will prewr h every Sabbath day and evening 8nh|eet next Snbl>a'h evening : -The Heformatory fewer ot I,nee a* opposed to the Injustice ami Folly of Retaliation Potion Mill Vny IK. [era: Literary Notice*. Thk 1'oktjcal Work* or Pkakd, have been re:eired?Langley, publisher: New Votk. The edi:ion is got out in a style of elegance which fully iustains the reputation of the publisher. It is beau-! ilully bound in blue morocco, and opens w ith a Jrief notice of the author. "Thk Bride or Bkivitist " si !pp??nfi nf thp lHiint* kIiowh inurh t f tli#? :nste of mind which generally pervades the entire work. The opening of the Poem will be found pretty? j "Where foams and flows the glorious Rhine, Many a ruin wan ami gray. O'er looks the cornfield aud the vine, Majestic in its dark decay Among their dim clouds, long ago, They marked the battles that raged below, And greetud the guests in arms that cams, With hissing arrow and acalding flame ; But there is not one, of the homes of pride, That trown on the hreast of the peaceful tide, Whose leafy wnlls more proudly tower Thau these, the walls of Belmont Tower." The " Leuend of the IIai'Nteu Tiiek," (another of the Poems,) contains some light and delicate touches that will fully repay the reader. "Deep is the Miss of the belted knight Wiien he kisses at dawn thu silken glove And goes in his glittering armor dight To shiver a lauce for his lady love. That thrilling voire, so sott, and clear, Was it familiar to his ear f And those delicious drooping eyes, As hlue, and ns pure as the summer skies? Had ho indeed in other days Been blessed in tlto light of their holy rays." This is poetry. " Linen to Florence," have remarkable brilliancy, and the miscellaneous pieces are some of them pretty indeed. These Poems possess many light beauties and nre hilly entitled to n place in the boudoir. Mc Cftu.ocn's (tA/ETTKKF.?Harper and Brothers. Part 12 of this excellent work has been received. "An Enqi'tgy Presented to tiik Conscience of rtiK Christian Reader," by the Rev. Cesar MaIan, D. D. This work lias come to hand. "Destiny; on, tub Chief's Davuktbr," by the author of " Marriage."and "The inheritance." A romance which nil may read with pleasure. Ji unites tlmt purity ol thought?that elevation cl mind, discernible in the works of MissBaillie?with many of the fascinating touches and caustic vigor ol" satire that haa secured lor Miss Edgewortli'a works so many admirers. The following beautiful passages are gems: "Unnoticed and unsuspected [>y its possessor, the inind. even in its durkest stale, is still languishing for light, still putting forth new ihoots, even though it may not discern the objects lo which it may yet attach itself." There are pro fusely scattered through the work equally bcautilul passages. Edith is the heroine?the name has romance ubout it. "The autumn was now lar advanced ; and even amid the pomp ol groves and garniture ol fields, Edith sighed us she thought of tlint glorious effulgence which, at this scuson more especially, would be lighting up her own mountain land! Ol these setting scenes?not, as in softer climes, sinking gently and imperceptibly to real, but retiring 111 the full majesty of a splendid retinue of gorgeous clouds, and even with their last rays imparting new beauty to the purple mountain, the green wave, and the gray rock. And, oh! what thick coming fancies? what visions of even earthly joy were now associated in her mind, with the thoughts of her Highland home." We commend " Destiny " as one of the best romances of the day. " The lliniuxD's of Ethiopia," j?art third, has been received, und contains some excellent articles, descriptive of the scenery, manners and customs ol llie natives, during a residence of eighteen months at the Christian Court of ffhou. The author, Major W. C. Harris, is a man of observation. His sketches will well repay perusal Christianity is the national religion over the more elevated pot lions ol Abyssinia ; but the wild (mllo has overrun her fairest provinces, and located himself in her utoai pleasant places?the bigoted Moslem crowds thick upon the skirts of her distracted empire, aud ilie tenets that she posses-en are base, foolish and disgusting, engraiteu oil ilie superstitions of the JeWH mid the 1'u^unu. uud furti<.o have nsen there in violent conflict, and are. banded against each other in til die fiery wrath of the zealot. tSuch will ulwiiys tie the case wherever the firebrand of religious intolerance prevails. Campuell's Foiieion Se.mi-Mohthly Maoazihk ron May has been received. The selectman art zuuiii mfsicat- MojJTllI.Y?HeaCTJKS Of THE Ol'KBA, containing it variety of the popular Songs, Marches, Waltzes, t.Vc , selected from tlie most admired operas now performing in Europe and America, with accompaniments for the pianoforte. This i.a new publication, published hy Jollie, 385 lirottd way. It is got up vviih neatness, mid tlie plan aim conception is good. The publication of the songr which are nightly sung nt our theatres ar.d operni-, in a form also not set to music, would lurmt-li , very excellent appendix to the work. This form, t regular musical journal, and will make lis u v amongst the numerous admirers of music and Hi opera. The vignette title page is beautifully executed?the conception in correct keeping with tin character of the work. The first piece," ?>h! suinmer night," a serenade in the opera buna Don Pusquala, composei) by Donni/.etli, i? a heaniilul introduction. Like in tlie New Wont.n, or Sketches ol American Society, by Seat she Id. The third part ?>t this excellent weik which lias caused such a general noise on ihisside of the Atlantic, has been re reived. The interest increases as the reader proceeds. This contains a continuation of the "Courtship "f Ralph Doughby. Esq.," und "The Life <u a Planter;" 111 both will be found admirable etchings of tlie national character, particularly as regards party politics. The sketch in relation to tin Presidential contest between Jackson and Q nine) Adams, is a monrnu in its way. The writer in describing one ofthose political demonstrations whirl even reaches to the niggers in the tinek woods, gives a graphic sketch of the movement. "Thrj have formed two divisions, one with blue and goli, nelmets ot (mper and banners ot the same cnloui nid material, earhdivismn containing t< n banners, ulaced as irue to a straight line ns tlie ranks til oui militia. They might he considered ns two r^gi mentsin marching order, all but their colour, each consisting of thirtv men, including ten standarc bearers, liltcen olficers, three privates, und two musicians The latter are Tiber und Oraccus?Ti ber with his fiddle?(interns with kiotnangle. AregHrda the music the Jackson party have e\idt-nih the advantage,since the Adamsites have only t titangle and two cowbells; but no matter, men, women and children proudly range themselves around (he b.inner* and cowbells, and lift their feet so dexterously that the head dittmmer ot n regiment ol English grenadiers would appear as a block ol wood compared to them. Tiber gives his violin the signal for thirty voie> < to the following (train: Hurrah Jackson, lie ,i great man?ho, ho, lit. Heat Jem British Mown, to, lo, lo, Jsrkson ?ny?, lilack man for eber, Johnny PresMent he nebber After giving a very graphic sketch of me proceedings of the belligerents gradually heightening until it ends in a seolding match between the "sHl le jh>. liticiana" of tlie south, tlie Hiitlior proceed* to giv# the iltiunttmtnf ol the row, both the "lair" In llige rents being hacked by their forces, with bands playing and colors flying. Psyche the chamber inaid o' Louise, of the Jackson party, triumphantly adilres sea Muum; " Manm, dear Mnuin, but see th? Adams party' Only white rags on dem lieails' Amide banners! bits ol dirty paper' And dm music! only a triangle and two bells! Well, well' Psyche neber seen such tniscrable spectacle ! I'v, Psyche not dance wid an Adams man." Alier humorously describing the iDnnmerabb "inuring of the elbows, and twisting and windinr nf the bead, and flourishing of the arms which ac company the various mirstr ot indignant r< una lion from Maum, she caps theclininx by srreniinnr out " What, you good for notion' ling! shame ol de family! you be flogged Willi ?Jr broom ! Von dander Adam party ! you Jacksonitr you?you " Dir "lie moves singing in full chorus to martial music: John Quincy Adtmi lie oM Ameilesn ? Yankee Doodle, Venice* Dandy, Andrew Jackson-son ol nasty liltlimar triihman aaja hlach man ruddier handy, Yankee Doodle, Yankee Dandy The entire sketch is an admirable carnoalnrr?a commentary on the mode of carrying on the election contests of the country, f'oons and Hickory trees, and such emblems, arc more worthy of the dark Hgesof the world, and have had n heathenish origin. No wonder they should strike the ? ve of every close observer of nature. The New World ores*, Winchester publisher, has K"t tin* mbwii keeping Parts I and .A have also been received. Tu* " MrsTKRiKs or London," part four, has been received from the same publisher. "(iinbom's hi -.ink anii fai.t.of tiiv. hov.?n i *pute," No. ID Hanicr \* Hrotlier*: N.N An excellent number lin- been received 1 11 LD. Pries Two Cants. The Philadelphia Duel Again. Georgetown, S. C April 3*>, 1%U. A newspaper containing Mr. Otis' statement of the circumstance* connected witli the recent duel between Pierce Butler, I wj., and James Schotf, Jr 11 -<| . has just been placed in mv hands In |Uatice to my principal and to myself, 1 (eel called upon to make such comment* on his narrative as shall have iht* t t??*? f nl ritnu.vini* * rr<kii**mi?i t mi i irp?<ii i iIim flint may have been occasioned by it. Mr Otia appears to consider it singular that the limi ting was deferred by the challenged party for eight days alter the messnge pnssi rl The challenge wag handed to me on Monday, the 8lh April; on Tuesday mornii.g, Mr. lhitler and myself lelt Philadelphia, and reached Washington at 11 o'clock oil Wednesday. The intervening four days were not more thun guflicicnt to allow my friend to mnke the requsite arrangement of hie affair* before engaging in a serious contest, and to enable me to obtain the attendance cf a surgeon, as well uato procure the services of another ftiend, as had been agreed upon, as witness id the duel 1 certainly wns not aware that any great haste was cither expected or r? mured on my part, as the other party had exhibited no extruoidmaiy impatience in demanding satisfaction, but bad pennitted u whole month to pass, alter rece*virm the alleged injury, before* even sending the challenge. Mr. Otis considers the opportunity ollered tor prejiiiration and practice, (luring the short period after our arrival in Washington which intervened before the duel, as likely to have given Mr. Hurler grentlv the advantage; but while he reproaches us with au advantage in tlie delay of lour days, lie totally forgets the tour weeks of preparation which Mr Sciiott indulged himself in before sending the hostile message ; anil Mr. Otis expresses great surprise at my proposition toplace the parties back to back, which would require them to wheel and fire; he pronounces it " .1 very uncommon mode of warfare and to strengthen his impression, lie cites the opinion of four unnamed gentlemen, which, lie is satisfied, would lie regarded as decisive in any court of honor. With all due deference to sm it high uuthority, 1 think differently ; mid my ow n conviction on thesnhject was confirmed by ihe replies of all the friends of whom i made ib>* inquiry ; ami 1 submit the question without hesitation, to the decision of that portion of the community, which professes to have any acquaintance with the etiquette and cua'oms winch regulate duels,whether upon the pleas of it* being uuiuiia! lor the second of the challenged party to requrc tli<* combatants I 0.... tl.n ..I ll... would be considered justifiable in withdrawing luin I'roni the contest. Mr. Otis further observes tliRt his objections i n this point were more strenuous "because i f on unfortunate physical disability in his principal." Now let it be remembered that on the Saturduy evening when the terms of meeting were submitted to him he exhibited surprise, and us I think dissatisfaction, with die first article ; but nothing was then said of any physical disability on Mr. Silmtt's part. 1 attributed his reluctance to accede to it, to a feeling of disappointment on finding that the parties would he required to light in u manner a litilo varied from that in which his friend had probably become a proficient by the previous month's practice. On Sunday, about twelve o'clock, a doctor's note, relating "to the anterior and central portion of the sole of the right foot." was laid before me ; this, I must confess, did not produce the anticiputed eflict in inducing me to consent to the nioposrd chugs in Um position oi the parties. To wheal endflf* is so simple and easy a movement, that uny one who can stand up may perlonn it without the least ditliculty ; it requires only that thu right loot should be moved lightly behind the left, being in fact nothing more than a half wheel, and perfotmed by anyone, with the greatest lacility. in less than five minutes practice ; those w ho doubt have but to make the experiment, and they will scon be convinced that 1 am tight. I must also observe that, alter his at rival on the ground, Mr. Hchott coutiuuid lo stand fur some minutes, and, us I thought, w ithout any apparent inconvenience to himself, although one ol our catrtHge cushion* was twice offered to him us a seat, hut declined Sir. Otis proceeds to compl dn of a want of "chivalry and generosity ' in my not consenting to place Mr. Butler in such a manner as, in his opinion, Mr. Hchott'a convenience requited. Now according to my ideas on the subject, enough of chivalry and genrrovity had been exhibited by my friend w hen he insisted on my accepting, in his i? ItaJf, challenge hum a man whom he hail never in any w?? wiuuged er insulted. A? the challenged party, he had certoin rights sanctioned by custom, ol which I was determined he should not he deprived ; and as his second, 1 had assumed duties Irorn the failhlul pvrfoiniance of which I was resolved nothing should make me swerve. It teems also a matter ol astonislinu nt tu Mi. Otis, that I would not refer article tst.tn the decision of umpires , mow I do really think it would have been extreme folly and weakness on my part to have consented to sutmit ua a question to lie dcci-led Ity othcia, that which I n guided as a right already settled in my favor. He next adverts to what he now calls a proposition of Mr. Hchott. to place the parties lace to face ut the distance of from one to six paces. When this was first suggested I took no notice of it, as 1 did not thiDk it requ red n reply , upon its being again mentioned, I remarked to him that his objections to rnv trims mast be first sdroitted before I should hold mysell at liberty to think of any change, and it would then he my right lo make new propositions. again, he animadverts, with w hat object I cannot per reive, on what he considers an unusual delay on the ground. My reply la, that from the moment ol our arrival there, we tmth were actively engaged in making the icessury preparations, namely, in selecting two iqual mid stiliable positions tor the parlies, in measuring the distance, loading the pistols rrading the article* of rumbal, uid explaining to the principals the mode in which the word would ho given. Alter the first fire. I commenced reloading, as soon as Mr Otis apprised me that his Irlend wished to go on. Mr Otis next remarks that Mr. Hchott lost his second fire by his utter disability to wbvel , this may he his opinion ; It is certainlv not mine If his pia ol went off' before he intended it should, it was his own fault. "Mr Hchott then received," as Sir Otis informs us, "with full front presented the fire of his advttsary of course hemust have wheeled before Mr. Butler fited, to have done so. I consider the pretest reed on the ground by Mr. Otis, ifter the principals bad taker their places, and at the moment the word w as about to be given, ns Ixith ill-timed nil uncalled for ; and certainly it was not entitled to the b ast consideration from m-. The extraordinary course of protesting against a proceeding which, as Mr HohoU's friend, he hod it in his power to control, and to utter a protest agninst his own act, involve an inconsistency which muM be apparent to every unprejudiced mind If he considered my relusal to yield tu a change in Article I, so unjust, why did he not withdraw bis jrinripnl at once, as he took the responsibility of doing so after the -econd fire. W'e were willing to ico oil as long as wo hou lit have lie en required so to do by tin- other port), nil 1 Uilnk the result of the duel olh rs pn Ity strong vllence that the nrrnngeinents made by me placed the p ir tics us nearly as possible, under all circumstances, upon footing of equality. Iri eohcltii-ion, I take occasion to cay that, in all the proceedings ond atrangi menu w hich have any relation 'O this duel, I acted solely on my own responsibility; 1 Mr llntUr no voire in the matter, in mV whole routac I waa governed by a (tern iwr ol duly t'nul fair, nesa to all concerned, and never in any war loupbt to obtain an undue aJrentnge fur tny principal. Them oWrt Minna ?n .Mr Otia' atatcmrnt ahouhl have been fiirnl?h?l alter ita upp.arimce, but I lelt Beltimrne for South I u oliria on the day after the duel, of which Intended movement I infoime.l Mr. Otia the night previoue to the meet, lug. I ronfi-M I aheiild have been lietter pleated, lnid he offered to unite with me in preparing n joint afMrmeiil to he aigned by lioth of u*. JOBKI'H A LUTON 11 A M I LTO N HOUSE, JIT THE SJHIROII'S, LOXO ISU1W. rPllK BI.'BHCIII B* H having leaved ( f Htmti' H Ovtton, I f i | ,lthi rpl?ndii. eata' liilim'nt which will lr? Op-red on It* 2..h of May loalant, bega leave re, pet tfaily to ta'l attention 0 t> ,.'i>*nor advvnt.igea '1 he llottae it aitua'cd at llie N now, pen r o*t I lam I ten L. ' , eight inilee fr. in the eiiv of Uew V?ra, on au ? * irerrn mmaa- iog a prnai*cr of the Ocean, Iht }*"; 8l?lrn la ard, he I* ortifirn'ioiia ni the erireiic-. ol the Harbor a hei.ot.tul winding lw..eh, and a-agreeable, diveraifieil | nit,on ol the plraeanl aceuery of Lnug Inland. To the II. valid afrkmg comfort and repnae ; par i?a of 11, atnre hmliii g after .vinna'in-i ta a, d re. rrntion. <a wall aa fo the ami of hnaiocaa. who atiahea hia family to enjoy >law ' eeeftl, , | enuntrv air ?ra hr*.r-v, a d lb. Inaary of ara Imlhing whili he 1 compel'ed to attend to boaineaa to the c.ty?t are a a ( w oth r |! icaa if any. poaa/aalr g the anma vtvaotegaa S,? mm via and M*?ra wil pi V d-il v. >evna> t ir.a ear h da V, of tie Imara of atailii gdue not ire aaill be giaan )at that tie ?? a ho do not rhnoae to dnve their own hofaea. ran leave in Ol1 ml or a"g*a after breakl a . ar-d be n 'lie n'v i et.j.e i.im h* in rn eg. a'l" d to ilirir tvaiiieaa. nod reluru in tin r to din* a ih rh?.' I'O'i i>a Th* Hotel it well adapted for the[tt'rna'a for which it Waa i*e ft *il, a?'* aire aat year, haa pern gr-atlv improved a*c an Urged. The Dining Hooou. Tarl ira, Keadi ig Kooma, Billi r I 1,1,1 Howling Ha|o?ina are all a, Beirut and well arianged foran aiienaite Hotel The B-rl Kooma are unnanallv la g* aid ti< t. 0 d buniahe I , a neat and appropriate aryl# Kvera attcnt.o,, >l bepao* torendi r the " Hen Battling" all that the n.oat Ua tidintia ennld deaire. I h-rr will b* attached to the llonae a Band ol Vnair. anl talla will b got on in atplrndid aty le?and ill fact eiery other imniemcnt that wil' tend to g'tllly thoae ladiea and gtntlrine'i who kindly paiionir.e thia raiahliahment '1'he coarge for hoa d will be front gl to *12 per we-k och >*r?nn, (rhildren and aervanta half price ) according t < tlic i'?c indaiKMio n of the rooma. and the leng h of tune which lh*i ire occupied. Kor tlie Iiheral and ,liatingniahn,l rn'ronage which waa ha t'wed upon the "Marine Pavil on, et ltirk>,wiy, the I,an eara tha' the tih?eri*'er waa one ol it, prot'ricto'a. CI well ?i for th* generona patronage beatowed iioor -n* rare "a otlicr, abl alimcala which he liaa heretofore b en mm ected vri li, le 'icga leave to rt In rn hia graffiti a' hrowledi errt'n'a. tvitnit lewed eier ionaon hit part rn pletae, h? rraata thai he ahall g tin nrtke " Hairv.lton llouae" the "'V j {JJfJJO Rf f.U*' Formerly of the Wiu u'i Hocy, ew ymlt N. B The II lei,did Hotel (Wadaw nOCk Horae.) rt Hton in rf.v.1 If Willi , oninw to H- cn?ii?n??rd W? m> 'orin-r I ?' n?i M r BUk \ny'ommnui tion?for *Mr Hsirt.ifft.tMlr , Ho!,.. ' N.w Vnrk,. will be prowtptlv aucnCed to my Id kttwiagwrc erao MIIMKHM. If HTH ULTUKIHTB, U- -Iphwt1 Ainm >nia for f.t'Cing t',e I ro|w? Mttlpha'e ol Sell?Nf lr?f V, da, (Ohilactly o? hand t,v tr OK l.KWIH KKrCITW'dVi VI . nil InieodkUW'rf No. W Maiden Laue

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