Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 25, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 25, 1844 Page 1
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T H Vol. x., No. 170?Wbole No. 3770. To till Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newspaper?published every day ot the year except New Year's day and fourth of July. Prico 3 cents per copy?or $7 3? P*r an* am?potties paid?cash in advance. . THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price 6j cents per copy, or 7s W per annum? pjj.ages paid, cash n a lvance. AD v KRTI8ER8 are interned that the circulation ot the Herald is over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing last, h hat the lurteit circulation of any pty'r in Mis city, or Ms world, and it, Iherefortjthe belt channel for burineu u.i in the city or country Prices moderate?cash in advance. HUNTING of all kinds executed at the most moderate prioe, and in the most elegant style JAMES GOltDON BENNETT, PmoraiKToa op thk Hkhald Estadlishkxxt, Northwest corner of Pulton and Nassau streets. TO THE LADIES?If von bur rmiry excn'tencs, conceal idr a brond and elevvted fureli?ra.d j il yon Have the an?i?litly appendage of a heard uu your upper lip. i if you hsve superfluous hair 'li.ligurioir say part ol your otherwise beautilul fa eaa, rne ronure r.ubtile, invented by Dr. Felix Gaarnad, will uuickly and forever eradicate it withont the slightest iniary or discoloration to your skins?this yo<' eau be satisfied of by aeein* the impanition tasted at the. Doctor') office; ail doubta of tueartule beioi a huoibuK will i|uickty vanish. For sale on'y at 67 Walker street, firat store from the corner of Broadway?$1 per hottl*?where miy be had tha fo.lov.iua articlea all warruira-t:?The eelobrap-d Italian Medicated Soap, for curing all blotchea, pimplea,freckles, t?n,'tnorphew. acurvy.iteli, redn-aa, aallownrta.nr r-sughnraa of the akin ; for chapped hauda, face, or muaquito bi'e? ita effects arc immediate ; ia the washing oi children, in allaying all irritation and chafing, ita propcitiea are really actonishii.g.soisoluningand healing that no mother should be without a e ike One cake, 50 cents, it sufficient and we warrunt it or return th? money if not aucceaafnl Be on your guard agaiotta bold imitation, and bay no whereelte bat ai akotre U<'urand'a Kau do Bntuie, or True Wster of Beauty, ia a well known and jjiprave < cosmetic for cleansing, heeling, pacifying, and beautifying the comp rxion, and by ita dihtinr proje-rtiea preventing the formation of wrickle*.and banishing them when present. 91 per bottle. Gnnraud'a Hair Dye will change red or gray hair to a beauti fui dark brown or black, without st-.iniug the akin, tl per bet lie Whisker and Eyebrow Dye, "5 cents per bottle Oonrand's Blane d'Kapegue, or Bptoish White. givee a pure life-like alabaster whiteness and smoothness to the skin?tree from all injurious ingredients, and is entirely annihilating common chalk and Hake white Pat np in elegant boxes, la erntt each. This, with other of Dr. U ft preparations, is imitated. Buy ro where else bat at 67 Walker s're?t, the first atore from the corner of Broadway, where will be lonud an asaortment of the most delicate and choice Peifnmery, imported from all parts. Agent*?Jordan, 1 Milk street, Boston; 76 Chestnut street, Philadelphia; flobinton. Harrisburgh; Hernirch, Lancaster; , See brook. Princeton: Trippe, Newark; Tonsey, Rochester; Caiswrll, Lock port; Smith. Palmyra; Grigs, Hamiltou county; Guthrie, Albany; Uuinstrnet. Troy; Gray, l'onghkeeeaie; Elliott, I roshen; Myers, New 'lawn; Dyer, Proyidence; Tsy lor, Newport; Carleton, Lowell; Ires, Hvl'm; Hodge, Newburyport; Prestea. Po.-umoath; Fatten, Portland; Unild, Bar.go: l.uther Whi.e, Calnis; Setli 3. Hance, Baltimore; Selby Park'f Washington; Mia. Fraavr, Richmond; Mntliewaon,"Norwich, r Conn; Bali, llartford; ?. C. Ferre, Middletown. mil lrndyJS yro OLD E3TDLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE. <1 BOUTH STREET, NEW YORK. M m can be ettgage^nimLiyerpoon^he following spleni ships comprising the Old Black Ball Line of Packets tailing as under. From Liverpool. The ship COLUMBUS, Captain Cole, on the 16th February. The ship YORKSHIRE, (new) Bailey, ou the 1st March. The s^> CA MB RIDGE, Capt. Bars tow, 16th March. 1 BP snip t.lVILiAil LP. V/d|>UilU UiUliru, lib Afiu. The ship OXKOHD. (/amain Kathboue, 18th April. The .hip MONTEZUMA, Captain Lowber, lit May. The .hip EUROPE. Captain Fnrber, 16th May. The .hip NEW YORK, Captain Cropper, lit June. In addititmtt the above luperior ihipi, the subscriber's ngents Will have a succession of Grit clu.ii American ihipi despatched, a. eu.tomary, from Liverpool, every four or five days thronghont the year, to the different porti in the United Statei. by which pannage can be secured at reduced rate.. Those sending for their friends residing in Great Britain and Ireland, may rely that every care will be taken to make passengers as comfortable as they can reasonably expect, and should the iiassengars not come ant, the paeuge money will be promptly refunded. Draft, can a. a.oal be fnrui.hed, payable at the National and Provincial Dank, of Ireland and branch*.; Eastern Bank of Scotland and b nuchas; and on Messrs. J. Bait, 8on (k Co., Bankers, London; Messrs. J. Darne l Ik Co., Bankers, Liverpool, which ire payable throughout England and Wales, for further particulars apply (if by letter post paid) to JOHN HEKDMAN, 61 South street, near Wa<l street. N. B. Passage to Liverpool and London can stall times be encaged by the regular packet ships, sailing for Liverpool every ff vedayi, and to London on the 1st, 10th and 20th of each month on application as shove. j 12 ee MARSEILLES LINE OF PACKETS. 'j& & ft 1 The undermentioned .hips will be regnlarly dispatched trom hence an the 1st, and from Marseilles on the Oth of each month daring the rear as follows:? From New York. Marseilles, MINER VA.Capt. Brown, Dec. 1 Feb. & TRESCOT T. Capt. Myrick, Jan. 1 March i H'HY THOMPSON,Capt.Sylvester, Feb. 1. April 8 HELLESPONT, Capt. Adams, March 1. May 5 COKIOLANUS, Capt. Haile, April 1. JoneS They are all coppered and copper fastened, and have excellent accommodations tor passengers. The prieo of cabin passage will be f 100, erclnsive of winea and liquors. Oooor addressed to the emits, BOYD fc HINCKEN, wiU be forwarded free of other charges than those actually paid. For freight or passage apply to LAWRENCE 8c PHELPS. 10S Front street or to BOYD k HINCKEN, Agents, No a Tooting Buildings PASSAGE FROM GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND BY THE BLACKBALL OR OLD LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. [Sailing fraa Liverpool on the 7th aud 19th of every month.] Persoos wishing to send to the Old Country for their friends can make the uecessary arrangements with the subscribers, and have them come out in this superior Line of Packets, Sailing Irom Liverpool punctually on the 7th and 19th of evary month. They will ulso have a first rate class of American tradiug ships, sailiim every six days, thereby affording weekly communication from that port. One of liie firm (Mr. James D. Roche) is there, to see that they shall be forwarded with care and despatch. Should the parties agreed for not corns oat, the money will be returned to those who paid it here, without any redaction. The Black Ball, or Old Line of Liverpool Packets,comprise the following magnificent Ships, viz :? The OXFORD, The NEW YORK. CAMBRIDGE, COLUMBUS, EUROPE SOUTH AMERICA. ENGLAND. NORTH AMERICA. Withsneh superior and nneqnalled arrangements, the subscribers confidently look forward for a continuance of that support which ha. been extended to them so many years, for which they are grateful. Those proceeding, or remitting money to their relatives, can at all times obtain Drafts at sight for any amonnt, drawn direct os the Iloyal Bank of Ireland, Dublin, also on Messrs. PRE8COTT. GB.OTE, AMES k CO. ...... ., , Bankers, London, which will be paid on demand at any of the Banks, or their Branches, in all the principal towns throughont England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales. ROCHE. BROTHERS k CO. 85 Fnlton street New York, ? ?? , UMit door to the Fnlton Bank. N. B.?The Old Ltne of Liverpool Packets sail from this port fer Liverpool on the 1st and 19th of each mouth. Parties returning to the old eoantry will find it to their comfort and advantage to select this favorite Line foftheir eo?v?v*uc*, ta preference tnuv other THE NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETb Jit m. M. m. To sail from New York 21st, and from Liverpool ItoofncB month TTom Aftw York* L'vool. New Ship LIVERPOOL. 1150 ton., fc, \\ ? J.ltldridge r\ 2, Qct g N.ihip QUEEN OK THE WEST.f ' '} Mar. 6 1840 ton. P. WoodKoose. ijggr ? ? New .hip ROCHESTER,850 ton., I1??"/ '} ^SL''S JohnBritto. ^Oet'r 81 &5, S Ship HOTTINOUER. 1050 ton.. J ft * ? May 6 Ira Bnrsely, jNoy'r 81 Jan'y 6 These substantial, Tut sailing, lint class ships, all bnili i. the city of New York, are commanded by men ol eaperience and ability, and will be dispatched punctually on the 2let ol eat;' month. , imir cabini are elegant and commodious, and are fnrnikhed vriJi whatever can conduce to the ttjtr and comfort of passesgera Prioe of pauage, f 1M. Neither the captains or owner, of these ships will be responsible for any parcels or packages seat by them, unless regular Dills of lading are signed therefor. h or freight or psuye apply to WOCJlmULL It MINTUKNB, or to FIKLD 1?N8BKo'f Ht'K8 Vc?L | i!4 ee Liserpo OLD LIN E Jsl VEK-POOLFACKKTa. ?LD LI J9Ln.il will I tchnd in tlie followingoraer, escepting that when the S'-'Img Qay falls on Snnday, the ships will sail on the succeed eg day, viz:? Frosa New York. from Lieerpool T,.. CAMBRIDGE, (June 1 July It 840 tons, '.Oct. 1 Nor. 16 W. C. Barstow, l Feb. 1 Mar. II The ENGLAND, ' Jan. 16 Aug. 1 740 tons, \ Oet. 16 Dec. 1 8. Harriett,' Feb. 16 April 1 The OXFORD, v Inly I Aug. 16 600 tons, .Not. 1 Dec. 16 ..nun.irO, .'i.Ral'il'OM,I Mtrth 1 April 16 Th. MONTEZUMA, \J-ily 16 Hept. 1 1060 tons. ' No*. 16 Jan. 1 riTonoB. Lowbff,rMarcb !6 Mar 1 Thi EUROPE, Aug. 1 fiipt. 16 611 m?. Dec. 1 Jan. 16 Tha NKW YORK, (new) 'i &j.1 Oct " 5052n,j? ' I>M. 1? Feb. 1 _ rupVi.*' Cn",lloi April 1? J tine 1 Tba COLUMBUS. i. Sept. i Oct. 16 704 tony. Ju>. i Kcb. 16 O. A- Cole, I May I June II Tha YORKHHIRK.(new) Kept |, N,,r i lOSOtoni. Jan. i? Mar. 1 D. O. Bailey, i . Mar II Jnly 1 The* ships are uot surpassed in point of rletanee or eotr'ort in their cabin accommodation!, or in their fait sailing ana tie, b> any vessels in the traue. The commander* are well known aa men of character end aiperienee, and the *trictest attention will always be paid to promote the comlortand convenience of pusaeugera. Punctuality as regard* the day of sailing, will be obaerved as * heretofore. The price of passage ontward is now fifed At One Hundred Dollars, for which ample stores of every deanription will he provided, witn theeice,<tioo of wines ana liquors, which will be furniined by the stewards, if required. N?itlierth captain or owners of these ships will he respontiole for any letters, parcels, or packaves sent by them nnlets regular lolls of lading are signed therelor. Kor freight or pusage, Bi'.oly to OOODHUK It CO, 64 flonth at. C. 11. MARSHALL, jl Burling slip. N. Y. iWtf aid of BARING. BROTHitRH It CO.. LvpooL E NE J bitraobbIhky movement FOR THI RESTORATION OF THE JEW8. Woiiderfal Predictions of the New Prophet, JERUSALEM REDEEMED FROM THK HEATHEN. rne millennium uiose ai nana ! [Correspondence of the Mercantile Journal.J Nfw York, JuRe 18th, 1844. Mr. Editor :?A late number of your paper contained the following paragraph:? Jaw*.?It ia said that the total number oi Jewa through out the world ia oatimated at 3,163,700, and it ia aaid that thia number haa never materially varied from the time ol David downwards. It has always been a subject oi interest, although not of general inquiry, to ascertain as nearly u.< possible, the numerical force of the Jewish people tnftvery part of the world, and looking forward to the speedy fulfi ment of ull the promises made to that peculiar and favored race in their restoration to the land of their ancestors, 1 have been at considerable pains to obtain a census, accurate as far as every country in Europe is referred to, but depending upon estimates, always below the actual number, of those residing in Asia and Africa, from which it appears that the Jewish nation number full six millions of people, divided and located as follows:? In all parts of ancient Poland before the partition 01 177:1 1,000,000 In llussia, comprehending Woldavia and Wallachia '100,000 In the different States of Germany 760,001! In Holland and Belgium 80,000 Sweden and Denmark S.iKN France 75,MX England SOOOO Italian States 100,000 All North snd South America and West Indies.. 100,000 In the Mahometan Statea of Europe, Asia and Africa 3,000,0i* Persia, China and Hindostan 1,000,000 6,471,000 The above includes all who are actually knowr as professing and following the religion of theii forefathers. It is impossible to ascertain the num ber of those residing in Catholic countries and con ceslutg their religion from motives of policy. The number in Spain who preferred outwardly embracing the Catholic faith to avoid banishment undei tVr.linnn.l c.^t loohallo iu I,I Ik..,. sands, and are at this day connected with the firsi families in Spain and Portugal. In Asia and th< Turkish dominions, I have made an estimatf rather below their actual number. They are pow erful in China, and on the borders of Tnrtary; like wise in Persia and the countries bordering on the Indian Ocean. In Abyesinia and Ethiopia tliert are many communities of black Jews, and the) have a separate congregation at Calcutta. The number ot the Jewish people dispersed lr every part of the world will surprise no one wh< takes into consideration that for the last four hun dred years they have been in a measure exemp from those persecutions which they sullered prio: to the reformation; nor have they been includet in the various wars which have for several bun dred years desolated Europe and Asia. Naturall) a pacific people, adhering at a very early age tc their international marriages, exceedingly tern perute in living, and constitutionally active am energetic, their Belf-augmenting population iron these causes must greatly have increased thei: numbers, and warrant the belief that they are a this time as numerous as they were in the palmi days of David and Solomon. There iB another error in your paragraph whicl it may be well also to notice at this time. Yot state that the number of Jews has never material ly varied from three millions, from the time of Da vid downwards. Very nearly that number ha been exterminated by wars and violence, fron what may be considered the commencement o their national troubles. According to Josephus and cotemporary writers, there were slaughtered in Cusaria, by the Syrians 20,00 In Jerusalem, occasioned by the insolence of a Roman soldier, under the reign of Claudius.. 20,00 At Se.itopolis 13,00 m luooiiuiin, iii Luuai'ijurubt; ui tue uvairy 01 the Greeks and Egyptians 60,00 At Ascalon Irom the same cause '.2,50 At I'tolemais 'J On At Hilucia, by the Syrians and Greeks AO,to At the seige of Jerusalem by fompey 1 J,00 By an earthquake in Judea, 42 or 43 years before Christ 30,00 In cousequeuce of a revolt occasioned by breaking a Roman eagle-placed in the portico ol the Temple, in the reign oi Augustus 13,00 In a sedition suppressed by Varus, Governor of Syria 3,00 In an ambuscade before Ascalon, iu the beginning ot the war against the Romans IS no At the Capture of Jaffa by Titus 15,Oo At the Seige of Jotayut, 13th ot Nero 40,00 Taking of Tariche, and at the naval battle on the Lake Genserette 0,5# After this victory, Vespasian being in the tribunal at Tariche, sent 0000 to Nero, to work at the Isthmus of the Morea?30,40# were sold at Cublic vendue, and 13,000 old men, unable to ear arms, were put to death 13,#0 At the capture of Gamala by Titus 9,(<0i In a battle against -Placidus, Lt. of Vespasian, near the village of Gaiara 16,00 At the Seige ef Jerusalem and destruction of the Temple by Titus l,100,00i In the revolt of the false Messiah Barchechohas, and in the several revolts under Adrian, Trojan, and Justinian 000,00 Add to this, that from the time ol the adoration of the Golden Calf, to the return of the ark, which had been oaptured by the Philistines, there were destroyed 330,00 Making 3,24rt,00 This amount does not include neither the losse they met with in the wara anterior to the Cap tivity, nor the persecutions and revolts in the timi of the German Emperors and the Middle Ages nor the massacres which followed the Crusades nor the proscriptions m masts, which were so fre quently renewed in different parts of the world, ii the times of the invasions by the barbarians, am since their establishment in the Roman provinces Under all these calamities and oppressions, tie Jews like those vivatious plants which can resin the intemperance of all seasons, have been by divim interposition, enabled to sustain themselves amids so many appalling obstacles, and have found in thi at ronfft It nf tKoie I Ii ma v? ?? ? ? - ?* VI ?IKII moo, lien |fillltl]'ICB VI CAlHiniC In pursuing the inquiry its to their numerica force, much interesting information has been ob turned as to their various pursuits; and it is grati fying to learn that agriculture, their original occu pation, claims a great portion of their attention The plains of Ninevah, Greece, Persia, Egypt Lithunia, Ukraine and Moldavia, are full ot Jewisl agriculturalists; they nre, it is said, the best cultivators of the grape in Turkey ; in all parts of the East they are dy/rs, wotkers in silk, weavers anc blacksmiths; in Poland they are farmers, curriers, luce weavers, potters and silversmiths; and although the great body of the nation are still engaged in trade and commerce in every quarter ol the world, with undiminished success, theytare nevertheless receiving a more liberal education, are cultivating a taste for the arts, many are pursuing the more enlightened and ?cientinc profession! with reputation, and are instituting reforms in the r^rpmtiniiil iHirtK n( th#ir r#limnn without inwo/linn uny of its cardinal principles. Wealth is not generally or equally diffused among the Jews, but the aggregate of their possessions constitutes them by far the most wealthy people on earth, and the enormous proportions are so located hs to secure a very decided influence in the movements of every nation, making them, in a measure, the arbitrators of very important movements. Although the Jewish people are entirely passive in relation to their restoration, and waning ihe great advent with the same patience and humility which they have evinced for the last eighteen hundred years, relying with unabated confidence on the Rromises and protection of that divine power which as ever been near them and with thein, nevertheless there has been no period in their history in which Christians generally have taken more interest in their temporal and religious welfare, than they evince at the present time. This is the providential prelude to great events;?they know too little of each other: and a closer approximation, a mutual surrender of prejudices, and n greater reliance of Christians upon what constituted primitive Christianity, will at once show how slender is the line that divides us. / cannot avoid believing that the great triumphi reserved for Christianity will he in thtir agency and co-operation in restoring the fnvt to their ancient heritage, for it cannot be po litirally accomplished without their aid, and if the second advent 10 called, and to ardently desired by pious Christians, is ever to come to pats, it cannot, I hardly conceive, tuke. place until after the restoration is accomplished, and these it a throne to be. occupied, a nation to bs governed, and the prophecies fulfilled. W YO NEW YORK, TUESDAY M Berlin. t< [Correepondence of the Herald.] f Berlin, April 22,1844. JForeign Relations?Railroad* at Berlin?Prussian Railways?Speculations?Extraordinary Excite- it ' ment in\fhe Stocks?Counteraction by the Govern- jj mtM?Tht Zollverein?Remarks thereon?Com- t(1 menial Matters?German Linens?Religious Ex- tl citement?Roman Catholic vs. Protestan. ?Demo- !r cratic tendencies?Condition of the Country. \ Jambs Gordon Bennett, Esq.? o Si*We continue to enjoy the most complete w political calm, and nothing appears likely to die- j'( turb it in this part of the world. The state of Italy ()| and Turkey, indeed, is such as to render a catas- tr trophe ot some kind inevitable, the people of those jj countries having been driven to desperation by the j most execrable misgovernment; and the last ac- ij r counts from Rome and Constantinople, render it o not at all improbable that boih the Pope and the j'^ 1 Sultan (arcades umbo) may be sent to the right p ' about in the course of the year, and have to pass a , their next carnival at Venice, like the seven mo- lj ' narchs mentioned in " Candide." But all this is taking place at too great a distance to excite any particular interest among the good ^ folks of Berlin, whose attention has tor some lime w been quite absorbed by railroad singulations. All w the world has been inud after shares in railways ol every possible denomination, in esse and in posse ; ^ not a soul but what has been dabbling in them, to the great detriment of all legitimate business. Of Prussian railways, there are now about ten, either complete* or in a state oi great J i forwardness. Most of their shares bear a high premium, the highest being those of the road from Madgeburg to Leipetc, that were issued 0 at one hundteil Prussian dollars each, arid t are worth now one hundred and ninety-three, .. Ori i a tendency to rise. This is owing to the J(1 great tnllic on the above route, which has enablr d ,, the company to pay a half yearly dividend of seven t. and a halt per cent, besides the annual interest ot f) four |>er cent. The Government has guaranteed the () interest on several roads at three and a half per f) cent, and the additional security tins alfords lias n induced many to invest their capital in shares, in- -v stead of applying it to other purposes. Besides the . railways already in operation, upwards of twenty new ones have been projected, and it is the. wild (, speculation in the shares of such as have not even j had their charters grauted by government and v whose existence is quite problematical, that 1 am now ulhuling to. ! The spirit ol jobbing has seized upon the whole -j community; bargains on time to amounts far more considerable than the sum total ot all the railroad j, shares extant, have been entered into on 'Change, gj where the excitement iH such as to remind one of t the Stock Exchanges of London and New York, or ,i the Bourse at Paris. The shares generally rise at p the beginning of the month, and full towards the K| end, when the settling day arrives. During the ' month of March considerable fluctuations took ? place, and something <>t a crash was apprehended, ^ hut it fortunately huppened that a rise occurred in (( the very nick of tune, so that dillerences were ,, more easily regulated than might have been ex- ,i pected. M Meanwhile new schemes are continually appear- j, ing for starting railroads in all directions, and the (j eagerness with which proposals of this kind are received, is such, that no sooner ate the subscription v lists opened, than the actual amount required is generally exceeded, by subscriptions in the propor- * tion of 25 to 1. There are instances where two J and a halt millions of Prussian dollars have been l wanted for a road, and upwards of fifty millions subscribed ; and the shares being generally of one hundred dollars each, a person subscribing 20,900 dollars would not get more than 1000 dollars, or ^ ten 100 dollar shares. The latter, it is expected, will bear a premium as soon as the differeut com- ^ - panies are chartered by Government; and, in that : ' case, the speculators are in hopes of realizing a ? profit by selling off their shares before a call is 1 made for the first instalment. 11? the contrary 1 should happen, and the shares be at a discount, great huvoo will ensue among the unlucky Hubscri- , hers, a great part of whom have not the remotest intention of taking to their shares, and would not }] 0 be able to pay the first instalment, even if only ten per cent were called for A day or two ago, how- / ? ever, a notice was published bv the Minister ol Fi- 1 " nance, that 110 charters will be granted tor some ? 0 years to any railroads excepting such as hare 0 been already authorized, or may be found ah- ' t solutely necessary ; that no other plans will J A be acceded to; and that all subscriptions on them , 0 will, consequently, be of no effect. It is reported, t too, thai government will issue an ordinance, sta- c 0 ling that no debt originating from differences in n such shares can be recovered in a legal way, and > 0 that the courts of justice are to take no cognizance J of any suit instituted for three claims. A similar 1 0 law w as long since enacted in England, and there * is every reason to believe that it will put a stop to t| ihese wild speculations. , 9 You are of course aware of a treaty having been t; B concluded with the United States, by the German ti 0 commercial league,(Zollverein,)aceording towhich e the duty on Arnericun tobacco, imported into the ? states of the League is to be reduced, and the goods n manufactured in, and exported from these countries are to be admitted into your republic at a duty # not exceeding twenty per cent. This treaty was 9 signed about the end o? last month by the Prussian jj minister for foreign affairs, Bar. n Bulow, tor the u Zollverein, and Mr Wheaton, the American minis, [, ter at the Court of Berlin, as the representative ol a your government. Mr. Fay, the secretary of lega- a tion, left this on the 27th ult. on his way to Lon- r 11 don, from whence the treaty will be forwarded to ' Washington, to be ratified by the President. I can " hardly think that it will be productive of any ma , terial benefit to either party, as a trilling reduction t ' in the duty will have hut little eflect on the quan- r u tity of tobacco used ; a larger profit may accrue to the manufacturer, hut the consumer will have to ? f pay the same or very nearly the same price as he- j fore. As to the exports of German manufactures, - those of cotton, linen, and silk, will have ' ? to compete in the markets of the United States f ? wiih the manufactures of England, France and j " Belgium, and they will not find it an easy task 9 to eclipse such formidable rivals. By the last ac- 1 - couniH you gave us, tne dunes on me tatter in me i U. S. are not to exceed 25 per cent ad valoiem; and t e if the reports contained in the newspapers are car- 1 1 reel, those imported from the dominions of the Zolls verein, will have to pay no more than 20 per cent; ( 1 but this difference of 5 per cent in the duty is abp aorbed in the first place by the freight of the cotton : being Higher to the ports of Germany, than either 1 to Liverpool or Ilavre,and then by the carriage from " the interior of this country to the seaboard, and " lusher freights ucross the Atlantic. This will j ' make them come into the market upon nearly k equal terms, and it remains to be seen which party s the preference will be awarded to. r 1 The Germans have a great opinion of their linen, ? " which was formerly the staple produce of Silesia, " their exports extending to J"1 pain, South America, J ' and the U. S., but various causes have contributed J > to diminish them. A short time since the weavers r in ths mountains of Silesia, being reduced to star- ,, vatian, petitioned the Minister Of finance for re- p lief, and requested him to conclude commercial * treaties with those countries that were formerly e supplied with their linens, by which means the * trade would be brought back to the same channel, 0 ' and restored to a more flourishing condition. The f answer of the minister, an extract of which found its way into the newspapers, was to the following q effect:?Tha German linens, he said, had lost their h sale in ihe foreign markets through the competition d ' of the Irish, which were better bleached, of a more tl even texture, ftheir yarn beingspun by machinery J * and sold at greatly reduced prices. Instead of emulating these improvements, the German weavers had tried to compete with them by minting their a good* in the width, mixing litem with cotton, and ? bleaching them by artificial means, endeavoring ' without surceM to give them the appearance of It ish v linen (white is grass bleached). The deteriora- ^ tion nrtaing from theae practices being evident, the r t| manufactures were forced gradually out of the ? market, and the minister ad vise a them, therefore, c to regain their former reputation abroad by produc- n ing a superior artic'e, and exerting themselves tore- a medy the defects complained of. In this respect v no advantage can accrue to them from the treaty ? with the U. S ; their success must entirely depend " upon their own conduct. Some of the coarser linens, such as striped shirtings and checks,have been ,| supplanted ajfew years since by close imitations o| h these articles in cotton, and being so much cheaper, tl large quantities of them were introduced into the tl U. 8. and South America, both from Kngland and A (Germany. At the present moment several estsh- * bailments "down east," arc manufacturing goods of this description, and they supply the place of the same article in linen nt a much lower rate. Of course every body knows they are made of cotton, hut tliey answer the purpose just aa well, ud are !" likely, therefore, to retain their ascendency.-? ^ Meanwhile, subscriptions have been opened here, .,( for the starving weavers in Silesia, and a commit- n RK H lORNING, JUNE 25, 1844 re composed of men of the highest standing, [nnnitersof ritate, some of the principal divines, Arc.] as been formed to concoct measures for tlieir re- ,, ef. ... C A religious excitement has been lately created ^

I Germany, particularly mparts where the populeon is mostly protectant, by a society that has been j, letituted for the purpose of assisting poor protesint clergymen and protestant communities in ca- 111 lolic countries, who are too indigent to support u m limster. Tins society originated some years buck '] i Saxony when t took the name of " Gustuv ut \dol]>ht Ke'?n,"[Gustavu? Adolphus Union] in lion- lt1 r the Protestant hero ot the Thirty years war, <u 'ho fell at the battle of Lutzeu in 1632 The King f Prussia iias consented to accept the title ot patron > this society, and there is no doubt hut that other jd rotestaut princes will follow Ins example. Aeon- |1( ibution of 25 cen's is sutlicieiit to conslitute u ... leinber, and they arc going ahead prodigiously, ]t ui atthe same time a violent opposition has arisen |(] i some of the Roman catholic sta es, where re- 9i gious intolerance reigns supreme in u guise worthy a| 1 the sixteenth century. The King ol Bavaria has v laced himself at the head ol the latter party, pro- ^ ihiting any ot his subjects, Roman (..'ittli die or 'rotestant (of which there arc about a million and n half in his Kingdom) to receive assistance from I le aforesaid Union, or contribute towards it in any I iape whatever. Some funds having heen already 0 irwarded to Bavaria to ussisi the oppressed prolesints in building or repairing their places of woislnp, e ordered the money to be returned to the parlies r, ho sent it, giving them notice that his subjects ,jt ere not allowed to accept of such contributions, ij lid if any more were sent herealter they would be ul anded over to a public chanty, or disposed of, at tli le option of Government. Shortly alter this royal mandate, a long article '> [tpeareif in the "AlJgemtinc Zdtung" (published J" t Augshurgh, u'city in the Kavarian dominions) de- nU tiding the steps the King had taken, oil the grounds tat this union would only give rise to the renewal at f religious disputes teiween the Catholics uiid Fro- m slants of Germany, as was evident bv their coil- w iring up the phantom of Gustavus Adolphus to dis- "'i lib the pence so happily established between the j54 vo rival sects. It was also hinted that the Union " ad shown a revolutionary tenilency.by calling upn the people for subscriptions Without the consent f their rulers, being actuated by the secret design ih f overturning the law fill governments and iutroduc- A ig a system of democracy, anarchy and irrehgien. w 'his article wus met by several others, from pro stant and even Catholic pens, pointing out how 1,1 lany unions of a similar nature existed in Catholic J" ouiitriea, ridiculing ihe idea ol its democratic ten _ encies, and arguing that the King of Prussia j[ rould scarcely have taken the Union under his pi rotection. if he had entertained uny lear of its eing used as a cloa1, lor revolutionary designs. ?t 'hey urged thr notorious fact, that Catholic nions and societies in dillereut parts of Europe, ad long heen in the habit ot assisting their necesitous brethren in Protestant countries, besides enertuiuing regular missions for the conversion of 1 lie latter to the true faith; and intimuted that the rotestants of Germany had felt the want of a ^ imilar institution, to serve as a rallying point in esisting the encroachments of their adversaries m It ine fame time, Dr. /.irnmerinun, a uistiiiguistieu oi 'ro'estanl clergyman at Darmstadt, and chaplain d the Grand Duke ut Hesse, addressed a letter to J1 he King of Buvaria, defending the union against !" he aspersions of its enemies, and appealing to the 1 ustice oi the king to put a stop to the arbitrary ^ neasures undertaken in his name. What will be a, he end ol all this, whether the agitation will con- ci inue, t>r whether it will die away by degrees, rithout lending to any violent ebullition ol reli- tl ious fervor, it is impossible to foresee. His 111a- C1 fsty oi Bavaria is said to have a will of his own, ? nd being a zealous and devout lloniaiiibt, lie pro- ^ ably imagines he is acung "ad majorem JJti tf/o- ei fam" in oersecuting that portion ot his suhjtcts M vhoare obstinate enough to adhere to their heretial opinions. At all events, this controversy will 1 xercise a beneficial effect on Protestant Germany, c 1 it should arouse the nation from that state ol in- k' liflerence and infidelity, which prevails at present j| n all ranks ol society, and is productive of so injuious an effect on their moral und intellectual ilia- c acter. 1 remain, Sir, yuurs respectfully, A. 15. I Awrrn, Mmmit.?One of the moat horrid tnur|i*rs we have ever been called upon to record, was * erpet i ated about lour miles weat ot Winchester, lud., on a I* Utiaatant The Wtnchtittr Patriot furnishes thi allowing particular! About twelve momiia Nince j'L Idim Ki, a (iermau, emigrated to this county from Co " uinbus, Ohio, accompanied by his wile, daughter and on in law, (the victim ot this atrocious act.) Thu old ~ nan purchased a tract of land upon which tliay all set led, hut it was not long until a difficulty arose between P he old man and his sun in-law, and we understand that e hreats ot personal violence were made by both parti, s rom the time of the first difficulty until the accomplish- J nent of the murder. Maitin llelu, the son-in law ol Ki, 11 ame into town last Saturday, and retuniMd home tit light, w lien a quarrel ensued lietweer the patties, but r lothing serious was apprehended from this ; and on Sun- l' lay morning they again had a few worda ; alter breakast whs over, Mr. lleltz, while in the act jf shaving, and '' itting with his hack to tho old man, he (the old man,) v ook down his gun, and in the presence ol hia wile and ' laughter thot his son-in law, the ball enteiing a lew Dchea below the neck bone. On seeing her husband tail " he daughter ran, but waa pursued tor some iiatance by '' lie old man, w ho had reloaded the gun. She, however, ' scaped, and the neighbors soon came in and arrested the '' imrderer, who ia over seventy years old The young Tan lived hut a few hours after leceiving tho shot. ^ Lati r from Nauvoo.?The Nauvoo outrage, as c night liave been foreseen, has occasioned a great (t kotemeut in the neighhoihood. An inflainmatoiy harnl>11 has been sent out from the office of the Warsaw Sig- J si We quote from it " We have only to state, that this is sufficient ! War ' nd extermination is inevitable ! < it liens, arise, one ami * II ! ! ( an you stand by and suft'ei such inltrusl devils to oh men ol their property and rights, without avenging | hem We have 110 time for comment ?every man will nake his own. Let it be made with powder and h.ili!! ! " Later- 0 o'clock, p. m Wo have just learned from ! 'arthage, that writs have been procured, and officer* delatched to Nauvoo, to arrest the per|>etrators ol the out- * ge "It is also rumored, that Joe is causing the arrest of * ivery man in Nauvoo who is opposed to him, and does not . ustify his proceedings. " By the stage driver we learn, that the press, etc , * vere destroyed a little after sun-down, last evening. "We await the final result with anxiety. Much excite . nent exists ; but the course dutcimined on, is to throw ' Ise into opposition of the laws. ' These Nauvoo rulers have doffed their saintly robes, tad have come out in their true characti-is ol hellish irnds. Yes! Hiram, Joe, etc, are as truly devils as hough they bad served an apprenticeship ol hall ol eterlity in the Infernal 1'it." The Mormons may now look for trouble in earnest. A , -apetition of the old scenes in this state, and, probably, a iaal dispersion of their community, will be the results. ? Sr. Louit JJimt, June IA. p Distressing Accident at Newark.?A Whig n thm meeting was to be held lit Newark on Satur- o lay afternoon, but was postponed until to morrow evencg, in consequence of the following painful circura r tanc.es The meeting, winch promised to be very large n isd influential, was adjourned to the Court House on ac- ti cunt of the threatening state ol the wea'her. About four a i-clock, the main procession, then extending from llroml treet to the Court-house, and followed by the Orange and n '.li/ahethtown delegations in great numbers. Jamagiii, a lardin, and other speakers, escorted by the Clay club, d rrived on the ground from the residence ol Governor'rnnington. The speakers were about to mount the pint a 9rm, upon wnicn were airenuy tiauuiieu lurcm rrorters ami a band ol music, when it fell; killing nml 11 y mangling in iti (all an interesting little boy, about n leven yeers old, the ?on of Simon i'assmore, a very rorthy and respectable citizen ol Newark. Thin melan- n holy accident, resulting we underatand, from the gloss t< cgligeneeon the part ol the p'raon who erected the pintjrm, of rotirae threw n gloom over the still assembling o housandt, and tha meeting waa judicioualy postponed 'he music of the Klirahethtown bead had but a minute ti efnre nttracted a crowd of boya, who were playing un- w er the atage, and who thua narrowly escaped the late at 8| heir compnnion. The little fellow waa following, ami ma emght by the Idling timbers. ci dl Storm o* thk Uppkr Mississippi?The storm * n?l hurricane in the vicinity of Illooiningtnn, lown, rhich wu noticed on Saturday, are thin mentioned in the Tl rppar Misnssippun " In our neighboring village ol w Inline, a home waa struck by the lightning, and three len seriously but not dangeronaly injured. The circnm- .. ttnrea are briifly these. Two men were aitting with itir (ret upon the atave ; the lightning struck the atove ml parsing from it to them, tore oil' their ah or* and la eratad their feet and toaa. The toea of one of them were inch injured- torn and twiated aa if they had been lunched by a bear. The other waa not ao badly hurt ? Vn have seen one of the ahoca. in the poaaeaaion of I)r. Ireen, who attended them, and it ia really a curiosity. It l torn into eleven pieces, the sole torn olf and into searal pieces, and the tipper conai lerahly rent. The third arson hurt had his shirt sleeve torn ; the fluid passing in wre, ran up hia arm to his shoulder, then across his reaat ami stomach, and down Ills leg. A passenger 011 i? Iowa informs us that farther up the river the eth eta of * ia storm were far more disastrous The house of Mr. .rmstrong, near Albany, was unroofed, and his barn lealed with the ground The house next below waa blown Dwn, and an infant carried ofl'by the force of the wind, us .1 ithed against u tree and killed " . OtJTRAOKoiJR Affair.?The Presbyterian Church tr : Champlain, Clinton ro , is reported to have been design- m lly sat on lire a lew days ago and destroyed. The inihitaiitsofChamplain.it is said, attribute this wanton id sacriligious act to animosity engendered hy the sop- 1 v osed adherence of the Champtain rreshytminns to the I r> ativa A mar loan Parly.?.Albany .'ids , Jvnt U ' ERA] i. Trial of Polly Bodlnc. The Court of Oyer and Terminer of Richmond , ounty, assembled at Richmond Court-House, laten Island, yesterday morning, at 10 o'clock. The cuse of Folly Bodine lor the murder of her bter-iu-law and niece having been placed upon ie calendar for this term, considerable exciteient hus been created throughout the county, he attendance in court was not large, however, j i the inhabitants of the aland are busily engaged : this season ol the year, in their various pursuits, nd it was not supposed that much progress could i made in the case the tirst day. The courtiiuse is situated seven mites from the Qutrunmie ndmg. on the southerly side of the island, at the ead of u eluggtrdi stream called Freeh Kill, which I inplieb i.seli in Ainboy Sound, north nt Anib y < irt well located on u rising point ol ground, oxer- i inking the country, and in a most airy and pleamt situation. The town and court-house is bout the centre ol the territory of the island, but ery far from being within the centre ol its popuu ion. The t'ourt, ?? organised, is composed of the following umed person :- lion. Ainasa J i'.uker, (Circuit Judge, Ion. Al'.ert XVard, Kirsi Judge ol Uichmoud county, udfc- D. L (.lawsuit, L H. Cortelyou, N. < lOcheiou, It. . LiHlU. The lirai if Jury wri than culled and sworn, nml John . (Jelu.. Ksq selected .is the lorem m Judge I'liiri then proceeded !o charge tlie Grand liir. tic briefly alluded 10 tuelr genet al duties, ?? lu I mu in the law a ot the State governing the sule of lotti i tickets, receiving i"?ury. an t pieservwg the puiity ot ecttoos, 4c. They tb?a retired to the perlotmalice ol ic duties to be presented belcie them. The names ot the petit jiltorv were called, w hen twen nine answered on of tliiity live, that were minmoi ?<1 attend. On eatin g "yet the names, Jamea J Decker I used to he ?wuin u: lor conscientious nuns The '/OURT presented him the statute, showing that the lit motion w a.' a mere dcCUrttlou, and thereto, e did not ivolve any question ot conscientiousness that might eigli upon his mind, as presented in certain p. isages c.l te liilile. He stul peisist. <1 in his leltisiU, when the mrt stated that they should he corn polled to coti.;r.;' im to prison to nnsuer the contempt of court bu would lowhim until the aftenioon sessiou to consider u, 011 li it ject. 'I'ne t torht then inquired of the District Attorney wheier the i use ol I'olly Uodiue w os ready Thu l'iit.;ol ttorney st..ted that they were not quite pupated, lilt ould he at thu opening of the alteraoori session, lie ated that the prisoner had not been arraigned tr ilia inctnieut, and ulsu that it was his intention to pri sent tin idictment to the Grand Jury, in order to add one or two Iditional counts, as the present indictment contained 110 meral count. This would he piesented to the Grand try at once, and the prosecution would then be ready to i L)avii> Graham, ?><|., one of the counsel for defence, ated thut they were ready to proceed forthwith. The Court then took a recent; until half pant one o'clock. Aftkrroor Session. Commencement or thi Trial ?At half past one o'clock le court assembled. District Attorney Clark and Jamki . Whitinq, Esq., appeared lor the prosecution, and Dai) Graham, Kodahick N. Morrison, and Clinton De fitt, for defence. Mr. De Wilt is also counsel tor 'Bite, the apothecary, who stands indicted as anacces. iry to the murder alter the fact. There are two indict, ents against Polly Bodine lor murder, one lor arson, and ae for receiving stolen goods knowing them to to such. The Court inquired oi Mr. Deckir, the " conscientious tror," whether ho hud concluded to make the usual utlir ittion of a juror, to which he assented, and thus endad is case. The Grand Jury came into court and presented an Inictmeui against. Polly Bodine for murder, containing two Iditional counts of general character, charging her with ammitting the olleiice by means unknown to the jurors. The District Attorns.v then moved that Mary Bodine, in accused, he arraigned to plead to the indictment. She ime into court with It. N Morrison, Esq , and took her at near her counsel. She was very neutly dressed in luck, and appeared in much better heulth than when last islore the Commissioner under examination. Heraounsv) atered a plea of not guilty to the new indictment, which us recorded. Thu Court then ordered the jury to be 'empannelled 'ho name of Henry Croclieron was first called, and the ourl asked if there was any objection to the juror. He luted that he w as a relative of the accused. '1 he District ittorney challenged thu juror. He wus sworn, and sHiil hat his mother and the lather of the accused were halt later and brother, aud that his wile was a cousin of noused. He was. therefore, set uside lor consanguinity. Jamas C. Tottkn was next called and sworn without bjection on either side.?1 lirnmn Ksusuis called and challenged by dt fence lor xpression of opinion, which he concurred in on his oath tid was set aside Dariel Simonds called and challenged by prosrcutioL >r Coiisanguinty, but not being shown by his testimony, e was sworn.?3. Herht S Segimre called and sworn without objections. -3. rincipul cause; formed 110 opinion whatever. Cliallcngd in r? mptoi ily by delence, and M t aside. Tumi A Kr.nutr called, and challenged by prosccu ion, lor principal chum , patscd by them, and ubjected to >y defence lor giving <jii opinion, ami art aside Daniei. Van Di.'zer called, and challenged by proscntion My niotbi r was the aunt, of the lather of accuud. Set oaf le lor consanguinity. JamiiT Dscxra, the " conscientious juror," calh-d ? ie objected to serve, and the prosecution challenged, hut t ithdiew it, and he was uttiriiied.? 4 - Chahi.es SwirT called, and challenged by proiecutiou jr conannguiiiity.?My htother and llie pi isonei 'a brober niarned aiaten. The Court decided that there waa >o relationship. The juror then staled that his wile and lie husband of the accused were cousins by blood, and hat hii wife's flrat husband was the cousin ol the ac used ; hia name was Juhn Bodine ; he and Andrew Bo ine were Mood cousins; n.y w de has two children by (dm Bodine, now living. The juror was set aside for oiifcai.guiiiity. Thomas t HKisToriir.a, of Northlield, called ?challenged v pioseciition.?No relation, nor no conscientious senile* ; has firmed and expressed an opinion as to the guilt r innocei co ot accused, rrosecution withdiew the rhaf info and the deli nee assented that the juror should be worn- 4. John Lsronr called?challenged by prosecution?Not elated tr .ic.c'iseu, nor never saw her before. Dtfence as cul. uni< he u as sw orn ?6. Jon.. Van Pm.t called?challenged bv defence?Has xpress. ' no opinion aa hen-collects; not elated as hi ik.ws ot t'liui.ei.ged peremptorily by defence. Set side. Kliss P Wood called- challenged by deb nee?Hat xpressed an opinion. Sit aside. Cohnelh? I'ii mia c?tl? I-challenged by defencelas not lomii d or xpreiszd an opin.uti. Challenged per mptorily. Si i aside. Daniel C. Diciu called?( hallenged hy prosecution -1 have made up my min i; rot leluied; has Contcit nti A.s cruples aguinst finding a verdict of guilty, when death i the punishment. S.-' R?;de. Hknrv lit hski called- No objection? Swoin ?7. Ai.tasD Mr.airar.sc called?Btt uaide by consent; i* a o-isin ol accused. Jacom Van I'slt called ?Challenged by defcnco? I am ousin of the father of accused. Set aside James Laioik-k called? Challenged by pro icn?ion ioi renueu; nu cud?ck'iiii<iu> ki n'|u iw . xpressed any opinion; asst.:ted to ty ds.fei.ce. bhii, -a. j Biuret Dikiii called ?(JialJenged by pi isrro'ioli I <ot relat?'d to accused; hue c niCii utiom aciuppguinat convicting for murder; I en. I not ti .u a ?> ntict I guilty it tlir evidence wax co,,elusive. M . ani.te Johi* I.ake railed, challenged by prosecuti ,i>.? I. i.e elation ; baa not formed or expressed uny opini n , heead no account* of the transaction ; ? halli nge ' pen nip ?rily by defence on answering the last question. Set side. Jomx Lamhert called?challenged by prosecution ? No ?lntionship , no conscientious scruples , baa not rend any ccourita ol the act , have said that any one that did the red ought to be punished ; defence assented?sworn, " Axdkew Ki.oon called?challenged tiy prosecution?Not relative of accused ; has expressed an opinion ; chattnged peremptorily by drlence?set aside. Pets* Mili.ex called.?Not a relative; has expressed o opinion?sworn, in. Jamis (!oi.ox called sworn.?Is not related ; axprtssed 0 opinion as to guilt or innocence ; challenged perrmp irily by defence?set aside. Hamiikl L. MuLroai>[called?sworii?has expressed art pinion. Met aside. Simox Post called?sworn?not related?has cnn?ei?tioils scruples against serving in n case of murder.? I oul.l find a verdict ol guilty, if the evidence made it [ipareiit?sworn.? 11 Aarox Drake: called ?sworn?am third cousin of noised, on both sides. Challenge of priserution with r.iwn peremptorily challenged by defence for consanuinity set aside. The panel was hern exhausted, and the Diitiict a^ nn.xf.v moved for laltl. The Shkriee summoned live ad lltional jury men. which ere returned forthwith. Jacor OaksktSOX was Called challenged by defence I as expressed no o|>inion In the case ( hullrngi.l p<"- ' imptorily. I B N Dser.w called? challenged by defence for prince il cause. 11 .is formed and expressed an opinion. He I , adn. James Weir called?challenged by defence llgs rmed and expresaed an opinion in the ca<e Set aside. ( I.koxard Parxixion called Has formed and expressed 1 opinion in the case. Set ssi.le. C. It. VAxer.iT called Am a distant relation of de ;aaed : has lormed arid expressed an opinion in the esse r.t aside The new panel of <o/e? was then exhausted, whan the lurt proposed that one ol the jurors that hud been set lido might lie agreed upon by the counsel The counsel for defence assented to calling John I.ike, i ho wni swetn. and the ji ry waa then made complete, < ?d the remaining Jurors dim hnrged lor the teim < The esse was than opened for the pioaecutinn hy 1)1* | ilit Attorney i ark, who presented the strong points of ; istimony, which will be cummenced in publication to- i orrow. Yellow Fkvkr?Tire yellow lever wax raging at era i ruz as late as the Mb instant, and two or three ises occurred on hoard the I'nlted States steamer Point itt, during h?r stay at that port. LD. ? Prte? Two Cento. [From the Hartlurd Times. J To Die Itult. lo 1 a.nn'! lo (inf. Honor to the Kiddle King ! King, by " light divine,'' eu>l holy. All the world hue Clowned the, (He ' Hud the Northern hordee of old, Forth from Scan dinn via told, Rushing like starvul w oivta for pray ? Had they Ole, heard thee jdey, They hud ever ke^t ut home, Th?y hud never (dtindeitd Rome. Hudst thou lived in those ' Id day*. When music met aui I fitting |>rai?e, T he trees the', moved at Orisueus'tonr*. Th- ?n ?. and Liand m nelefs (tone*, Ne'et would ther have (ought thee so? Running would have teen too (low; 1 he; M nave tn'eii ihr r?iuoa ' ca.. An 1 come to th-e liom near ord lar. Whence the inagic didst thou learn ? Into golden rounds to tutu All tin u touchest nil to change " Intoenintthiug rich and strai k<> T' So and thy mournful meainres flow, . We toem to heat, in rtalms below, The Lord m b iciem melody, 1 .iinenU.' lu?t Kvrjdtoe : Yet hei. thou mureat free and high, "A* 11 'lu'ive to the rky We're iu e *pnlln'? at It has given Thee leason* in the highest heaven ! Listening thy v . in. /.o wu Mighty |iunorniiibk s*e, And inch sounds w e *e? in to hear A* ueie ton gi* <>t for mor'ul ear; Now a changeful ?(ieniit]i't'a At w, Kipplmg guy Jv, murmuring llow ; Now the little sounds advance, Ninibh as luirie* in the dance, And liketiie sunbiam's linjr niotea, Karh in goidm glory Aoats ; Naw the sweetness Mich doth seem An of a Koi'tt hiard in aditam; Or an the hearts ol'lorr-ra Meat, U< ating mmic in the hi east, Both one mt asure? until we t trow laint?aa an o'erladru bee? With excess (,| harp ony; And our minds to ni rveless air Seem dissolved, and here and there We sway and ididr, w ithout a will, Slave* ol (lightest impulse, till? ( rash T? aa when the thunder'* (troka Topple* down the lohr oak, And the quivering biro* dart out From their nest* upon its b*ugh? Such our fancy'* feailul ront At that nturtiing sound?and now Our inula are driven, like an ocean Before the hurricone's fierce motion;? Wi d? r, louder, grown thu storm? 1 v. rp round, and eveiy foiin, A( terrih.y we sw eep along. Mingle nke a maniac throng ' Not w a> '* nwltil w hirlpool loan, Lik* the Lake that hatn no shod; Norway's vest Hack rc-hs ( iw, Like llellsmcke sowing to the ikies '. lo l a*an ! lo *ing, Honor to the Mtnsticl-Kirg ! Thouaand yean etinll come ard go, Thouaand nationa (hail " lie low," And new racci aliall arise, From aeed Time (carters a( he itr?; Old stars (hail lade, and new one* I loom? Klowcra o'er the wnrld't gigantic '.umb? But men shall ever wait in vuiu To look upon they like again. Another Homer may arise? Another Newton light tin-1-kif*? Another Venui burst the foam? Another Ole ne'er shall con.e Canai. Pac ket Wrecked?Three Lives Lost. ?The packet has this moment Hrrived frem Lalayetle, bringing the melnncholy intelligence of the lots * Lit the packet lioat Kentucky, t'optuui Hammond, thne miles west ot Logansport, and what is most r.elancholy of all is the loss ot three persona, v * :?TLonias l.nitrim, id Logmisport, W. Giiflin, ot Fort Wayne, and an linkman, name unknown.-'AWn, O. Letter, June IS. Kaki.y harvest in Ohio.?The Cincinnati Allot of MondHy, says the harvest in ihe Miami Valley was never begun ut to early a period, within the ir.> tnory of man. us it lias this season. Most of the rye was cut last week ; and by the last of the piesent week, tl ere Will not be, probably, a field of wheat standing in Hamilton county. The prospects foro good, heuvy crop, were i ivir better The weather on Friday and Saturday of lest win k, was such as to induce rust ; hut the g'sln is to well ri|M)ued, that wo injur) isfe.md. We are lold, t.y tamers from various parts ol the valley, that the prospects tsr ths corn crop were never better. Superior Court. Before Judge Vanderpoel. Ji-jii 'J4?J S fun Winkle vs. John C'oniftn/ivte.?This cusH, re|wrted in bur.dny's ll-uitj. was resumed. It involves a question nf title to certain pioperty. No. i &? Fulton streit. Plaintiff*claims as heir to his gi.uiiniothei, Jane Ven Winkle, who inherited Horn her mother, June Uyerson The suit was re.tmuencrd 14years rgo in the Niqieiiur Court ?a verdict was givi n lot plan.till. It w?* earned tr. the Supreme Court .and judgment si> affirmed. < It was subsequently srnt to the ( our t ol l iters, and is brought btlore this Court a secut-d tin.fl. The t i.ginkl grant was made by (lorernoi Kit f in IM1; wa. shown 'n evidence that the property la longed to J.tre Ityirron m 1748, and that Fulton stieit whs th>n csl'ed Division stieet. Some of the oldest lecortls ,n ronnec on with ihe city were produced it rvjdsrct. The cast stands adjourned ot . r to this n.oinii g mt r io s oy motiov In re, matter tj John Pick a<ls John S rholi ?D> fendant is t seaman, and si.eu in the Vanne Court iur n sau u's wages The officer i?;ued n: enccti'ion on the pn pert*. Before tb-- sub was effected I'cCk f>u, : eeriiarari to carry il to inn r-ipenur ' oun. j no quesuo. n - so i wi.itnnr this could be done Tt-> ' piirt luld that ki asalewak effected, the mom 7 should go to tho court until the certiorari was tried : rr 10 the event of not pacing the money, a bond the 'J Id be given mi fneurit 1 Common Plrih Bntore Judge Ingraham. Ji-ne 24 ? Patrick Conner, ei. / Mr 1 Mo-tit. tr.d Phillip l/oylr ?This was an action nf trespass, lor u.t.r't committed in April lest, jvtl 1; viutii to theehctirn Defendant, Martin, was m Si,net lutpcr'ni under II J-.til ' orpoiaiion Doyleuas a 10' 1 'I be circmp'tniio.cs that led to the committal ot the assault mote out of a -Impute in relation to the reniovul cl aonie lubhitli which -ay outside 1 vnnnr'k donr in William atrret, wLio-hn Inspector followed tbi plaintiff .1.to l it own hen-e, r-d arrested him. anted and attain! by Do) le Dei'adant, Mortin, la aon to Aideimiin Maitm- Vin.ict for pla rt-ff? 1-115 against defendant, Martin, and fit) against l)oyla, vith costs. llulrhtnt es. H'-fci ?An action of a?-itmpai? to recover Rmuunt of a | romis/ciy note tor $653 73 Pel- n-'ani was I eid liable es 1 L-'OTier. The note mas made by a parly named Pay. Verdict lor plaintiff, with inteiest and aosta, Court of Krrors. Jew 34?IlirutinJlmntlul, Sheriff ol the county rf t eyngs, I'.ainirffin Error, vs. f 'harlri IVandnll, rt ml ll'ftrdaal This case was tried before the Huprnne Court ? It was an action of replevin to recover amount of ceitaia hop goods levied uj-ori in Auburn, 1 ayuga county, bp the ?l.ei iff in I tit. Mr. Vtordca was heard lor Plalntifl in Krror. marine Court. Before Judge Sirlth. June M.? Mur/'n vs. Ktiih - An action brought against theowncof an i.nglish vessel to recover seaman* wages, no.iced in Sunday's Ihia.d. Verdict this forenoon. Court Calendar. Juw. 35.-Si rraioa Colet.? Nns 10,11,39,17,41,61, t.1,31,51. 71, On, 89, 39,30,00, 97, 71, 47, 34, 34, 3H.-39, 07, 43, 43, 70. 1 ommo.v Pleas.?Nos. 66, 78, 74, 73, 77, 70, 79, 91,9,10, 49, 33, 34. Annus inents. rv-*_ Tl.. ....... .1 ,1,. A mi. pin \1 continue to draw t r?iw</? ?.l nthi.iu. g visiters, w|io win to appreciate anrh talent aa that ol thoie charn.ft g voc.aliata, the Oii:.?*ii*, Mi?* Elltabath Mre. Wae'ern, Oreet Wratern La Petite Cents, end olbeie 1 bi Oiaut nd Oiantra* are about to cloae their long engagement, and tho<? * ho *nh to are them moat call anon No lima iatob loat lYiformaiicea to day at 14 and s o'clock T. M. Tho*e leet prodigiea, the "Infant Aiateia," will mtki their ej pearance 111 a day or two l.eak out for rich entertainment* To morrew La Petite Cert to ulna Lt? farewell benefit Oi.tmpic TtntATJUi.?The gr?nt European Nr. ( romancer performs the aMonishtng trick t i "cold water" tonight. We edvi.e ail to pay him a vi?it before hi? depaiturn lie ban hte'i(ht the ariei.ce of Iraaoiemain to perfection, anil we know of no better wav than to ipenil mi evening ?t hia temple of mogic. At ("astt.it <#ARtiKNs a prand spectacle in pyroechny tlnw evening, ouch indeed hh wnl be rarely vltneaaail in thia city, with every a pec in of deaign, and ainbow Area of every rolor, to illuat rate the nnoirroua levicea of diAi-rant pircea The fnarlera Domeniro ep;>e?ra at the height of ien faet on the nips, ru.taining a ar?e pole, with a globe of Are at each end; and the aw ond artiat, the elegant and arial Henrico, will, by a wonIrrlttl eiertion, render hitnaeli all but invUibleon tbe :orde volenti'. Tttr TttFMtMnt'ot-n attitaction prreenfed af the New York Museum for nne shilling, ia n source of much surprise to many peraona, who are at a Inaa to :onreive bow aiirh nn immenae variety of enterlaminenta an be afforded for attch a mm And truly then ia ran** for aatoiilahment. In the Arat place wo have a dwarf Ihrre inchra shorter then Tom Thumb; a gianUa* aix feet it* , and a ho?t af talented peiformera emoig w hom nrn Winchell, Mona- *i"l Madame ( herkinl, tbe admirable danrera, who Introduce ballet, pantomine, Vo Viae lloaalie Cline, tin charmi.g aonratrea* and gract'nl danaeiiae, alao appear; likewiae the Itartona and tha ffonoveta Thi? i?. everybody mnat admit, a atrong hill , and tlio puce 01 admiaaiou very mordcraia