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

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 20, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. v... i? Ko. noo?wiioi* Ho. 3hoo. NEW YORK, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 20, 1844. j?. tw. c...u. THE ILLUSTRATED WEEKLY HERALD. A FOURTH EDITION REQUIRED ! Wonderful Success of Newspaper Literature. Monday, we published a third edition of many thousands of the Illustrated Weekly Herald, con taining an account of the riots in Philadelphia. We have now printed a fourth edition of juBt as many thousands, to supply the demand for the " Great Western," and packets yet to sail. The manner in which this illustrated Weekly Herald has been received by the public has asto nis ed even us, who were long since prepared to be astonished at nothing. Many attempts have been heretofore made to establish pictorial papers in this city, but from their invariable want of suc cess, the poverty of the effort, want of talent and genius in managing it, it was supposed that such a thing could not be made to succeed here. We have shown, however, that such a paper, if proper ly got up, is certain of receiving ample patronage and support. One of the most curious results of the popularity of this paper has been, that a great proportion of the recent sales have been amongst the Irish?the most pious and determined followers of Bishop Hughes, who bought the beautiful illustrated Herald in the very face of his bull of excommunication against all who would touch or look at the Herald. We mean to continue at proper intervals, and as occasion may require, the publication of IUvu'rated Weekly Heraldt. We have four or five artists al most constantly in our employment; and we are prepared to give graphic illustrations of the pro gress of society, and all important events in the most expeditious, accurate, and graphic style. As soon as the excitement of these riots is over, we shall enter on the work of illustrating the manner in which the two great parties are conducting the Presidential contest, by means of engravings, of the beauty and excellence of which no one can form any conception until they are published. SEA AIR.?A FINE SAIL DOWN THE BAY, DAILY, UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE. The Stoamho&t MOUTH AMERICA, Capt. M. H. Tra-sdell, with a view ?>! plea aantly and aafi-ly accommodating Kami I in with their ? hildtrn. on short Excursions to the Lower Bay, for the purpose ol viewing the Harbor, Fortifications, Land andocenn Scenery, will mike a Daily Trip (Sundays except ed) in lair weather, doiyi the Bay, landing, going and return iug, at Fort Hamilton. Will leave Barclay street (N.R ) atJ8)? o'clock P.M., Catherin Catherine street ( E H ) at 3X. Pier No. 1 (NR.) at 4, touch in? at Barc'ay street at 4#, Amos street 4*. and return in Dme to land the passenfiuat Seven o'clock; commencing Monday. Jnly 8th, 1844. anil continue until further notice Fare Twenty five centi. Children nnder Twelve year* of age, half-price. [?7"? The -noit perfect order will be maintained on board, auu every effort will be made to render the excursion entirely pleasant. The Trip will be omitted in atormy weather. jy8 tf rre GRAND FISHING EXCURSIONS. jMM j*as The steamboat PILOT, Capt. H. Eagles, , llHI - ts will run to the Fishing Banks on Saiurday, 2E?3HtjE-2nth, and Monday V2d inst. stopping fir pas sei ger. at Amu. strret 7>? A. M., Canal stree; 7&. Catharine Ferry, Brooklyn, 8. Pme street 8# and pier 1 N. R at 8^ o'c.ock. touching at Fort Hamilton each way, allowing time to view the Fortifications. On returning, will land at the above places. Chambermaid will be iu attendance Linrs will be fo-niih?d on board at a moderate charge. bait gratis. Dinner and relreibment on board Fare 18& cents each way. On Friday Evening. I9;h inst. the Boat will ma ie an Ex cursion to Fort Hamilton, leaving < athaiine Ferry, Bionklyn, at 6PM. and Pier I N. R at 6X o'clock, returning eirly the san e evening, will land at the above places. Fare 12>? cents each way jy18 4t*ro TO TRAVELLERS TO jMM mM NIAGARA FALLS, flL .t*JUT3e CANADA, fcc. -9H^E SG^fluEaThe Like Ontario Steamboats. si". LAWRENCE. Capt Van Clevc, LADY OF THE LAKE Capt Taylor, ROC H ESTER Capt Throop, AND ONEIDA Capt Child, Leave Oswego daily (evcept Sundays) at 8 o'clock, A. M..lfor iton. seven miles from the Finis. Railway Lrwiston. seven miles from Die Fnls. Railway Cars take the passengers from Lewistos to the Falls The Boats leave I.ewiston daily, except Hatnrdavs, lor Oiwego and the River St. Law-ence, to Ogdeusburg, on the route to Montreal and Q iebec. Packet Boats leave Syracuse daily, morning and even ing, on arrival of the Eastern Car. and run to Oswego (most of the distance ihrougb the Oswego River) to meet the lasestesm ers. The fare is cheaper than uy any other routs, and the pas sage fa- more plea-anr iW lw*re PLEASANT AND CHEAP EXCURSIONS. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEW BRIGHTON, PORT RICHMOND. (STATEN ISLAND.) k NEW YORK FERkY, From Pier No. 1, North River, foot of Battery Place. The Steamboat CINDERELLA, will run sat follows, daily, from May 20th to October .1st, 1844 Leaves Naw York, at 8 and 11 o'clock, A M..atSX,8and8 P. M. Leaves Port Richmond, at 20 minutes to 8, and 18 mmntes to 10 A. M.i at 1, 4X and efc P. M. Leaves New Brighton, at 8 and 1 M. On Sunday?Leaven 1 8 P.M. Leaves Port RlC at I, S and 7M P M Sew York, May 18. 1844 myll 6m*re 110 A.M.; at IX, 5and 7* P. On Sunday?Leaves New York, at? and 11 A. M.;at J, 6 and 8 P.M. Leaves Port Richmond, at 20 minutes to 8,and 10 A M.; NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY STEAMBOAT LINE. FOR ALBANY AND TROY?Morn inj Line from the foot ol Barclay itreet, landmt At intermediate placet. The strainer EMPIRE, Captain 8. R. Roe, Monday, Wednesday and Fridiy Morninir r,t 7 o'clock. The steamer 'l'HOY. Captain A tio'ham, Taetday, Thuraday and Saturday M >rnmg, at 7 o'clock. Evening tone from the fool ol Courtlsiuli .treet, direct The steamer 8W ALLOW, Captain A VlcLcas, Monday, Wednesday and Fridav Evening, at 7 o'clock, The steamer ALBANY, Captain R B. Macy, Tnetday, Thursday Saturday Evening, at 7 n clock. The Uoate ol thu Line, owing to their light draught of wa ter, are able at all timet to pan the hart, and reach Albany and Troy in ample time to take the morning train ef cart for the eaat or weat. For pattage or freight, apply on hpard, or at the office* on th wh?rv>?. iy!7 rrc PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY. DAILY, 8undayt excepted?'Through Di ? rect, a 7 P. M., from the Steamboat rier be .tween Courtlandt and Liberty itreett. The t tea in boat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. St. John, Mouday, Wednesday and Friday evenings, at 7. The Steameoat ROCHESTER, Captain A. Houghton, < Taetday, Thursday and Saturday Eveningt, at 7. At Kiveo'elock, P. M.?Landing at Intermediate Placet:? The Steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain wm. H. Peck, M vnday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday Afternoon., at 9 o'clock. The Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Captain n. O Crnttenden, 1 uetday, Thurtday and Saturday Afternoons, at 5 o'clock. Paatengert taking thii line of boats will arrive in Albany it ample time to take tht Morning Train of Cart for the eat tor West (T7"The above Boats are aew atd substantial, are fnraithed with aew and elegant Bute Room., and for speed and accom modation are unrivalled on the Hudtoa. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to P. C. Schnltt at the nlficenn the wharf. ijyl9 re REGULAR OPPOSITION. EVENING LINE AT SEVEN O'CLK ? FUR ALBANY, without Landing.?Cabin Deck 90 ' enu: Berths free. Tire steamboat PORTSMOUTH, Captain O. Hense, will leave the Pier at the f.ioi of Cedar itreet. Regular days from New York, Monday, Wednesday and Kridnv. From Albany Tursdiy, Thuraday and Sunday.? Tin. boat has been lengthened end titled np ia s neat and com fustable styls, with new bedding aod furniture throughout.? She has a number of elegant State Room., aod caa accommo date Ironi 290 to !00 passengers. flavin* a light draught of wa ter, she will not be detaineo on auy of the bars O. HOUSE, General A*"". Passengers taking this boat will arrive in Albany in ample time to lake the morning train of cars .ait or west. For freight or passage apply on board IE3^After Moudav, Inly 1st, will leave at < o'clock, from the mot of Liberty street; and Albany at 7 jelO lm*rc 3TATEN ISLAND FERRY. _ FOOT OF WHITEHALL. The Boats will ran as follows n.iil further sotice:? LEAVE NEW YORK : ?. I, ?, 10. 11. A M.. 1. 2. 3X, 9. 6,7, P. M. LEAVE STATEN ISLAND : 7. I, ?, 10, II, A. M., I, 2, 4, 9, 6. 7* P. M. On Sundays, every hour, from ? A. M. to 7 P. M.?12 M. ei| ?t-pted K0RT HAM|LTON AND NKW yQRKjf Lesvs New V oik 6 A M., 1H P. M " Fort Hamilton 7X A M , 0< P M.J (Suudaya excepted.) ? CLIF'lON ANn NEW YORK Leaves New Voilr ( A. M , 2 and JK I*. M. " Clifton 7* A. M J* and 4* P. *1. jtOre (Sundaii excepted.) SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK AND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY 1MCENTS. TIIE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN OAFFY, On and after Monday, May II. will ran as ?follows:?Leave Newark, foot of Centre it, at .7H A. M. and IMP. M. Leave New York, foul ol Barclay at, at 10 A. M. and 4 r. M. On Suudayi?Leave Newark at I A. M. and I P. M. gad N-w York M 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. ? Freight carried at very reasoaabls rates. May loth, 1044. aj.4re ~~ FOR BATH, GARDINER AND HALLOW ELL The new iteamer PENOBSCOT, ? N. Kimball, leaves the end of '1' wha'f, .every Tuesday and Friday evenings, at 7 o'cH-ca. Stage, will be in rendiaess im her arrival at the above pl.cs to convev passenger* to the neighboring towns. lell Scn're FOR LON DON?Packet ol the 2bth ol Jnlv?The ?plendid packet ship HENDRIi.K HUDSON, .< aptain Morse, will sail lor London as above, her r. gu.,r ilvy. Those desirous of securing berths will require to in ike early application to J. HERD,VI AN, , . bl Sonth street. IN. 11.?Passage from London and Liverpool can at all times lei cured by tie- regular packets sailing wckly throughout the |rat: and drafts can as usual be furnished, i ayable in r.ll the principal towns throughout Great Britain and Ireland, on application as above. ...... ???1iiMiTTP"'**n m TO THE TRAVELLING PUBL1U. Mr prepared to briug out passengers from (treat Britain and and by the following lint clasa packet imps, one of which will leave Liverpool on the lit, 6th, 11th, 16th, 21it and 31th ol M'h month:? Patrick Henry, New York, Sheridan, Virginia, Liverpool, Cambridge, Montezuma, Siddona, (ieo. Washington,1 Hottingnei, Columbus, United SiatM, Hotciai, Ashbcrtnn, Eunland, Europe, Steph'n Whitney, lloclieirer, Independence, Yorkshire. Garrick, 8ainuel Hick. Qneen of the Went, Oxford. Certificate! of peuage can be obtained, anderery information will beinvrn to thoae tending for their friendt, on application n either of onr offices. They will alio be prepared, on the opening of navigation, to forward nasseogers and their luggaga to Aluany and Trey, and via Erie Canal to Buffalo, emd all intermediate placet. To all port! of the Upper Lakes. Via Oswego to Toronto, Fort Hope, Cobnrg, Kingston, and til Parts of Cauada West. krora Troy via Whitehall to Montreal and Quebec, Cana da East via Ohio Canal from Cleavelaud to Forlamonth, Cin cinnati, and intermediate placet. South West via Philadelphia to Pittsbura.Cincinnati, Louis ville, and allparts on the Ohio Ltiver to Sc. Louis, M o ; and to sll parts or Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Illinois acd Wuc< ? ?in Territory. .REMITTANCES, for the accommodation of persous wishing to tend money to their friends in the Old Country, HAHNDEN St CO. will ^ive Drafts on any p irtol England, Scotland or Ireland, paya ule at sight, forsunu of ?1, Xi, X20, to A100?or m any amount to snit the purchaser. OKE1CES AND AGENTS. Charles Craft, 130 State street, Boston. B. W. Wheeler, Union Building, Providence, R. 1. J. W. Mills, 3 Wall street, and 16 Krone street, New York. N. U. Howard, 43 Souih Third street, Pniladelphia. Sanilford It Shoemaker, T Light street. Baltimore, Md. Pittsburgh, Pa. L.S, Liltlejohn, 11 Exchange, Albany N. Y. 8. Clark, 109 River street, Troy, N. Y. Utica.N. Y. W. A. Cook, Syracuse, N. V. Rochester, N. Y. W. H. Cook, Buffalo, Si. Y. H. Kilzkagh St Co., Oswego, N. Y. mltieo HARNDEN It CQ ARRANGEMENTS EUR IMS. OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE, 100 Pine street, cornesgif South. and the public in general, to the following arrangements for 1844, for tl.e purpose of bringing out cabin, 2d cabin, and steer tge passengers, by the Regular Liur of Liverpool Packets, sail mg the 1st, 6th, 11th, 16th, 31st and 26th of every month. By the London Packets, to soil rom New York, the 1st, 10th and Nth?and from London on the 7th, 17tliand 27 th of each month. In connection with the above, and for the purpose of affprd iat still greater facilities to passengers, the subscriber has es tarnished a reguiar line oV first class New York built, coppered md copper rastened ships, to sail punctually every week throughout the year. k .r the accommodation of persons wishing to remit money to th irlinulies or friends, drafts are given, payable at sight, oa t e following llanks, viz Provincial Bank of Ireland, parable at Cork, Limerick, Clonmel, Londonderry, Sligo, Wezford, Belfast, Waterl'ord, Galway, Armagh, Athlone, Coleraiu. mutvvayi A as tun^Ui <lhlllvuO| vtl|CiaiU> Ballina, Tralee, Youghal, Enniskillen, Monaghaa, Ban bridge, Ballymenn, Parsonstowa Downpatrick, Cavan, Lurgan, Omagh, Dungannoa, Bandon, Ennis, Ballyshanao itrabane, Bkibereen, Mallow, uMoneymore Uootchill, Kilrush, Dublin. uuiuiuus j\iirusu, Scotland?The City Bank of Glasgow. England?Messrs. Spooner, Atwood it Co. Bankers, London; R. Murphy, Waterloo Road, Liverpool; payable in every tows in Great Britain, for further information (if by letter, post paid,) apply In JOSEPH McMuRKAY, 100 Pine street, corner of South, IV. Y. Or Messrs. P. W. BYRNES h CO, M Waterloo Road. ? Sin* re Liverpool OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAG OFFICE. Si SOUTH STREET, NEW YORK. age can be engaged fromLiverpool by the following splen the Old Black Ball Line of Packets did packet ships comprising sailing as under. .. ... From Liverpool. The ship COLUMBUS, Captain Cole, on the 16th February The ship YORKSHIRE, (new) Bailey, on the lat March. The ship CAMBRIDGE, Capt. Barstow, 16th March. The ship ENGLAND, Captain Bartlett, 1st April. The ship OXFORD. Captain Rathbonei 16th April. I he ship MONTEZUMA, Ci TWn .kin Is' 1 I IJ/iPL' r.nS.L I . .. ?_ , Capuin Lowber, 1st May. 1 he ship EUROPE. Captain Eurber, 16th May. The ship NEW YORK, Captain Cropper, lat June. In additions the above superior ships, the subscriber's agents ClU hare a IraBce ' ? - ? - lession of first class American ships despatched, is customary, from Liverpool, every four or five days through out the year, to the different ports in the United States, by which passage can be secured at reduced rates. Those sending for their friends residing in Great Britain and Ireland, may re ly that every care will be taken to make passengers as comfor table as they can reasonably exjiect, and sliouM the passengers sot come out, the passage money will be promptly refunded. snhc " Drafts one as usual be furnished, payable at ihe National and Provincial Banks of Ireland and branches; Eastern Bank of Scotland and brauches; and on Messrs J. Bait, Son Ik Co., Bankers, London; Messrs. J. Barned it Co., Bankers, Liver pool, which are payable throughout England and Wales. For further particulars apply (if by letter post paid 1 " Hi JOHN HERDMAN, 61 South street, near Wall street. N. B. Passage to Liverpool and London can stall limes be engaged by the regular packet ships, sailing for Liverpool ever j Sve days, and to Loudon on the 1st, 10th and 80th of each month ?n application as above. jl2 ee THE NEW LINE OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS. m mm few York lift, and from Liverpool Ith of eaeb 'n lail from New month. Prom New York. L'poot New Ship LIVERPOOL. HSOtonn, J. Eldridge N.ihij^OUEEN OK TgE WEST. i ton* P. Woodhouse. .'Aug. II Oct. 6 1 Jan y 31 Mar. 6 ? May II Jaly ( New ihip ROCHESTER, 150 tons. John Britton Dec. II Keb. 6 April II Jaue f Sept. II No*, 6 ">W M Keb'y II April I June II Aug. 6 fU.l. 41 1UA c Oct'r 31 Dec r 6 March 31 May 6 Sept. t Ihip HOTTINGCER, 1050 tons,.,,,,,, . Ira Bursty, NoJ'r 21 jlS'y? These mbitantial. fait tailing, firatclaa* ?hip*, all built in the city of New York, are commanded by men of eiperience ud ability, and will be dispatched punctually on the Hit oi taqi month. i.sieir cabin* are elegant and commodious, and are famished with whatever can conduce to theeoieand comfort of passen im Price of passage, $100. Ncitiier the capuins or owner* of these ship* will be respon sible for any parcels or packages sent by them, unless regular eill* of lading are signed therefor. Kor freight or passage apply I WOODHOLLA MINTURNB' 87 South street, New York. ?HI FIELDEN, BROTHERS A CO., JU ?e Liverpo Ni.?v L.LNE OH LIVERPOOL PACKETO Co trom New York oa the Kith and Liverpool^* the lltb oi eacn month. ia m m T^1Tn*w York. ihip ROSCIUS, Captain John Collini, 36th March, ihip 8IDDON8, Captain E. B. Cobb. 16th April, ihip SHERIDAN. Captain K. A. Depevscer, 36th May. ihip OAKlllCK, Cant B I. H. Traak,26*i June. Krom Liverpool. ihip SHERIDAN, Captain A. Depeyster, 11th March, ihip OARRICK, Captain B. I. H. Prask, llti April, ihip ROSCIUS, Captain John Collini, 11th %> y. ihip S1DDONS, Captain E. B. Cobb, 11th June. The . _ jese ships are all of the first class, upwards of MOO tots, onilt in the city of New York, with such improvements si jombine great speed with unusual comfort for passengers. Every care has been taken in the arrangement o( tneir accom nodations. The price of Passaet hence is IlOti. mi wnich unple stores will be provided These ships are commanded by isperienced masters, who will make every eiertion to give gr ' faction. the captaini or owners of the ships will be retponsi am fular sle for any letters, parcels or packages sent by them, nnlems re hkM*yf lading are signed tberefsr For freight or passage apply to K. K. COLLINS A CO.. 56 South it., New York, or to BP vWN. sklPLEY A CO., Liverpool. is f .r V v t . , 4 j ii I i lj Ci a asm v v ? g lj I f * e |"/ti g # Letters by th? pack /u will on charged 12K ctntt per single ? 50 cent* per ounce, and newspai>ers I cent each. m2 rrc ? MARSEILLES LINE OK PAOKLThTH 4 ^ a The undermentioned ship* will be regularly dispatched irom ience sn the 1st, and from Marseilles on the 5th of each month ?luring the year a* follows'.? krom NewYork. .Marseilles. MINF.RVA.Capt. Brown, Dec. 1 Keb. 5 TRESCOTT, f apt, Myrick, Jan. I March 5 H'ilV THOMPSON,CaptSylrester, Keb. 1. April S HELLESPONT, Capt. Adams, March 1. MsyS CORIOLANUB, Capl. Haile, April 1. Jane 5 Thev are all coppered and copper fastened, and have excellent locommodations for passengers. The price of cabin passage will be $100, exclusive of wines and liquor*. (iooas addressed to the agents, BOYD A HINCKEN, will charges than those sctually pais. be forwarded free of oilier Kor freight or passage apply to B LA WREN CE A PHELPS. 101 Kront street or to UOYD A HINCKEN, Agents, No S Tontine Buildings. FOR LI VERPOOL?Regular packet of the 10th July? The lint class. fast sailing regular packet ship MEMPHIS. Cspt. Coffin, will sail as above, her re gular nay Having vawr superior accommodations for cabm, second ca bin and steerage passengers, persons intending to embark should mike immediate application on hosrd Tout o? Ps-k s'ip, or to JOSEPH McWlURRAV. 100 Pine street, corner of South. N 11. Persons desirons of sending for their Inends, can have them brought out in the above vessel or in any of the regular packets, sailing weekly, by applying as above, if by letter, pott paid. P. S Drafts given, payable at silht for any amount, on the Provincial Bank of Ireland, payable at their respective branch ?* throughout th* country ; alto os Messrs. Hpooner Atwood A Co., bankers, Loudon,,payable in every town in Great Hti 11 in. jy 17 KOR LONDON-Paeket of the 30th July?The "INDIUCr splendid, fast sailing packet ship HENDRICK MlkifaML DSON. Cspt George Moore, will sail punctually as abore, her regular dav. This superior packet has very fine accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage pasiengert, who will be taken at very reasonable rates, il e_,rly aiy>lic*imn be_made on board, or W. A f. T. TaPSCOTT, , 76 8 mill street , corner Maiden Lane. Persons wishing to send for their friend* to coine out in tnis ship or any of the lias, or who are about to remit money, can in >ke favorable arrangements by applying as above. jl0tn20,c j AC^lET TOR HaVre ?#?COtttf Line? TiZ I Ship BALTIMORE, Edw Funk, Master, will sail n the 1st of August Kor freight or passage. apply BOYD A HINCKEN, No ? Tost,re Umldinv. rnr IV.M >n,| Wafer IHIP GASTON, FROM NEW ORLEANS, is diichsn, ' ing at Thome's store, Brooklyn. Consignee* will please a. ad to th* rsompt of their,good* immediately. 5 jyl7 ecB Highly Interesting and Important DOCUMENTS. QUESTION OF ANNEXATION IN TEXAS & MEXICO Call for the Interference of EUROPEAN POWERS. Suppressed Documents, Accompanying the President's Message transmit ting the Treaty of Annexation. To the Senate of the United States:? In my message communicating the Treaty with Texas, 1 expressed the opinion that if Texas was I not now annexed, it was probable that the oppor tunity of annexing it to the United Statea would be lost forever. Since then the subject has been much agitated; and if an opinion may be formed of the chief ground of the opposition to the treaty, I it is not that Texas ought not at Borne time or other to be annexed, but that the present is not the proper time. It becomes, therefore, important, in this view of the subject, and is alike due to the Senate and the country, that I should furnish any papers in my possession which may be calculated to impress the Senate with the correctness of the I opinion expressed by me. With this view, 1 here-' with transmit a report from the Secretary of State, accompanied by various communications on the I subject. These communications are from private ' sources; and it is to be remarked that a resort must in all such cases, be had chiefly to private sources of information, since it is not to be expected that any Government, more especially if situated as Texns is, would be inclined to develope to the world its ulterior line of policy. Among the extracts is one from a letter from General Houston to General Andrew Jackson, to I which I particularly invite your attention; and an other from General Jackson to a gentleman of high respectability, now of this place. Considering that General Jackson was placed in a situation to hold the freest and fullest interview with Mr. Miller, the private and confidential secretary of President I Houston, (who, President Houston informed Gen Jackson, "knows all his actions and understands! all his motives," and who was authorized to com-' municate to General Jackson the views of the policy entertained by the President of Texas, as well applicable to the present as the future,) that the declaration made by General Jackson in his letter, " that the present golden moment to obtain Texas must not be lost, or Texas might, from necessity, be thrown into the arms of England, and be for ever lost to the United States," was made with a full knowledge ofall the circumstances, and ought' to be received as conclusive of what will be the course of Texas, should the present treaty fail. From this high saurce, sustained, if it requires to be sustained, l>y the accompanying communica tions, I entertain not the leastdoubt that if annexa tion should now fail, it will, in all human proba bility, fail forever. Indeed, I have strong reasons I to believe that instructions have a'ready been given ' by the Texan Government to propose to the Go vernment ol Great Britain forthwith, on the fail ure, to enter into a treaty of commerce and alli ance offensive and defensive. John Tyler. Washington, May 16, 1844. MIt. ALLEN TO MR. WALKER. Houston, March 1, 1844. Dear Sir?Looking to you as the friend of Tex as, 1 deem it my duty to communicate some facts which may not be Known to you. It is well known in Texas tnat, but for the interference of the last Congress, a free trade treaty would have been made between Texas and Britain ; that on these terms England would have obtained peace for Texas with Mexico, and thus Texas would become a commer cial dependency of England ; but the Congress of Texas were willing to make one mere and a final effort for annexation to the United States, and Pre sident Houston was induced to abandon, for the present, his policy, and make this last effort for An nexation If this effort fails, the President will resume his fomer policy, and a free trade treaty with England will be consummated. If Texas is now rejected by the United States, the revulsion of feeling will be tremendous, and the people of Texas will become | bitterly hostile to the United States. In that event the popular feeling will demand that the treaty and alliance with England will be formed immediately; | and President Houston, who has never believed that I the annexation would succeed, has prepared his in structions accordingly, and the alliance with Erg-1 land will be consummated at once, and British influence will be universal throughout Texas. The idea of the British minister is, that Gal veston will become a free port for British tnanufac uree; and that, through lied river, and other routes, they will be smuggled into the United States, so as to take place entirely of American manufactures. The blow which Great Britain thus proposes to aim, through Texas, is both at the commerce and manufactures of the United States. She expectstliat, instead of New York, and the other cities of the North, being the placeswhere British goods are now imported, they will all be car ried to Galveston, where they will pay no duty.? This is the blow which she aims at your commerce. And now, as to our manufactures: she expects to substitute British goods, free of duty, smuggled ihrough Texas, in pluce of American manufactures Next, as to your navigating interest: she expects to I substitute British instead of American vessels, by depriving you of duties on imports. She expects to overthrow your revenue: and, lastly, to make Texes I your bitter and eternal foe. Such is what Captain Elliot and British diplomacy are now attempting to I accomplish in Texas, and what will be immediately I consummated if the annexation do?s not at once take place. Captain Elliot laughs at the idea of an nexation, for he says the Northern States will never consent; and, therefore, he feels certain that Texas will become a British dependency. I am, as you know, American in all my feelings, and therefore would greatly deplore these results, al though Texas would derive from them the greatest pecuniary benefits. And finally, let me assure you, on my own intimate and personal knowledge of all the facs, that if annexation does not immediately take place, Texas will fall at once, from inevitable necessity, and from counsels already resolved upon, into the arms of England; and you and I will be come citizens not merely of foreign, but of hostile nations. I have addressed myself thus to you, because you have known me long, and must be certain that I would state to you nothing but the undisguised truth. If you can be enabled to see all the corres pondence of President Houston,you will find it will confirm all I have told you. 1 think it probable I tnay be in Washington very soon, when I hope to have the pleasure of seeing you. Please present my kind regards to your lady. Very respectfully, &c. A.C.ALLEN. To Hon. 11. J. Walker. ? * Extrwt from General Houelon't letter. President of the Hejmbtic of Texat, to General Jackion, dated February 16,1S4-1. A special minister, together with our resident Charge, has been appointed wijh full powers, to consummate the work of annexation. But that you may be the more perfectly imormed of every thing interesting connected with the subject, I have directed my private secretary and confidential friend, W. D. Miller, Esq., to convey my personal salutations and embraces to you, with authority to communicate every thing upon every subject. Mr. Miller is a young gentleman who has been with me in my office since the commencement of my present administration, lie knows all my actions, and understands all my motives. 1 have concealed nothing from him, nor will he conceal any thing from you. Mr. Miller bears despatches, and has been appointed secretaty to the secret legation at Washington II you should desire to send any communication to Washington, you will find hirn a ready writer, and he will lake pleasure in serving you as an amanuensis. Now, my venerated friend, you will perceive that Texas is presented to tiie United States as a bride adorned for her espousals ; hut if, in the confident hope of the Union, she should be rejected,her mor tification would be indescribable She has been sought by the United States, and this is the third time she has consented. Were she now to be spurned, it would forever terminate expectation on her part; and it would then be only left tor the United States to expect that she would seek some other friend, hut all Christendom would justify her in a course dictated by necessity and sanctioned by wisdom. However adverse this might be to the wishes or the interests of the United States, in her present situation she could not ponder long. The followlua >!eresting document is published by authority in the.Mexican Diario del Gobierno ol the Hth ultimo, from which paper we translate it. It is an appeal or protest, by Mexico, from the acts o| the United States, to certain European powers, and was, no doubt, instigated by one or] more] of the Ministers to whom it is addressed. Circular to their Excellencies the Fternh, Spanish, English and Prussian Ministeit National Palace, ) Mexico, May 31, 1H44. S It is a long time since the Government of the un dersigned, Minister of Foreign Affairs and Govern ment ot the Mexican Republic, waB convinced that the Government of the United States of Ame rica would employ and put in execution all the means conducive to that end, to make themselves masters of the department of Texas. The ques tion has been started and urged at different times ; but from circumstances well known,without effect ing the contemplated incorporation. The same circumstances, and the idea that a Government. which so frequently announces that its principles ot action are noble, generous, and founded in jus tice, and its indisposition to appear before the world in a transaction the accoinplishmentol which would brand it as an usurper, induced Mexico to congra tulate herself that at no time could be completed an act unparalleled in the history ot civilized na tions, and which would belie the protestations of friendship and benevolence received trom the Uni ted States, and which were responded to with ear nest demonstrations ot good faith and loyalty. Rut this confidence, which was truly illusory, could not induce Mexico to neglect the duty of re peating, on every proper occasion, the right of the republic to the territory in question, and to urge on the United States to cease to foment and encou rage the robbery committed by the ungrateful co I' nists whom Mexico had admitted into her bor der, and which kindness they repaid with such per fidy. It was for these reasons that the provisional administration, in accordance with its duty, ad dressed the government of the United States, the notes which the undersigned had the honor to re mit to the respectable diplomatic corps of friendly nations, protesting against every kind ot assistance which the Texans might receive from them, well knowing that such protection would tend to embar rass the position of Mexico towards thit territory, and aid the United States to consummate their scheme ot acquisition. For the same cause, I pro tested anew and with all solemnity, as soon as I learned that the agitation of the subject of the an nexation of Texas to the Ameiican Union hud been renewed, declaring that if that act were ratified, it would lie considered as a declaration of war be tween the two nations. The government ot the undersigned could not do less than hope, that after a due reflection on the consequences of such a step, after appreciating the just rights of Mexico, and the respect due to prin ciples the most sacred between enlightened nations, the government ot the United States, considering the position in which it would be placed before the whole world, would abandon a project which must necessarily cause such serious evils to its own country, as well as to Mexico, which with much constancy and sincerity strove to be a faithtul ally ot hers. But the contrary has been the case. The President of the United States has at last signed a treaty with the intruded authorities of Texas for the annexation ot that Mexican department to that Republic, and the treaty has been transmitted to the Senate for their assent. That government has consummated, on its part, the injustice which it contemplated tor so long a time, and it now only* lacks the assent of the Senate to become a law. Even yet, the government of the undersigned flatters itself that the treaty cannot become a law. It has lailh in the wisdom, the cense and good judgment ot the members of that Congress, and hi their regard for the sound principles which ought to guide one nation in its conduct towards another, and trusts that the United States will not be found wanting in duty. But if such should be the case, Mexico will act in accordance wilh what is de manded by the honor of the nation and its indis putable rights to its dearest interest. Jn advance of any decision ot the Senate of that Republic, the Charge des Affaires ad interim ot the same, addressed a note to the undersigred, in forming him of the signing of the treaty, and the motives for so doing. The undersigned has the honor to enclose a copy of that document (in this circular) abstaining from any remarks on its con tents, because itself so abundantly shows its ub> surdity, and calls attention to the foundation on which peace and the integrity of all nations rest, if acknowledgment is given to the principal of ac quisition, that each has a right to seize on what is convenient tor its own security and prosperity. The undersigned, notwithstanding, could not re frain from making, in his reply to the said note, the fo observations naturally called for on the occasion, aud which your excellencies will see in the copy enclosed, which is sent for your information as well as that ot your government, that it maybe well informed as to the state of an important ques tion, which attracted and continues to attract more than usual attention, and which shows that it was not for nought that the previous remonstrances were made to the United States, of which the foreign diplomatic corps were informed, since they have realised with scandal (escandalo) and surprise the fears that those States intended to despoil the Mexican government of an integral part of its territory. The supreme government of the Mexican Re public trusts in the justice of its cause, and hopes for complete triumph against a proceeding the most unheard ot and daring possible to occur, es pecially in an age in which the spirit ot usurpa tion and conquest is so solemnly condemned.? The undersigned in addressing this note to your ex cellencies, with all Hie documents cited, has the honor to renew the assurance of his highest consi deration. (Signed,) J. M. he Bocanegra. [From Philadelphia Papers of July 19 [ No Riots.?We deem it proper 10 repeat the re mark, which we have more than once made within a week, viz: that all ia peace,quiet, and |wrfect or der in Philadelphia. There is no symptoms in any part of our city, or its districts, of disorder. In deed, "the riots," have not been in any business part of Philadelphia: and we may confidently as sure our distant readers, (those at home know it,) that Philadelphia was never more quiet, and that the channels and course of business are as unob structed as ever they were. And we may add, al so, that the course pursued, and being pursued, must eflectually guard from future outbreaks. Hudson Greenleaf, a young man, was arrested yesterday and brought before .fudge Jones, charged with being engaged in the late riots of ?outhwark. He was committed in default of $-1,000 bail, and together with two others, committed by Recorder Vaux, was sent down to prison in a cab, escorted t>y a detachment of horse from Chester county.? Win. House wan also arrested and held in $1000 to answer a similar charge. Yesterday, before the Recorder, James Sweeny was charged with being in the Southwark riot on Sunday, throwing sionen, <tec. Committed Daniel Kane, same charge, was also committed. James Coffee,on similar charge, was held to bail in the sum of $1000. W. A. Morrel, for being in the crowd and using improper language, was held in $500 to keep the peace. S. W. McKinley was held to bail to keep the peace in the sum of $1500. He was present at the firing of the cannon, and expressed his gratifica tion at the fatal results of its discharge. J Religion in Alaiiama?The camp meeting, under charge of the Methodist Churches of this city, and which hai been in session lince Friday evening week ^breaks up, we understand, this morning, fomr twelve or fourteen ministers have been in attendance during the greatar part of the time, who have labored wdh zeal in the cause ot their master, and, as we hear, with great success. It is said that there has been quite a large number of converts received into the fold* of the Church. The utmost harmony and good order prevailed throughout the encampment, and the large congregations daily in attendance, gave evidence of the interest with which the services were looked upon by the citizens of this community and the adjacent country.?Mobile lb tit ter, July 12. Spanish Minister?Among the passengers in ihe Hibernia yesterday, are Mr. Culderon de la Barca and his lady. The appointment of Mr. Caideron by the tauten of Spain to the post ol Minister to the United States, says the Advertiser, whs some time since an nounced. It is a post which he has heretofore tilled in a manner highly satisfactory to both governments, and he will be cordially greeted by many Irlends on his return hither.?Motion Tranicript, July IS. Supreme Court?Utica, Wednesday, July 17.? Present, all the Judges. No. 357. People ex rel. Conner vs. Warner. The argument, which was com menced yesterday, was concluded. No. 74. Beadle ads. Arnot. Argued by Mr. Noxon for defendant and by Mr. Collier for plaintiff*. Judgment for defendant. No. '24. Burckle vs. (felt and al. A reserved cause. Mr. Brew ster and Mr. (f Wood lor defendant. Mr Ntevens and Mr. Cutting for plaintiff. On nrgument when the Court ad journed. The Court made no progress on the calendar to day, and No. H6 is still the next cause in regular order. ? Utica OatoUe. Foreign Interference.?The Pittsburgh papers mention a celebration held by Nome Orangemen on the 12th instant. At night tha crowd went round the town shouting against the pope, and huzzaing for king Wil liam, he The Catholics very pruden'Iy allowed them to amuse themselves without any opposition, though at the ?xp?nse of thdir own (eatings. [Krom the Providence Journal.] Descent of the MIsslsslppi?Floods on the Upper Mississippi, New Oki-kans, June, 1844. I have just made a trip down the Mississippi in one of our elegant and spacious steamers, on hoard ot which each passenger had a commodious state room assigned him, with one door opening on the guards, and another entering an airy saloon cabin,' which is elevated above the heat, dirt, and oflen-; sive odors of the deck and hold. To this com fortable apartment, when tired of a lounge upon the promenade, or when the chat of the social hall [anguishes or grows wearisome, the passenger may retire, and in all the privacy and seclusion of his own chamber, sit and contemplate the rapidly pass ing scene before him, and when that grows mo notonous or familiar, with his book or writing ma terials, he finds agreeable employment for a dull hour. Thus, in the space of five days, at a cost of $10 only, we were waited, in a floating palace, turnisheu with all the comforts and Inxuiies ot a hotel, a distance of 1600 miles, from the fresh ver dure and opening flowers of spring?from the new ly planted fields, where corn w is just struggling through the ground in Iowa and Wisconsin, to re gions where the matured fruits of summer are being gathered and are already in the market. The weather on shore was sultry and oppressive, but borne Hlnng in our swift flight upon a boom ing current, at a speed tbut ouisiript the ll'glit of ihe mosquito, thereby leaving iliese musical com panions behind us, we created in the sluggish at mosphere a brisk, bracing current, almost as re freshing as tj?e mountain breeze. As we passed along toe full, overllowing banks ?l the "Father of Waters," 011 the ridge winch tins mighty artery of a continent has been, through ages, building up to itself, from the bottom of a vast inland sea, and over which ltscurrent now runs as through an aque duct, elevated many feet above the adjoining lauds, we could look of! over the cleared jiiantations, as if we were passing along the summit of a gentle acclivity, commanding a view of the sloping vales on either side ; and our steamer when viewed lrom the rear of one of these plantations, appeared to the beholder to be sweeping through a vast ca nal, carried along the ridge of a high land. All the tributaries flowing from the West, nnd having their sources Ht the base of the Rocky Mountains, having this season brought down swollen floods that have overflowed their own banks and spread devastation through their course, have filled the hanks ol the Mississippi to the bruri; ?and from the mouth ot the Missouri to the month ot Red River, the waters, at everv low point, are bursting over the banks, and rushing with the rapid current of a mill tail, back, at right angles, to the river, to the swatnps and lakes in the rear, which are, in places, five, ten, twenty and thirty miles distant from the river. These are rapidly filling up, and the back water is gradually approaching on the back side of the plantations that do not overflow in front. And in many places uh we passed, we saw but a narrow strip of dry land 011 the immediate hanks of the river, which still peered a few inches ubove the wild flood in front of it, and the wide waste of waters spread out in its rear. Here, upon the highest knop, were gathered large herds of domestic animals, driven by the flood from the cane btHkes and their accnstomed ranges, to seek safety 011 the little island s|>ot around the farm yurd, the negro cabins and their owner's dwelling. They stood, watching the accumu lating waters that were surrounding them, with an aspect that seemed in sympathy with the anxiety and Badness ?f their master. The highest banks along the bottoms are now not more than 15 or 20 inches above the level of the river, and, here and there, where the shores fell be low the level of the waters, and were not protected by sufficient levees, impetuous sheets of water, a mile in width, were pouring over them, carrying ruin and destruction in their course ; and the plea sure ol our delightful tup was marred and olteu turned to sadness by the scenes ot desolation and irreparable loss caused by the overwhelming wu ! be! ters. From our deck we beheld magnificent cot a and Cotton fields, containing hundreds of ac.e-% with their long rows extending back from tiie riv er, and, as far as the eye could trace, their dark verdure and rich luxuriance sadly contrasting with tlio turbid waters?which were buried lo the depth of two or three feet in the flood. And the cabins of the poor wood-choppers?who, under the provis ions ot Mr. Benton's pre-emptien land hill, have squatted upon neatly every un improved quarter section along the river, more with the view to cut the wood than to secure an eligible spot for |?erma nent settlement, aud who consequently have laid their claims upon all the lowland as well as other ?were standing in many instances, amidst a flood of angry, turbulent waters, and the poor inmates were seen still adhering to their desolate dwellings, or piddling about them on raits or in "dug outs," buneting the wild, invading current, and striving to preserve some portion of the product of then winter's'! hopping, which'was rapidly taking its de parture for the Delta of the Mississippi; they look ed like a community of beavers whose habitations had been rudely invaded by a torrent. In coming to for wood, we often found ourselves in the middle of a field, and surrounded by the stumps und decaying trees of a recent clearing, to some one of winch we moored our boat ; and once, by the unlucky management of the pilot, or the engineer, we brought away the roof and chief por tion of a log cabin, all standing, up on our how ; it was dark, Hnd a tearful thunder gust was ap proaching; what other shelter the poor fellows had in that lone wilderness spot, surrounded by a tur gid, angry flood, amid impenetrable darkness nnd ihe crash of thunder, and the rage of a pitiless storm?we stopt not to enquire, but went dashing on our way. In two or three instances we passed extensiv? estates of a thousand acres or more, on which a hundred or a hundred and fiftv hands,were em I ployed; where the current had undermined the batik, acres of land had fallen in, carrying wuh it the levee, and opening a breach through which the waves rushed, and the venlant and higlilv cultivated fields, in all their pride ol riches and beauty, were given up to desolation and ruin ? The ranges ot neat white negro cabins were being swept, one after another, away, and the noble mansion of the proprietor was falling ; and the la bor of years, and the fruits of a lite of industry, in a few hours were destroyed. It is to be lamented that a matter of such vast importance as the leveeing the banks of the Missis sippi, requiring the thorough knowledge and high est skill ol the engineer, should not have been made a national work before the lands?whose increased value would have paid the cost?were sold, or hi least that the work lias not been taken in churge ol the States that hound on the river. It is an affair of too vital all who possess property within reach of the waters of the rivsr, to have their safety and interests dependent on the ability, the foresight and care of every one who may chance to gain possession of a piece of land on the river in front or above them. The neglect of one slothful, improvident, or poor settler, may en danger or destroy the property of hundreds in the rear or below htm. Louisiana is the only 8tate, where the construction of leevees and their man agement have been tHken in hand by the State.? This State has erected levees across waste land* and swamps on the river and back bayous at her own expense, and the whole system of levees nre now placed in charge of the various parishes, who are {authorised to impose a specific tax for the construction and repair of them, nnd they are managed as public highways are in other States.? The result is the recovery arid preservation of a vast body of most valuable land, which in Arkan sas, (Mississippi, and the States on the river above, lie drowned in swamps or subject to annual inun dation. Within the range of these levees, we saw not one estate injured by the present high Mage "f water. Private profit and State interest will soon, I doubt not, extend this system of improvement from the borders of Louisiana to the month of the Missouri, and the smiling, enchanting scener which now borders the river lor 300 miles?above and below New Orleans?in broad and highly cul tivated plantations, stretching for nnhs hack into the dark, moss covered forests, will be continued from the mouth of the Ked Kiver to that of the Ohio, and will present to the voyager a prospect that will vie?though upon a much vaster and more magnificent scale?in loveliness and beauty, in fertility nnd wealth, with the landscape thai once bordered on the Nile, or that which lent its enchantment the hank * of the Guadalquiver in the days of Moorish glory. 'ill let But whenever they shall levee the upp< r section* ol the river, and confine within its banks the im mense floods that now annually spread themselves over the vast swamps winch run parallel with th< river, and are often ten or twenty miles wide, and forte the whole body of water brought dow n by its tributaries to seek it* WHy to the Uulf, through the bed of the Mississippi, the volume ol water in its hanks below will be so much inereostd, that the present levees on the lower sections of the ri ver must t>e greatly incrtHsenl in height and strength. F. Y. C. Canadian Camp Mmting?Yealerday(Sunday) for tup tirst time 1 visited a ( amp Meetirg, ard I must humbly confess 1 was ,,u,et agre .-able die-j - pointed. The extravagance met.tioried by Mm. V* rollout** as having occurred at an Indiana camp meeting was not fie re realized Her ..notation font Milton would not here applv to the preachers: ?Blind mouths thst scarce themselves know how to hold A sheen hook, or have learned aught else the least That to the faithful herdsman's art belongs ; But when they Hit their lean and llashy songs. (jratv on their scrannel plpea ol wretched sua* . The htinerv n!*eep look up and are not tea--* But swollen with wind, and the rank mot they draw, inwardly, and foul contagion Bureau. No?no? this woodland worship, when conduct ed as 1 have seen it, has a most imposing eltect. i would venture to prophecy it will be ,h(!:.?u,T""f"' worship of the people ol Upper Catiada. J he sages of old worshipped in groves, and they understood the taste of nature. The preachers at this camp meeting were sensible persons; nnd 1 heard nothing of what is called ranting or braw ling from them. We reached the ground tib< ut an bout btlore sunset?the .lay was delightful, and the approach to the spot highly picturesque. The spot chosen was the verge of an unbroken forest, with a space of about 15 acres in Iront ot clear'd grass land, which served as a sort of lawn. Hits Kreen plot was skirted by the south branch of ihe hideeu 11 ver?a prettv stream?the opposite bank o w h'th. at this spot, is hold, precipitous and woody?table land stretching away from the top, well ''leared and cultivated The views to ilie right and left of the camp ground were good?sway to ihe right, at the termination of Ihe view, lay the pretty of Kemptville, backed by woods to the north?the rays of the setting suit dancing on its glittering spires; and off to the left stretched ? highly cul tivaled country, with clumps of woods hers and there sfuddetl over it. The eternal forest lay in rear ?f the campground. T,nu So much for the view without. Within, I ents of diflerent sizes were pitched very mar together, in form much resembling a horse shoe ; the al tar, stand or pulpit-call it what ymilikf, ' ? amounts to the same thing-was about 2(1 feet high, a long range of steps, something similar to ihe gal Irrv ot u theatre, ran round ihe bane ot inisttiuir. on this, Ihe host of singers sang, and from Hie platform high above, the priests, preachers or ministers, spok^ forth to the multitude ranged be neath on a sloping ground?the ascent lromthe pulpit, stand, or altar Around this slope, as a sort of defence, fires buined brightly hive high frames, constructed in the form of altars, wire placed at regular intervals within the enclosure ; on these were supported layers ot earth and sod, on which burned immense fires ot blazing pine W When we arrivetl, a preacher was in the midst of his sermon ; and his voice which was, indeed, loud, appeared to be increased fifty-fold by the echo of the deep dark brown woods which sur rounded him. His voice excepted, a solemn si lence reigned all round. But what can 1 say ol Ihe effect produced when the singing commenced ! nothing that will not fall far short of the reality. It was grand, sublime, thrilling. I his w as fie moment at which one could fee anything ike the solemn and beautiful eflect which had heard ascribed to this wootiland woiship. It in certain, that the combined voice? of audi a multitude, \,ui - wards of 1,<100,) heard at dead ot night, from the depths of un eternal forest; the many fair iac? ? turned upwards, and looking Paler and lovelier, as they met the moonbeams trickling through living green, the dark figures of the olltcials at the Iront of the circle, the lurid glare thrown by the altar fires on the woods beyond, the little children en circling their mothers, beyond again sitting at the d*>or of each tent, Arabian like, the curtains in front of the tents drooping, and the faint light that gleamed through the white drapery, backed ns it w as by the dark, forest, hud altogether a beaiitilul ami mysterious effect that set the imagination ot work. It did altogether produce an effect which I shall not soon forget. , The preaching was as good as any I have heard any where ; and you know it is a part ot my creed that the most unfettered scion of religion, if lie is only zealous, can preach just us well in the eye ot many persons?and those not the least discrimina ting?as the Archbishop ot Canterbury or the 1 ope of Home ; but in that of the great mass?the peo ple?where. unsuepeciing faith is to he tounu in all, how much superior is the former to the latter ? lot course 1 mean in effect.) He speaks in their own language, dresses his ideas in their ideas, draws his parables l?y their parables, ascends to Heaven as ihev ascend, descends to lieII as they descend-in a word, he is hand in hand, heart in heart, s? ul in soul with them Out of the towns, it is my firm be lief that this Methodism will in a very short time he the religion of western Canada. The sturdy Irish Orang. man is bowing belore it?ilie liiity -coltish Presbyterian softens to it?the burly burly John Bull enthusiastically embraces it?and the whole of the native and American population are last rooted within its insidious coils. Methodism is a democratic religion, and democracy reigns triumphant throughout the North American ( <uiti nent; therefore, by the logic of Euclid, and the experience ol ages, Methodism will he the religion of the continent. All the acts of men and govern ment cannot resist its onwatd march. 1 tie clergy men of the old establishments are propelling tbe movement indirectly. , With iliese reflection*, alter making a touriound the circle of lenls, >Walked leisurely homewards, I,i||V determined to never hear Camp Meetings made a subject of ridicule again No rioting, no obscenity, no iaiptopriety of any kind, disgraced ihe scene while I was there. At the sound of horn, all regularly assembled at worship, and peace tb'V retired. It is true, a few wild foolish young men,-among whom, 1 dare say, there were some ruffians, grouped round at a distance ; hut ani at - live magistrate was on the ground, hacked by an etficieut corps of watchmen, ready at a moment s warning to inflict summaty punishment on trans -ressorss. A preacher informed me that no breach of (he peace, or ol their regulations bad occurred since their commencement, Thursday last, and that they were determined for the luture to prevent such scenes as have hitherto disgraced camp meet i rigs.?Kingston (Canada) WTnc, July 3 Smull Feelings." Mr. Editor? J noticed in your report of ilie dinner given to the City Greys, ot Boston, that Col. Thompson, commander o! the corps, in reply to a tiomplimen thiy toast,said?"We appear unions you without my high sounding name We art nei her heats, wolves nor timers, although by your kindness we are transformed to 'lions.'" Jt was evidently meant to lurn the Boston Eight infantry into ridicule. Col Thompson must know diat the name of '? Tigers" was {given to the If L. I. in 1823, during their visit to Salem That nickname haa ever since been applied to tbein from their generous and kind Ireliiig* to all .-'r ing* era who visit their city. I will only ask you lo publish in yoar paper the following remarks made by the Adjutant of the II. L. I. at the dinner given to them by tin- "Light Guard" on Monday Inst at (he Waverley House He said?" When we went to Newark on Thurs day Inst, we were received by a corps with U. H. on their knapsacks. I look it I or I nited Brothers. The "City Grays" and the "New England Guard" ire coming to your hospitable city May I usk of you,my kind friends of ilie Light < utard, to show to them the same kindness you have shown to the Boston Eight Infantry lor 1 can assure you that you will find them "Gentlemen and Soldiers." Yourr, All OtTi Sonor.g. TICK ? The Foremen id the lornl HoA i"id i.v Ladder Companion, who intend joining in iheoicortl r ihsrereptii-n ol tl e Hope Hotf ' mfPhiladeli his. ?ie r .|u.-iifd mfoim in Had,on street, nt half past 12 o'el.irli pre laely, on .Vmndav, the 22<l init. The brn<a<i?on will bo Conn rd * uh tlw right of iho lino rotting on Chamfer, ?troot. Br orilor of jyl!) ai'oe MATTHK.W II. ORK.KN, Orand Msnhtl. lO restore; BEAUTIFY A5IJ 1)KLJS?~ THE HUMAN liAIR. TO ACTUALLY FORCE ITS GROWTH, AND CURE DANDRUFFL fr. TRIAL B OTTL E8-T H BKK 8 It I L L I N 08. rO TlttlBE who hare mod Jonoi'i Coral II or Kemorativn know it, Oieollont 'jaaliliea: to those who hare not, wo ,nf that the fact of onr (oiling 1 ?hilling hottlo* rnuit prove iho trnin >f our ,tatoinonl?nod thnf wo*ro not sfrgnl of pcrnina trying a inutll jnantitynf it lint. W? warrant itto p xaow the following lualitiea:?It will foroo tho hair to grow on nnypirt where na .iiro intended hair to arow.itopit foiling nff. euro Scarf or 'landruff, and make light, rod or groy hair grow dark. For trraaing loo hair aoll and ailky. nothing erieeda thia It i?, ir loort, the moat ecogoroicl, rot ,nponor, grtiolo made for llit hair. , told?ptieo I, 5 or I ahillilga a bottle?at the Hign of tho \tiionran Ragle, MChatham atroot. Now York; lit) knlum at, 'toor kirn. ? Urate atrorl Ikoafon; I Lodger Baildinga. rhi't delphit; MT King atrerl, Chsrlwton, B.C. Jy* lm*ec PAShA\7v~S <7r LIVERPOOL?fella "Ml. d?y iad nf July.?'The magniAr ent, wi ll known, ireiy !<?( aa'li * ?h?P ADIRONOAt K.ofWO on. nun.mi. I >1" llirkaiaft. w cl anil c-iailivlv aa abovo I h* arc mm ilatinna of the Adiromlar k, for eabin, teeond iwhiu uul alerrigr |Maaongrr>, will, on inapoetioo. fe Innnd to r lit'od out in a moat onniluriahle manner, hantnt very lofty n il ? oil rertift'ed between ileokt kc ai o a limned i.ambor ? I i laaongora will nn'y le taken Tl one riaiting Ihe old crmn rv will (lid it llietr iniorrat in aeltot thia fivnriro ?e?-e| 'g nrofi nacu to say Other, Kor ttrma of naaiage, which w.II lo ? ,? nrodo ato, only application ah old lie n in board, at pi. r N" 13 )>al Kiv r, or to the anhicrfera. not I1L liKO'l III KB k I U. 11 I niton it j> It i Sire u*tt door to tho Fulton llauk.

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