Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 24, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 24, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. X., Mo. S404?WHoU Mo. W04. NEW YORK. WEDNESDAY MORNING. JULY 24. 1844. Prtoo Two CoUf. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To en* Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newipapOT?pub lished every day ol the year except New Year's day and Fourth of July. Price 3 cents per copy?or f7 9S per an num?postages paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday Burning?price 01 cents per copy, or $113 per annum pj..ages paid, cash n a Ivance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation ol ?he Herald ft over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and in creasing fast. It km (Ac large tt circulation of any paper in thio city, n- fko world, and it, therefore, the bat channel for butinett me t in the city or country. Prices moderate ?cash in advance. PRINTING of ail hinds executed at the most moderate price, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaoraiETon or tkb Herald Establishment, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets Uevlynl of Business and Everything Klse? Prospects of the Country. livery person must admit that the country, in all the elements of prosperity, intelligence, and mo rals, notwithstanding an occasional outbreak, is going faster forward than ever it did at any former period of its history. Prosperity seems to be fall ing upon the land, like the dew of heaven, silently, and perceptible only at stated periods by the general results. Trade is increasing?manufactures are increasing?the crops are increasing, every year increasing. Travel is increasing. The revenue ol the railroads is increasing. And fortunately the excitement of politics?fanaticism in religion? and extravagance ol opinion on all subjects are de creasing, and separating their isolated movements from the general common cense movement of the country. In finance?in religion?in politics?in literature?in morals?in almost every department of human life, from high to low, the same general progress may be observed. We could refer to a number of general facts in proof of the accuracy of this view of the great and growing prosperity of the country, but we may as well confine ourselves to one of which we can speak with a degree of certainty, beyond any other, and that is the remarkable progress during the last few years?and we may say the last few months?of the New York Herald establishment. When intelligent, industrious, and business news papers are successful, they furnish one of the best possible pieces ol evidence in favor of the general prosperous movements of the country at large. Now we are happy to say that the New York l.erald at this moment, has a circulation and a business probably one-fourth greater than at any period of its most prosperous career heretofore,and is going ahead with a momentum equal to the general momentum ol the country at large. The aggregate circulation at present is far beyond what it ever has been before, and now reaches nearly 86,000 copies. The cash receipts of last week, by cash book, were over $2,500, making, if every week were similar, nearly $130,000 per annum. We pay to our paper maker alone a sum varying from $700 to $1000 a week, according to circumstances. We employ, bv the publication of the paper, probably more than two hundred persons, here and elsewhere. In short, in the midst of a Presidential election?in the midst of religious, financial, and other excite ments?in the face ol an opposition of the whole press, and of all those who arrogate to themselves the position of leading elements in society, the New York Herald is going faster ahead in all] its business operations, and in its healthy tone, and moral influence, than ever any paper did in this country, or in any other country in the world. These facts are given, as forming merely a small part of the evidence, showing the general progress of the country. We have, from the commence ment, in spite of the lies and falsehoods circulated against us, advocated the highest principles in motals, politics, ethics, religion, and every depart ment of human life. No doubt, errors have been committed, for, wherever there is humanity, there will be errorj but we believe that we have done more good in the brief period of our existence, by the inculcation of sound principles, and the expo sure and condemnation of bad ones, than any other journal in existence, in politics we have .always fearlessly maintained an independent stand, discussing the measures which divide the two parties on the highest principles of philosophy, and treating the personal and venal viiuperation of the lower order of the journals, of both factions, with that contempt and severity which they merit. We believe the position which we have assumed in the contest, now fitfully going on over the coun try between Clay and Polk, has been ot advantage to the management and morality of both sides. They are less personal than they were six months ago?lesB violent?less vituperative ; and one oi the most unprincipled, proscriptive, and vulgarly abusive of them all, the Courier and Enquirer, seems, at last, to have come to the serious discus sion of the measures at issue in this contest, and to have abandoned, in some degree, its vitupera tion and scurrilous abuse. In relation to religion, and to the introduction of religion into political controversy, we have follow ed the same course, and adhered to the same gen eral principles, treating with propriety and decorum every Christian sect, which may have its founda tion in eternal truth, but invariably setting our face against the introduction of the clerical character into the political field; the mihgling oi religion with the dirt ot this world. When Catholics have been unjustly assailed by Presbyterians, we have de fended them; and when Presbyterians have been unjustly assailed by Catholics, we have defend ed the in also. But uniformly, we have fallen upon both, when they departed from that golden rule of the author of the Christian faith?" Whatsoever ye would that men should do unto you, do ye even ?o unto them." In financial and commercial affairs, we have car ried on a war againBt ignorance, impudence, and pretension, from the first inception of thiB journal, up to the present time?from 1885 to 1844?nearly ten years. In this contest we have met with the strongest opposition from the speculators, the bank rupts, the blacklegs, and corrupt financiers of all kinds. But having planted ouiselves on the prin ciples ot honesty and common sense, we are happy to say that the sea is now smooth around us?that the whole country has almost adopted the prin ciples of finance which we have announced and defended, and that the currency is now in a better condition, and better understood by the people, than it was before. These are some of the causes which 'h?re con tributed to the success of this establishment, and have placed it beyond the reach ot its toes, either high or low. We have been in the midst of a financial, moral, political, and religious revolution ever since we started. We have now passed the moat dangerous parts of that revolution, and begin to reap the fruits ot having advocated throughout adherence to right principles in every department ot human lite. The recent riots in Philadelphia and Illinois, and the excitement in this city, in which the prelate of a certain church partici|?ted so largely and so foolishly, are but the remnants? the expiring eflorts of the troubled spirit of a day now passed for tver. These recent explosions will only tend to give a new force and momentum to the public mind in the right path ; and also to give to those journals which understand their position and the time, a greater circulation and a greater influence than ever. With these few remarks, on our present position and piosperity, we proceed on our way rejoicing. The prospect before us is a brilliant one, and no thing can prevent it from being realized to the ful lest extent by all who understand the "signs of the times." THE CLAY AND POLK TE8TIMONIAL8. THE PARTY PRESS OF THE UNITED STATES. ITS LICENTIOUSNESS AND IMMORALITY. HENRT CLAY. I JAMES K. POLK. [From tho Burlington True Democrat.] Henry Uui'i Morai. Fitnkii for the Presidency, Teateu by yhe Decalogue.?(Renpi-cttully dedicated to ail.the decency, all the morality, all the religion party.) 1 "I am the Lord thy (iod ; thou shaft not have strange gods before me "?The Godol Mr. Clay has never been the living God. Ilia God is mammon, whose temple is the United States Bank. Since 1811, his life has been devoted to the service of this monster, the only God to whom he Las been known to pay his vows. 2 "Thou shalt not make thyself any graven image? thou shalt not bow down tbysell unto them, nor serve them."?Mr. Clay has done more than any other man living to encourage the idolatry of monied corporations. He is now laboring to acquire political power, in order to re-establish kis favorite scheme of a National Bank. He is the representative of the whig gambling blacklegs, who, in the language of Jefferson, " now look to a single and splendid government of an aristocracy, founded on banking institutions and monied corporations, under the guise aud cloak of their favored branches of manufac ture*, commerce and navigation, riding and ruling over the plundered ploughmen and beggard yeomanry " 3. "Thou shalt not take the name of the Lord thy God in vain."?" Go home, G?d d?inn you 1 where you be long,"was the language ot Henry Clay to Mr. folk of Ten nessee, Feb. 6, 1838, when the latter was Speaker of the House of Representatives, and by his manly firmness prevented the passage of an odious measure which Clay had left his seat in the 8enato for the purpose of driving through by his presence. 4. ?' Remember thou to keep holy the Sabbath day."? Where was Henry Clay the 8unday previous to the New Orleans election I Parading the streets with drums and banners, disturbing the worship of the true God. He left Louisville on the Sabbath ; arrived in New Orleans on the Sabbath ; left on the Sabbath, and arrived at Mobile on the Sabbath! 5. " Thou shalt not kill "?He has twice attempted to commit murder, and finally succeeded in imbruing his hands in the blood ef the lamented Cilley. To kill in a duel is murder by the laws of God and man. Clay is the avowed champion of the laws of " honor." He is now under $60o0 bunds to keep the peace. 7. '? Thou shalt not commit adultery."? * * The history of Mr. Clay's debaucheries and midnight re velries in Washington is too shocking, too disgusting to appear in public print. 9. " Thou shaft not bear false witness."?Mr. Clay so lemnly swore to support the constitution of the United States ; yet his very first act, as we are told by his biogra pher, was a violation of his oath. He entered the Souate of the United States when he was only twenty-nine years and five months old, when the constitution provides that no man shail be a member of 'hat body before he i?thirty In 18-13 when he became Secretary of State, he also took the following oath :? " I, Henry clay, do solemnly swearthat I will support the Constitution of the United States, so help me God." Yet in violation of the constitution which provides fiat no man shall be called to account for woi as spoken in either House of Congress in debate, he challenged and attempted to murder John Randolph, who indignantly re fused to take his craven life when in his power. 10. "Thou shall not covet thy neighbor's goods."? What sense of honor can possess the man who will rise -rom a gambling table -villi $40,000 of his neighbor's mo ney taken in one night's sitting 1 That man was Henry Clay. It is notorious that he is an unscrupulous gambler Not for the mere excitement of the game?not for the amusement, does he frequent the card-table?but because he covets his neighbor's goods. The above facts will seem exaggerated -, they almost surpass belief; and yet they are literally Facts. We chal lenge contradiction. We dare any Whig to deny them. They compose a succinct biography of the man who pre sumes to aspire to the chief magistracy oi the United States. Shall he be successful ? What! Henry Clay, the prvfonsr of thu name of God, the Sabbath breaker, the duellist, the perjurer, the gambler! Forbid i Heaven! Forbid it martyrs, fallen in the struggle lor thu liberty thus endangered ! it will not, it cannot be ! So dire a calamity we pray may never visit the Ameiican people. [From the Eastern Argus.] Clay's Qualities.?A Christian, who has threa or four times shown his bravery by attempting to take away the life of hi* fellow-men in a duel. A Statesman, who is for a high protective tariff in the north, for a horizontal tariff in the middle States, and free trade in the south. A Chieftain, who fights duels, and curses worse than any other man in his State, and who, at the age of sereu ty years, is under bonds to keep the peace. A Philanthropist, who, if he cannot have black slaves, is determined to turn his fellow men into white ones. A Republican, whose wife and daughters are to* good to work in the kitchen. A Democrat, who, by abase coalition, cheated General Jackson out of his election in 18-15. A Politician, who joins each and every faction, howev er discordant their sentiments, and secretlv pledges hint sell to each to carry on ita designs, vno A Gentleman, who says to the Speaker of Congress (Col. Polk), "Go home, G? d d?njou, go home where you belong." [From the Kentucky Gazette.] A Gambler.?HU whole history in this country ia to mixed up with his habit* at the card table, that a conver sation about him i* olmogt invariably intermingled with (porting anecdote* oi hi* past life. [From the Albany Atlai.] Clav axd llAanotrH'* Duel.?We recently read in hia biography, written by his friend Mr. Prentia*, an elabo rate exenae for hia having missed John Randolph, whom, when member of Congress, he, then Secretary of State, had challenged to a duel for words spoken in debate. It was plead in behalf of Mr. Clay's maikamamtbip, that the gaunt form of the Virginian was ao concealed in the am ple drapery of his morning gown, that though Mr. i lay sent bullets thro >gh his robes on all sides, ana pie iced the spot where he should have been, it was impossible for him to hit the meagre kernel within. [From the Portland Daily American.] The Mai* ok Blood?A Short Biolbatht?A western paper gives the following truthful sketch. Henry Clay was born in 1777. In 1806 he had a quarrel with Col Davis, of Kentucky, and a duel was only prevented by the active interference of friends. In 1808, he challenged Humphrey Marshall, of the Ken tucky Legislature. They m-t; three shots were ex changed, and both parties were slightly wounded before the quarrel was settled In 1835, he challenged John Randolph, one of the purest statesme > the country ever saw. While he aimed a bul let at the heart of Randolph, that great man dischar ;ed hia pistol into the air This was twice repeated. In 1838, he assisted in planning the murder of Jonathan Cilley, ol Maine. He counselled with Graves, urged on the duel, and actually penned the challenge with his own hand. Cilley fell, nnd It is said hi* young wife died in a mad house, and bis two children an: ieit destitute or phani. In 1S41, he insulted Mr. King, of Alabama; a challenge paned; tho police of Washington city interfered, and tie was compelled to give $10 000 bonds to keep the pease, or go to jail. This bond has not yet expired. But the whig leaders say, these duels were fought when Mr. Clay was young, in liscreet, and hot blooded. Let us look at that a moment. He was born in 1777. 1st duel in 1805, when 38 years old. 3d " 1808, " 31 " 3d " 1815, " 48 " 4th " 1838, "61 " 5th " 1841, " 64 " Truly, he must lie a very indiscreet young man when, at the age of 64 he is under bonds to keep the peace. But this propensity for blood runs in the Clay family. It was only last year that Caasiua M Clay, a nephew, at a cock debtor horse race at Louisville, Kentucky, assaulted a Air. Brown with a bowie knite, slashing out one of hi* eyea, and mutilating him in a horrid manner. [From the Warren Democratic Advocate ] Flowers or Rhetoric.?" Go home G?d D-n you, where you belong Afr. Clay'r speech to Mr. Polk tukilr he was Speaker of the House of Representatives. " You had better mind your own business, my Slaves are fat and sleek Extract from Mr. Clay's speech to Mr. Mandeville of Indiana. " I accept it, (Mr. King's challenge,) I accept it."? Mr. Clay's speech to Senator Linn. " it (Cilley'* death,) will he a nine days' bubble."? Mr. Clay''* speech when he heard of (As murder of Cilley by Qravts. [From the Detroit Free Press ] Mr. Clav's I'oreLAKiTV.?We hear much of the popular, ily el Henry (/lay Where 1* the evidence of it ? Is it to he found in the fuleome flattery ami nonsense of doggerel rhymes? Ieit to be found in his twenty yeare of cease less i (fart to crawl into the Presidential chair 7 la it to he lound in his shameful defeats ol 1HJ4 and 183? j or hia still more shameful rejection, in 1810, by the Whig Conven tion ? Is it because he still adheres to that " obsolete idea, a Bank of the United ftate* /" Is it because he ia In favor of distribution to help States and stock jobber*, and tax ation to drain the pockets of the people to replace it 7 If none of these things produce it, what does 7 The elec lion will show that his popularity is confined to that clan whom he has helped to quarter upon the laboring classes -the roceiver* ol bounties. He was alwayssupposed, by his friends, to be popular belnre an election, hut always runs far enough in the rear to avoid the dirt fromthehcrl* ol his adversary. He will do so again. The people will never trust him ; they dare net?they will not. lit* past life furnishes the clearest evidence of his true chaiacter , and aside from the glare and tinsel of the orator, there is little to admire, and much to eondemn and fear. [Fram the Louisiana Journal A Bird ii? Hand.?The Richmond Enquirer think* that it U better for the loco toco* to take Mr. Polk than to at tempt tosecure a more acceptable candidate. He say* that " a bird in the hand is worth two in the hu*h." We dou't know that. It the bird be a poke, we hud rather have one in the bush than a dozen in the hand. [From the Charleston Courier.] P 'L* can't be Elected ?James Knox Polk, and George Mifflin Dallas, are thonnme* in full of the new democratic nags for the Presidential race-the whig coursers carry less name than their rival steeds?they are simply Henry Cloy and Theodore Krelinghuysen. Every President hitherto, from Washington to John Tyler, ha* borne but two names, except John (|uincy Adam*. [""rom the Newark Advertiser.] Not a Good Fit.?We do not think the glorious old mi litary boot* of Gen. Jackson will prove a good At tor Mr. folk. Calling the latter "Young Hickory" is a biting satire?how can the fragile, rotten polk stalk be like the stout and lasting hickory I This trying to play General Jackson, has been attempted by John Tyler, and Benton has thill exposed it?the At is as good for Polk as Tyler:? " He want* to play Jackson, but let him have a care, from the sublime to the ridiculous there is no middle ground. The hero missed, the harli quin appears, and hisses salute the ears which were itched lor applause." [From the Poitland Daily American ] Gov. Pole's Rkliihon.?The whig* say, "Don't attack Mr. Clay's private chaiacter," and Uiey are mightily an noyed at any alluaion to that gentleman'* gambling and duelling propensities. They pronounce it quite an illegi timate way of conducting the canvass. Have they tor gotten their personal wanure upon Oeu Jackson 7 Have they to,-gotten thuir biutai attacks upon his amiable lady, that hurried her in anguish to the grave 7 They talk '.? Why, they have tor years indulged In wholesale slaugnter of innocent reputations. They have diagged the tout slime of their personal calumnies over the very hearth stone consecrated to domestic happiness. The objection comes with not the force of a featner from auch a source. Even now, while their lips are yet warm with these protests, they are trying to excite a religious feeliug against Mr. Polk on the charge that he is a Horn an Catho lio. The New Yotk Journal of Commerce denies it, on the testimony ot a highly respectable gentleman, residing in that city, who lelt the lollowing memorandum, signed with his nsme ?? Go*. Polk is not a Roman Catholic. His father is a Presbyterian ; his wile and mother are now members of that denomination; and he attends the Presbyterian church oftener than any other. The writer of this has been a neighbor of Gov. Polk ior thirty years " We apprehend that Mr. Polk's religious faith is not the question at issue ; but we are inclined to tbink that to be a good Catholic ia vastly better than to be a duellist,gamb ler and libertine. In the time of Jefferson, an effort was made to crush him on account el his belief?the result is not yet forgotten. [From the Albany Atlas, July 33.] Governor Folk's Auccitihi.?The Federal press, after (ailing to discover any thing in the privatechaiacter or public career of Col. Folk that could be turned to nia discredit, have been rndeavoring lor some tin e past to blacken the memory of his ancestors by the foulest ca lumniea. They first charged that his father was a "Tory in the Revolution !" This slander was readily exposed, and they then transferred the charge to his grandfather, Ezekiel Polk. Though no one doubted the utter falsity of the charge, yet as lew, if any, of the cotemporarios ot Ezekiel Polk are now living, this calumny could not be so easily refuted. The Nashville Union, however, promises to show its falsity. We give a portion of the article from that paper, though we consider the time and labor required to refute suah idle calumnies uiiprolltably spent The lie has done its dirty work, and the papers that gave it currency will not suffer their readers to see the contradiction, 01 it they do, the charge will be renewed against the great grandfather of Col. F. Gov. Pole's Ancestors?llr.ruTATiox or a Vile Slan der ?Every good man, without distinction ot party, lias seen with indignation and regret a vile slander, circula ted through the whig papers? the Jiichinond (Va) Whig Louisville (Ky ) Journal, Mobile (Ala 1 Whig paper, and other kindred prints?charging that Gov. Polk's grand lather, the late Col Ezekiel Poik ot North Carolina was a toiy in the revolution. A ba-er libel on a deceased pa triut never issued from a licentious press. However tin fact might have been, no charitable or honorable man would believe for a moment, that the moral or political standing of Gov. Polk ought to he affected by it. But the charge, in every possible sense, it a vile lubrication- 1 he writer of this paragraph has seen full, clear, conclusive and demonstrative proul of the high, honorable and man ly course pursued by Col. Ezvkiel Polk, as a citizen of North Carolina, latino and during the revolutionary struggle lor Independence, showing that he wasatiuu whig ol 1776, and gallantly bore aims as such by the side ol his kinsmen ot the same tamiiy name, and his noble whig fellow citizens. That the refutation will put the propagators of the slan der to open shame, vindicate the reputution ol the deud and bring new honors to the living, are tacts upon which all Gov Polk's friends may repose with perfect confi dence To say more in this place, would be forestaUfng the praiseworthy labors of the honorable and distinguish, ed citizens who have this matter now in hand elsew here, and whose woik, when done, will be ample, perfect and thorough. The Nashville whig papers, with all their rancor to wards Gov. ve not dated to propagate or republish this libel. They dare not now do it?or even insinuate' that it is true. [From the Albany Argus.} James K. Polk. The first impulse of whiggery on the nomination el Mr. Polk, was to assail him pei serially Home ot the presses were so eager in the woi k of delamation. that they could not wait for the key-note Irom head quarters, hut broke out on "their own hook," and the result has, in some cases, been laughable The contradiction came so quick upon the calumny, that, in one case, after the outside was worked off containing the lie, the inside was obliged to give a retract on. The following is a specimen of the haste to say evil, and the humiliation ol instant detection. A Massachusetts paper tiius announced the nomination : " Democratic Ticket?For President, James K. I Polk. A duellist, who has deliberately shot at and killed his neigh hor; a protane swearer and free drinker of wine ; as Speaker in Congress he gave great license to rowdyism and insubordination.'' The retraction cumn In the same sheet as follows : " Since the outside of this paper went to press we are. as sureu that the representation given on the first page, of the piivate morals of Mr Polk, is entirely incorrect, and that he is not only a man of exemplary morals, but of reli gious principb-s. We made the statement on what we considered authentic inlormation ; hut under the cir cumstances, wish to have the charges considered as withdrawn. We shall make further inquiries and give the result " Some have gone, for political cupitnl beyond Mr. Polk, and started a tide of dishonor upon his grandfather. ( ?! Polk's fitness lor the Presidency and Ins patiiotism, are supposed to he impugned, by making out that his grand fattier adhered to the British and w as a Tory , seventy years ago. Fine logic, if true?hut what if it ho false .' Whatjif it be a slander on the dead, as well as a wrong to theliving / Wo know nothing of the tacts. Col. Polk's ancestor, In a remote degree may have been less a repub lican and patriot, than he is, but bis own virtues would only thine brighter if he has, agaisst such an example, in his own person built up a high character for his family name Thecontraat would add merit to his exertions nad distinction to his own name. The shame would belong to the petty malice which would cast upon the worthy de scendant, the reproach lor his accestor's errors, upon which death has so long set its seal of oblivion, that no thing but partisan meanness would seek to break it. But it the tale he merely a malevolent invention, It is woise than a meanness-it is n flagrant crime against both the dead and tho living, which is not redeemed from its turpi tude by its failure to do the evil which it designed. Pole a 9i.avchoi.dee.?'The Pittsburg American says? The Polks are among the largest slaveholders In the south. Lucius, the hi other of fames K., married a lady who owned JOOU of these chattels. James K. is also the owner of t great number, whom he hires out tnrough the Ht te, bargaining with the employ era for so much a y ear, generally from $100 to flflO, Wbh hoard, clothing, and payment}of the (doctor's Mil. 'I he first la positive?the others depend on the pleasure of the employer. [From the Forum ] New Wohes.?Works ot fiction are increasing?the "Public Services ol James K. Polk" and the "Ccnnstency of George M. Dallas" will lie the next themes. [From the Philadelphia Enquirer.} Throw ino a Lioht ox the Hi'suct. -A w riter in thn Portland Argus says, Mr. Polk is "oneol the.first men ol tke age. Clay can't hold a candle to him." The Louis ville Journal iuya tbi* vary extraordinary parsonage was literally invisible to nearly |tbe whole country until the Baltimore Convention "held a candle to him." [From the Delaware Gazette ] Wino Llouckmcb.?Mr. J. W. Houaton, the whig can didate lor Congress, declared. at u small meeting in Bus sex last week, that "dame* K. Polk, of Tennessee, wai born a democrat, wax nursed a democrat, would continue a democrat, and would die and be d?d a democrat. [From the Louisville Journal ] Oi'tKtrro.?A leading locoloco of Indiana wax asked whether he tlio'-ght he could hit upon the nominee of the Baltimore Convention in twenty six guesses, one guess lor each State in the Union. 'Yes, indeed," said he, and at it he went He ran over a list ot twen y six leading locolocos, with the utmost volubility, but he "couldn't come it.'' Then the gentleman with whom he was in conversation, cried out "Hurruh for Polk!" "Polk hell!" exclaimed the unfortunate guest er, "they can't Poke me!" Due of the locofoco U. S Senators, 011 heuring of the no mination of Polk fur the Presidency, and Wright for the Vice Presidency, exclaimed: ' A kangaroo ticket, by G d ! strongest in the hind legs " 'ldiu beautiful ani mal hus been considerably weakened in the hind legs since that time. It seems that the locofocos have considerable difficulty in getting the hang of thu names ot their candidates. A violent locoloco went through the streets of Cincinnati, the otlier night, crying with the whole might of his lungs, "Hurrah lor Pork and Dull-ass!" Theeditarof the New York Courier and F.nquircr has given the Locolocos a new name as un especial evidence of his'rigard. He calls them Loco Polkos. [From the Lexington Inquirer ] Hii.ii Wiiuht. -This gentleman being tully satisfied that the locoioco editors would never be able to Write Polk iuto the Piesidcncy, nor to Poka Wright into the Vice Presidency, prudently declined the nomination. [From the Barre O xette.) Ir he did not at will ?The whigs charged James K

Polk with "having killed his man." This is uot yet true, but he will do it next November, seme think. Washington. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Washington, July 22,1844. The Herald?Hotels under teay ?Members] of Con gress?Senator Rugby and the Reporters?A Good IVord for Senutor AUen, and a hint to all con rerned?Politics?-Sir R. Packenham at the Bladensburg Spa?Nice Incident?Rets, fyc. J. G. Bennett, Esq The Herald, this morning, by a dozen gentleman at Brooke's Periodical Agency, was dropped like a live lobster. "A stitch in time saves nine." The most extensive preparations are making tor the accommodation of Congress and its accom panying strangers next winter. Within thiee squares, on the north ride ot the Avenue, near the Capitol, three large hotels are expected to be tounct in tutl blast 1st, Gadstiy's, now suspended, but undergoing a thorough renovation una refurnish merit, by Mr. Coleman, of the fraternity ot the Astor House. This is a large establishment, in the form ol a hollow squar", fronting on three btreets; it numbers 240 rooms, the hulf of which, hereto fore, have never been regularly filled. We huve been informed that the lessee designs taking hi boarders lor the ensuing session utthe reduced rate of #4 par week. This, we regret to say, will cer tainly operate to the detiimeut of the "Four score and ten of us Poor old maids," and widows, whose families depend upon their Congressional "messes." 2 ByMessrs Brown, Follansbee Ac Co., a aew es tablishment, heretofore occupied by grocers, tailors, and boarding house keepers. 3. By John Withers, ot Alexandria, an entirely new establishment, from the extension and conso lidation ot the buildings, corner ol Third street, for Gadsby, son of the old gentleman, deceased. A fourth is under contemplation, within the lim its designated, to be formed ot the buildings ol El liot's Row. Doubtful. Next winter, therelore, you may tell all your Iriends to come along. We shall have plenty ol loom, belter accommodations, and cheaper lure than heretofore Competition in hotelsand hoard nig houses is the sole husiuess now under conside ration. Don't be alarmed, then, in regara lo the next Presidential inauguration. We shall have "enough tor each, enough lor all, and enough lor many more." Hon. Mr. Chapman, of Ala., and family have leii thiB city tor Niagara Kails. Tlit- iiidouutable, excellent and elegant Gen. J. B. Dawson is still among us. Hon. W. W. Payne politely franks this letter. Senator Bagby, we are happy to learn, is sofi ten'ng towards the letter writers. Upon tins ground the sagacious Senator Allen, of Ohio, know-, the true position. He knows that the correspondents of the newspaper press at Washington are the me dium of diffusion ol the merits as well as the de merits of the Legislature and Legislators of the nation, in aggregate and detail; and he knows that to secure a lull, lair, and favorable representation before the people, it is necessary to conciliate the personal respect of said reporters, and to meet them as men no-sessed of personal rights, and the com mon leelings ef men in gen?ri4; and not because they are unfortunately poor, to sneer at them, on the ground that they are inevitably vicious. The thanks of the newspaper press of the country are es pecially due to benator Allen lor his elloris to se cure their reporters a more favorable position for their duties than the out-of-the-way gallery as signed them, as if unworthy to walk ttie same floor with the "grave und reverend scignors" below. 1 tell you, gentlemen Senators, wise as ye are, that your speeches verbatim tt literatim, would olten make a poor show belore the country. For your reputation as speakers, therefore, you are vastly in debted to the pruning and grafting hands of the quill-driversin the reporter's gallery. Respect this. The citv is as dull as an "old razor." P. S.?There is a spa spring ut the little village of Bladensburgh, seven miles from Washington Was out there last Saturday at a hickory pole raising. Speaking had commenced within a stone's cast of ihe fountain, bir Richard Packenham, lady, and attendant, came up with their equipage and horses, and while they were standing round the spring, imbibing its mineral tinctured waters, the orator in the stump proceeded, " Yes, gentle men, these are the principles for which our fa ther's bled; these are the doctrines which led to the expulsion of the British lion, und the establish ment of the fundamental rights guaranteed through the Constitution." The British lion at the spring had heard enough, and with his retinue retired, the orator elevating liis voice so as to reach the loyal servant of H. P. M. (Her Prolific Majesty), as he retreated. Bkts.?Mr. bergsUck of this city, proposed last week in the Globe u senes ol bets upon Polk and L>h1Iu?, amounting to two thousand dollars, or more. We are informed that three strungers ar rived this morning to take them up?one from Bal timore, one from Frederick, Md , and one from Winchester, Va., who conjointly oflered to bi t a hundred thousand more, #10,000 forfeit. Poor business, this turning the Presidential election into a game of hazard. Jt is downright gambling, and men ought to be ashamed of it. Lkm. Consulate General of tlie Oriental Kepuhlle or Uruguny. Oi eicut. Notitic? Fos n.em a*i> I'AfTsias, TRAei.HI TO THE OaiSSTAL RkPVRI.ICDhSRSTMRST M Stati;, July 13, IH44 ?The lollouing article* of the Con ?ulale regulations of the Oiienul Republic, were com municated to the Department by the Uoiled Htate* I onm I nt Montevideo, arid are published lor the information ol those whom <hey may concern Ahticuk 18. I aptaiii* of foreign and national ves-els ? ailing to ports ol On* Republic, Irom tho*<> where exitu Consulsol the Republic, must, thiough hnn make avail able their mauife*t*of cargoes or ballast, bill* of henltli, and crew list?in thes-ime disposition* are included paas ports, powers, judicial proceedings and decisions, pro testa, certificate* and other documents, which may be used in law. Articlb 10. Captain* contravening the dispositions in the preceding articles, shall be subject to the payment ol the i onsular dues, which should have been paid at Ru pert fiom whence they came, a i also any other liabilities und flues determined by law. JOHN LEWIS DARBY, Consul General, New Vors, July '10th, 1A44. 31 Old Slip. Letters bv the Hibernia.?The letters destined lor Baltimore, brought by the lust English steamer, which arrived at Boston on Wednesday last, have not yet bv en received Whether this is the result of accident, or whether the failure is caused by negligence or inatten to say. This much we know, how tion, wo are "nablc to say. ever, that our merchants ure greatly disappointed at the non-receipt ef their correspondence, and much voxel at the delay and injury to their business occasional there by The steamer leached Boston at six o'clock in the morning, and the mall left tbitt city for the south ut four P. M.? ten hours thereafter- affording, we should think, an abundance of lime to institute the most careful exami nation in order to prevent mistakes ol *n vexatious ami injurious a character T he bag containing the letters for Baltimore has probably been erroneously labeled, a I it is not impossible that it may travel to Mobij^Br New <>r t^Pks leans beiore the srror is correetsd. In ttn^pkse the let ter* may not be r< ceivtd in time to be answered by Ihe next I'ramer, which will leave Boston on the first ol An gnat. In the possibility ef such n contingency we are nut surprised at the vexation which exist* among those interested in the Kuropesn trade. Mince the foiegning u a* written the misting letter* have been received at the Baltimore Cost Olftce.?Baltimore .rfmrrictn, July TJ Houston, Texas. [Correspondence ol the Herald.] Houston, Texas, 28th January, 1844. By an accident, the other day catne to my hand*), the " Alte und Neue Welt" No. 45, of 25th No vember, 1843, and among other communications therein contained, I saw one headed " Reisebilder in Nord-Central und Siid America," von Paul von Vicksburg, and not to my little astonishment I read insuid communication, a very unjust charge against the undersigued, which 1 can not pass without con tradicung, tor 1 am certain, Hiid 1 challenge con tradiction, that during the whole tune ot my so journ in ivleiida, viz: from the 1st November to I2ih December, 1841, and again from the 20th January to 7tli June, 1842, no such person u? the Buid Mr. Paul, of Vicksbarg, pretends to be, or any other German lias visited Merida; neither were there during the said periods any such " respecta tile Germans" as he refers to, or any Germans whatsoever resident there; consequently it is an ut ter mistatement; ihat he visited Merida during iny sojourn, and that he has seen me there, or that those respectable Germans have informed him, that 1 took great deal cd prtde lor iny being by de scent und by birtii, a Turk, an assertion which 1 never made to any person, and milch less " with great deal ot pride " That 1 was born in Turkey, I am us hille ashamed of as 1 ain ot living in Texas; in the lint of which 1 had no choice; al though 1 have in the last. A man is hut a man after all, whether born in the stable or in the par lor. Whatever my transactions witli the Yucatan government were for tiie purchase of the Island ot Cozumel, that is my business, and not the printer ' ' if Via object here to stale ; but had Mr. Paul, of yicks burg, if he really had a letter of introduction to ine, in christian forbearance delivered the same to ine, he might have had an opportunity of becom ing acquainted with rue and my business, which would have enabled him to write an unvarnishtd and impartial narrative of it from an authentic source, and not made random statements upon hearsay. The latter part of the story as regards i lermans arid Irishmen having been brought to the Island ol Cozumel, of whom the heft half died, and the others were taken by Capt. Smith to New Orleans is a mutter of which 1 do not know any thing, nor did 1 ever hearol it before. 1 here, however, de clare, that 1 had no agency or instrumentality in it, either direct or indirect, it such be the case. In conclusion I would only remark, that Mr. Paul of Vicksburg has traduced me without jus cause or provocation, and all upon hearsay ; tuid would reler the reader to what Mr. John L. Ste phens has thought proper to record in his valuable and highly interesting "Book of Travels in V uca tan," in relation to iny origin, subsequent adven tures, and my business in Yucatan, founded upon a personal acquaintance and observations ofacriiicu! writer. As 1 am not a stranger to all w ho might have read the narrative ot Mr. Paul ol Vicksburg, 1 hope the editors ot the "Alte und Neue Welt," will, us im partial conductors of a public press, give the above an insertion in their very respectable and widely circulated paper, that their readers muy read tin reverse of the picture, and disabuse their minds, for which favor they will much oblige their Mobi obd't servant, Geo. Fisher. Boston. [Correspondence of the Herald J Boston, July 22, 1844. Mr. Editor? I observe in your paper of Saturday last, a com munication headed " Small Feeling." 1 am sur prised that any person of common sense should have supposed for a moment that Col. Thompson Intended any insult to the Tigers. There is no thing in his remarks that would imply an insult ? ftie whole object ?1" his remarks is simply to in,.k< a little pluy upon the word lions Col. Thompson has a high regard tor Major Park, and would on no occasion say or do anything that would hurt the leelmgs ol Major Park. Col. Thompson is gentleman ot high and honorable feelings, und would not stoop to do a mean thing on any occa sion. He has moreover, no feeling of jealou.-y to wards the Boston Light Infantry, hut on the con trary, many of his trieuds are there, and have betn I heir, and| It ??? with mrird. pleasure rt.ui he heard of the attention they received in join city. 1 believe that Major Park has no idea thai Col. Thompson intended any insult to the lulamry, but thinks as 1 do about it. The "small feelings" teem to me to be in the person ot that man who signs himself "old Sodger," and who seeina so to catch at straws Tor the purpose ot widening the breach be tween these two fine Huston companies. By inserting the above, you will oblige many friends ot the Boston military. Suffolk. Mori: of thk Tornado?The town of Cham bertburg was visited yesterday by a storwi that wtl not be lorgutten for u long time About 3 o'clock in tin alter noon a most violent storm of wind came up iroin tl.i uorih west and lasted only a lew minutes, hut In hi. short time the destruction was frightful. '1 he huge fiv. ?tory paper mill on the Fulling Spring and Conocochea nue creek, the propeity ol Dr. 8. D Culbertson, was en tirely destroyed, and now lays a mass ot initis Thu. were nineteen |wraon* in tne mill ot the time it fell it.I were token otit alive, but some of them so dreadfully in jured lis to leave no hope of their recovety. The num. i are : Dr. 8. D. Culberison, Kduaid Culbertson, John (,ul Ltr?.SU.','' <'on? 01 [)r y ?) Samuel Reid, keid, (.on* ci h. D, Held und grandsons ni Dr. Culbertson,) Philip Cm ver, Michael Craver. Samuel Fry, Lewis Jaccl Meiliiiger, t'eter Hetineherger, Kdward Mo( Jintkk ho'he I ay lor, Catharine Kerr, Caroline Monohnn Mrs Crossgrove, Mrs Wills, MLs llerineberger, Betsy Wiiluid I he null is one hundred and filty feet lot g, lilty let t wi l. arid five hoiks high. Dr. 8. D. Culbertson was in tl , third story when it fell. He is only lightly hurt and j, able to walk about. Dr. K Culbeitson is very stverelv II juii'ti. when he wus first discovered he was henftii hy the leet, which had bren caught among the timbi r. I ? as a considLratilu time before he could be lakcn from 1 pi nions situation, on account oi the difficulty ol cettn u to him, and the heavy w eight ol timber resting on hisfre. he screamed frightfully and Imaged of those around brn to cut oil his legs, ami save him from the horribl. agony he was suffering ; his ancle tione is fractured n,. he is bruised very much, but not consnlend dangerous John Culbeitson, another son oi Dr. C., was consul, raid injured. He was much bruised about the body - not dan gerous lie w as br.ught out by some ol the females ... ihernih. haiauel Retd, son ot K. D. lleid, and grandso. oi 8 D Culbertson, was got out unhurt. He i. al.ou tight eitfht ytikt.-i o?d. lie culled to on* of the mrU t htm his hat, ha wanted to bo off. Auothtr .on ,1 Mr. Rfiil, quite a child, had hi* skull Iracturcd ' ff#. Wk> got out also by the females It was heart sickening to hem the poor child btg ol ho doctom to tavu hu liif. Uhcif is considered bad. Philip Craver and Michael ( rav. ? (Germans), f.ther and son, ate both Very serious I v it Mind?the father dangerously?his shoulder has ben fiai lured, and some ot his libs, also brsidi s s. vere bodily IDs son was discovered ham Jng hy the hand, which hail been caught by the tin . ber, he suffered drcadluliy the tlesli of his hand vu, much toin His head was badly hurt.rithir hy bis ! n. ing or by timber falling on him lie sufl. ml dreailluiti as it was u Considerable time In loir be could be got duwi He hung, a* did also Dr F. Culbertson, above the atom Wall which hums the Aral siory ol the mill at the wi ? ?Hr,r'e<l J1?"1 10 eilb'S *?"? ""'ol his pocket t, cut off the hand by which he hung He is not consid. 1 e, dangerous. Samurl Fry was slightly Injured. He hied . good di al about the head. Lewis Do. bier esc.ip.d h tnrow'ii.g Inmself down close by the stone w.i'i It was got out unhurt Htnncdmrgsr and Mcllinger bo escaped with little or no injury. Ldward McClinu.k ? son ol the Captain, of your chy, also escaped u. h'tit. I am not cn tain what part or the mill he was 1, some say he was on the fifth story, and otheta that he ? a in the hist, and escaped by the tuil race. The fir t loin o 1 the females on the list escaped injury, except that Mis Kerr cot into the creek and would have Uteri drowned hu lor the of a man, w ho jumped friand rescu. her. Mrs Willis has been very seriously hint. It w , 'bought she would have been dead b. lore this tima. 81, is hurt in the breast. I have been told that she was sal out Of the mill and went back with .Miss Taylor toe. I1/, and in attempting to aave lhat pool child s Ilia, will, in all probability, lose her own I m raised a mass of timber that six of them could not ha*, dune tinder any ordinary circumstances. Miss llenneberger wua severely cut and bruised,! utshi is not at all dangerously hurt. Betsy VVilJJar I bad, Ilk. Mrs Wills, got out safe, but returned to save John Cui bertson, who was screaming dreadfully; she succeed, in getting him out, but was knocked down several time, by timber falling on her in fhe heiolc act. Rlie told m. she could not listen to his scieams without ioo.ihti.iy him?her arms were quite wet with the boy's blood. I an only giving yon a disjointed and hasly sketch as the rii cumstanccs occur to would hentteily impossibleloi me to give yon anything like a correct account of it .11 this hurried letter 1 it would take me days to do it bio then it would tall short ol anything like the reality saw many a wet ej e y. stertay as the girls, whoso live' had been saved, rushed from the wreck into each oihei. arms screaming w ith Joy at their almost miraculous . Cap. from do ith. The roof was carried entirr ly off In , a house on "New England" hill, and thrown int.. the In. a considerabledistance,probably bfty yards, and thegabh ends also thrown down It was a two story brick lions. A real many tree. and fences were torn down ?Cham tieithurf Littrr, July St .iidThaiVh'??1,1* Ak*anokmr.ttr ? vVc under Mini on CwiTnP? ??*'><'"" n which ha 1 1,. . , go ng on lutween our government and (hat ol Gr. . s enmt'r "'K the transit ol the English tnuils, dr beeVw^h^?r?Vil2fT'tflle,l*h ,h?Unltrd Blab s, has been concluded.?jfrm Iter HiU cfurore. City Intelligence* Hoi let Kriortl.?July U-Th? IUl'htcii House, ar n MoT ask ot I'mhjlm. ? A 1 '? w week* since Mrn. Juue M. Losce. ot l?U I'uncv street, made complain i to Alderman Tucker of the Ligblh W'urd, in which her dwelling in located, that some ULknown person or |?r>oui wete tu the aiiuo*t daily practice of lluuwing itonai at the rear pait ol her house, and doing much damage by hi caking window a, and alao eiidangeiiiig the Uvea ot the lumatea, and about llio same time she applied at the Upper Police, before J nation Tay lor, lor a wanant again-J Abra. turn Hornet, window kaah maker, who reaidea at DM 1'iiiiCe aneet in the rear, on a ahaige ot misdemeanor, for throwing stones at her window#, earning much da mage. She Mated in her affidavit, on an examination el the caae, that khe had soeli It*met throw kto i ? .10111 the a.tick w indow ot the bouse wliete he tended, and spoke to htm at the time, sa) tug " I'm glad I've tound j ott out," to which a Lit: said he. answerid, "jolt muat be Ctazy." lie. aluleKit in waa cuniiitned by the teatimony ol her ueice, Miss Abigail C. Half, who ktated that khe had ie< ii iiuiiitl throw three stoics at the kou?e ol her uunr, lioiiijthe utUC window ot the liauae win le he lived, one uf which hit her on the lace, and hit a maik that khe ttven exbit red to the jiulice. On theae it pi escalations ilainet, who dtiiiid tt.e w hole tiunaaction, w*s held to answer. Outing the aunie p.uo.l khe made application to Muj or Ilai per tor piutectmu to her pit uusrs, and he or dered officer Jatui ? A. HroWn to nut vtlicer 1' it Johnson, w ho hud been scut by Alderman Tucker, 111 watching the house to detect the olfeudcm. an 11 may spiear, the ltkiill ot their investigation wu? the detection ol Mai Abigail (J. Hall, the neice ol Mia. Loate, and John lit If, her nej hew , who reside in the house, in the act ot (blow ing aiout a '.hiougli the window a at dilhi eat peiioda ol the cay , ami with tl>e uppnieiit knowledge ol old Mrs Lusee. 'i'liis tuct being matte fully evident tu several instances, the information was communicated tutlie .Mb)oi and Jus tice 1 ay lor, at.d Mis Lose e and hor nt ice, .Vim llsfl', ar rmtetl lor perjury tu making Hit ulhtlavita against Nr. Uurnet, wlio was ptoved ?uuis ly ini.or.t nt of tbechatgea alleged against bun, as liuin exaaiinutiou It Was proVe'd impossible to lilt the house ot Mia Loaee w ith a alone ? hiow n liom the utiic window that she and her neice al lege they kaw him at when they deltcled him in the act. They were I.eld seveiully to hail in the sum of f.500, to auswer the charge of perjury. The only cause lor such strange nd extiaordinaiy conduct a|i|a ata to have been to citato some excitement prt judicial to tbe house, in older to prevent its being pun. bused by other persona |t a chancery mile soon to tie held tit Ihu city. Cask or Peter 1). Walker ? In the caae ot ex ofllcer Wulktr, charged w ith compounding a felony at tbe ar test ol l>aily, he desires a su*pennon ot public opinion uiitil the lactacaii be piesented to the: cotnuiunity, as they will be in a lew days, with developemoma stiuuge and ex traordinary. lie requests the community not to placa credence in an tx putit statement made uuring his tempo .m^abseuce lroui the city. ttcRoLARTfar a Milkman.?The dwelling of Mktthiaa Lane, milkmuu, of the earner ot 8th avenue and (3d street, wua lorcibty enteitd ou the to.h met., in the day time, and a small amount ot monc) and a plaid silk bandker c.hlel stuleii tlieietiom. A young man mimed John Camp be 11, w ho hus lived as a dan) man with Joseph McClure, in 48th street, whs ai retted on a chaige ot committing the uifeuce, as the Bilk hanukerchicl was tound m his bat w hile lie w as asleep in a h ) mow. He bus since content d tha w hole alldtr, and will enter a plea ol guilty to the indict ment. A Thievish Clerk ? A few days since a gold lepiue watch, guld chum and gold pencil case, was stolen liom Maria Ltvan, oi 60 fc.liz..betii sticet. and notice given to the Upper Police Dtticei 11,rd lias aince arrested a young man named Thomas Williams, at Khzabeihlowu, N. J., and recovered the gold chuiu wheie he had Ibiown it in a liebl. He was then brought to this city end Mr. Mount tort, cloik ol the U| per police, succeeded in rtcoverng the gold watch una pencil case where tha icgue had pawned them. I n a urn: or Ukand Larcenv.?William Johnson, who says he is a suii maker recently liom lialtimoie, was ar rested in tbe act ot cariying away two touts valued ut ?15. belonging to Himon Hatted uiid Michael Dulf ot 97a tJratid street. He was tuliy committed. Coroner'* Itecord?Jilt V3.?An Imant'i Deaih hv Laudanum ?Mrs. Hatuh Lyons, wile ol Patrick, ot 18 James street, m the rear, went visiting on Monday and tell her infaiitTged about 7 months and a nurse child with Alice Kelly tviie lemained iabsent nearly all day, and returning tound her child dying and the other two in nearly the same situation. An inquest waa held yester day on the dying child uml a vetdict returned ol death irom convulsions Home laudanum was tound in tbe room where the children were lying sick, and when they were liist discovered it whs supposed that Alice bud given the children an overdose in oidet to make them sleep, but the investigation elicited no such tact. They were slllicted with summer complaint which had bteu pioduced probably from u< gleet ot those who had them in chaige. Death from Apovlexv.?A man named John Steers, aged 44, a native oi lutigiand, died suddenly at 159 Ham mond street, Irom apopb xy, induct d by mlimpeiance pit* tiad recently bourdtd with James Mctanley at the abovw place, and had beau very dissipated tu bra habits. V. S, Com ml sal oner'* Office. July 93 ? A man name i Ludnvick Albeit Jardine, alma Thompson, a shiIoi un board the schooner London racket, was biougbt up under nrrest before i."n, mi-si. ner Mor on, ciiaig-d oy the captain ot said schoom r with deser tion He was attested by Marshal Smith in a boanlii.g iiouau iu Cherry street, and stands folly committed under the charge. Superior Court?In Chamber*. Befom Juugt- Oakley. Jult 23.?A *rn ol hi. I was coipus ?u itiued in Ilia cast; ul Ann Ken lie, who haw liern confined in the Peni tentiary a* n vagrant; but the woman did appear and stands cammitti d. Common Plea*? In Chamber*. Before Judge Jngruham. Jrt.r 23.?'William Bunker, a lad w ho had enlisted in the U.S. navy, aged fiftrcii ) earn, appeared with hit father, uid appludto hit (ll-charged on the ground ol having enlisted under age. The Judge granted Hie application, and to the lad wan dirrhaiged, and a remarkably fine looking iad he appcuied to bu. Naval?-The United irtaten frigate Potomnc, Tltonnib M. Newt II, Ktq., Captain, and bearing the hraad pi iiiiant ol Commodoit- David Conner, commnnding tha Homo Hqusdion, intuitu d to ihia tort ou Hatuiday ln?t, the 6th uiht, from a cruise in the (jult ol Mexico. 1 lie United state* brig Sorrier*, Commander Ortry, ar. rived hi i ton Thureday Ju?t irom Vera Ciur. viuliulves tOII. '1 he Unitid State* rh timer Foinsett, Lieutenant Font maudaiit henimia, having returned her duty of ? tirvi y rug the uill< it lit hurbort aioi g the coast, went to iea ou Monday lust The following vessel* of war. compoiiug the Homo .Sijii;i(tion, me now ly ii g in tlii* hai hoi : Potomac, (vptain Newell flagship. 'I he *hip Vinceniiet, r upturn Bur hMiitin. 'iliehng Homer*, Cotnnmi.der limy. 1 lie stesmi i Union, I n ut ( emu hi dunt II. II. Bell. We h run that the whole sqtisdion it ready lor tea, and will sail in a few day a "home weld hound"?that la to say oi the Noith, to ipi ud the rummer.? fmiacola bantu, Jul y 13. Canada and tub Unit&d States.?The Quebec Ofliciul C?ii*eite ol the 13th infuunt contains n pro lumtitioii dated the Hth duty, constituting Dundee, lltni ungdou, Iluitellow n, at d lh n mil yfuid. all in the toun y ol Beauhartiola, Laceltt, in Huntingdon, < larenceville, ii Itouvilie, l>'ii ligkl iwg, in Missnquci, Potion, in Htan <tead, and < omptoii and Luton, In the county of Slier irooke, ports ol i ntrj tor goods, Sec , biought or imported inland, Irom the In bed Mates, atid directing custe in liou to he established at ea< h ol the raid places. This pro tarnation is issued under the trade act 3 and 4 W iljn.rn IV. It is probably intendi d to facilitate th<- execution ol he agricultural tax act, passed ut the late si slion ol the Canada Parliament. Dkami of Tt i.r.v K. Wish.? We stop the pre** 0 antiounco the death ol Tully It. W se, Kiq . First An litor ot the Treasury of the United States, w hic h toe k place this day, at 8d minuten past I o'clock, alter a pro moted Illness, in the 47th j cur ot hit age.- Mudnmoin. ttiar. irt tmk Uivxr ?'1 he river had riwn more ban a foot during ttie tw enty four hours prtcedirg eight iVlock last evening. We had then live leet water in rne channel and using We had quit*a busk fall ol tain last veiling, which will insure plenty ol water.?fi'Ditwrf -'Igr, July 20. 'ArtHAUh KHO.d tilth AT EKIIAIN AND IRK.LAND BV THK ni \< h HALL OK OLD LINK Ok LIVERPOOL PACKET*. 'Hsitios flrom l.tirrtool cm the 7th sad l?th of every month.] Persons wishing to send to the Old CoOuUy for ih.'ir frcruds !.?, make lie- neoessary urn itnrai.ii with the snbaerihrrs, sad ,?a Itirni ciiuir out en ehi t su|H.rioi Liueot Packets, Snihug r.i ri Litrrpucd iniactu.illy on tier 7lh end lath III every month. I'la , witt also have s roil nte rta?s of Arn. lican trail hi a ?hit", auln.JI c ?? ry ait days, thereby affording weekly cumcuuuccv i. a i mo that port. One of th? firm ( Mr James D. Roche) is 1 ?!?, to tee that they shall b? forwarded with care and cits? ??:i Ii. Should th?nam** agreed for not com*out, the moasy will *e ceioiiir<l to lliose w!x> paid it here, wiiuoat -.ay -edao '1 i f tii.v k Ball, or Old Line ol Ltrerpool Packets, oompns# ol winv magoificesl tJhii#. ri/ :? The jXMHSH, The NEW YuRh, i AMBRll>U?, COLUMBUS, EUROPE SOlTf H AMERICA. ENMLAND VORtH AMERICA. With such superior and uoeuesllrd arrangements, the tub ?eribei. confidently look forward tor a coolinnance ol that sup. Jit which lois been evtended to them <o many y*e.r?, for w.itch ev are grateful. 'lliose proecediccr, or remitting rao.iey to their relative*, eiui ta!l timrs obtain Drafts at audit for air, -immint, drawn direct '* the iloyaj Bank ol Ireland, Duhliu, also t u vleasts PRKHOOTT. ti .o l . A.VIK.S Je CO hankers, London, vhieh will he nsid on d-mand at any ol th h -nks.iir their Ir .eches, i* all the principal towns thr nghont t.nglsnd. Ira ? ud. HcoUsnd aud Yv sir* 1 ROCHK, PROTHKM ft ISC Jf? t- alU'ii stieet N*a Yors, u 'It door to the Fulton B il k ,S, (j ?-The Old Lin*oi l.ivemcol I'irkets tail from thia ? in lor Liveipool on tb* and i*th ol . icli inouth. Taitiea ,truing to th* old enuitiV will f."d it to th<dr comfort sad I lyantagc t" select tins favorite Lin' for rh i' c . vsree. in ( M) PTO.N Dt.f'K -?0 b>* AtreflM* II t I' ? U nil U/ ,,r ti. g* Co mid t* .ni- toe '.mo No. ? t ? - bwiina O I su I 3. in ii*? fiC'mrii II I .S.e for | i nt OII'I a d n le y iei|*rt a r-ry line n i in ]e, f .r sa ? 'o.s !<? ? ? t yni that. >>, on raoaonaale Iniuis, k i . K COLLI > < ft ? O jySJ M ft.i t i stant