Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 27, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 27, 1844 Page 1
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I i*a THE NEW YORK HERALD V-.X, NEW YORK. SATURDAY MORNING. JULY 27. 1844. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To tin Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newspaper?pub lished evenr day of the year except New Year's day and Fourth of July. Price 3 cents per copy?or $7 36 per an ?tun?postages paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday ?Mraiug?price 0} cents per copy, or $3 13 per annum postages paid, cash n a lvance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation ol the Herald is over THIRTY-FIVE THOU8AND, and in creasing fast. It htm the largeet circulation of my payer in this oily, w world, and is, therefore, the beet channel for bueineee me i in the city or country. Prices moderate ?cash in advance. PRINTING oi ail hinds executed at the moat moderate pi ice, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaoraiEToa or the Hkrai.d Establishment, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets ANOTHER ILLUSTRATED WEEKLY HERALD! SFXsENDXD ENGRAVINGS. ILLUSTRATIVE OF TUE Early Life of the Presidential Candidates. We shall publish another illustrated Weekly Herald on Saturday morning, containing some beautiful engravings, illustrative of the early life of the Presidential candidates now before the country for their suffrages next November. The artists are now very busily engaged on them. One of these engravings will represent that well known scene in the life of Mr. Clay when he went on horseback with his mother's grist to the mill. This is very beautifully designed and will be well executed. It will present a most impressive example to the youth of this country, of the truth that talent, ge nius and energy, well directed, can rise from the very humblest rank in life to the great and elevated position which Mr. Clay now occupies before the people of this country. Another engraving will represent a scene in the early life of Mr. Polk, who is a native of North Carolina, and is represented when a boy as chop ping wood for his mother, and making himself useful in an equally humble capacity as that in which Mr. Clay was engaged. This is also another illustrious example of the peculiar character of the institutions and society of the United States, show ing how mind can tise from the lowest condition in the social scale to the very highest; and that there is nothing to prevent the very newsboy who sells this paper through the streets, if he choose to conduct himself with virtue and energy, and pro priety, from becoming the chief magistrate of this great nation?higher than the kings and emperors of the old world. This Weekly Herald will also contain oiher illustrations, which will be seen on the day of publication. We intend, now that the Presidential contest has fairly set in, aud all the local excitements and riots have ceased, to proceed and illustrate all the various important incidents in the lives of the two candidates. We shall also give graphic and amu sing sketches, illustrative of the manner in which both parties conduct the canvass. TO SXiaRANTS, AND OTHERS MAKING REMITTANCES TO ENGLAND, SCOTLAND, AND IRELAND. "DRAFTS. FOR ANY A OU NT. on nil tli- Branches of I V ibe PROVINCIAL BANK. IRELAND, and THE NATIONAL BANK S Oi'LAND, c? be ob.ained of luCH'D BELL Ik. WM VcLACHLAN, 6 and 7 Dorr'i "nildiugs. Hanover ?t. IT7" Alt". BILLS on he BANK OF Hill TlSH NORTH LMKR ~ AMERICA, LONDON, nod in Benches in Canada, New B uu-w'elt Nova Scotia and Newfoundland. jyM 2ta*3m J?b BOAKDI.NO AT 27 COURTLANDT STREET?Siurle gentlemen or (enteel familir* can be accommodated with board and comfortable room*. consisting ol parlors and. if re paired, bed rooms adjoining, at 27 Coortlandt street, N Yoik. MRS. GERE. The French language it spoken in the family j.i2 Im eod-*m POLITICAL CARiCA 1 URES?The beat and moat male able assortment aie pablish-d and for sale by JAMES BAILLlE, N?. 13 Spruce st Orders, accompanied with are mittaace, will be pnnclmlly attended to. Priee $6 per 100 N B ?Li hograohy aud priut coWr-ng rxecnteu at shut n> Dlie tiee; views of pablic bnildtngs, merchants' places of business, etc drawn and c.-lured Irom n>turs, and free from victimising or extorti-maie caaniee j> 19 rtawlin'ec 'TO H iKI'H.ULTUUIsl'o, ate.?Sulphate A Ammonia for forcing the Crops?Sulphate oi Soda?Ni Irate Soda, constantly oa hand by DR. LEWIS FEUCHTWANGEK. 19 lm?AllW'? No so ST.,a.. !'???, LOFT WANTED. TT7 ANTED?A firs- (loir Lolt, lor a tales room of Dry Goods, to.nrwhere in 'h- nuir.en part down town. I .srl sail B*?ver streets, Hanovrr Son-re, or Exchange I'lace wnnld be prefe ten. Any rerson htvmg tnch mom, or ptrt of it to let. will please to letve information at the Herald t-Cce, under lett-rs B A jy22 3t etfd'ec A. H. PAKKER, 69 Dnane. between Elm ?treet and Broad way. Agent for the eele of Valuable Oil Paintings, Porce lain and Antiquities, has oe hand a line collection of splendid imported Oil Peintingt of the Fl?mieh and Dutch schools, whmh he can dispose el at moderate prices 1 berefore, those who wi?h to enrich their collections, or ornamenting their par lors, will find it to their interest to call, examine, and judge lor themselves At borne irom 9 A. M. till 8 P. M. jell tm eod*re pjAVANA AND PRINCIPE CIGARS?29 900 Norriegm Sugars, snperior; in 900 De Moyas ; 29,000 La Nornus; 10.000 Escnlapioa: 10,000 India Caxadoratj 20,VM La Uaioo 3? OOu Eaperansa, very fine; 0000 Krauganciaa; 6000 h (Acacias; 9000 Lanril; 10 000 "L.a Panetmiaa," superior : 30,000 Cuba Su gars; 90.MKI Jmro Sana Principe ; 19 OOti De La Crnx'a?with other choice brands, making a complete assortment?for sale eheap for cash, by the quarter box or ihnesaad, by ISAAC H. SMI TH, 205 Kroot street, j22lw3taw*re opposite Fnlton Market SHARON SPRINGS PAVILION. SCHOHARIE COUNTV, N. V. PPHI8 specious Honss, which, sinee the improvements and A additions made to it dnring the past winter, is believed to be one of the must commodions and comfortable ef the largest class of Hotels in the State, is now ready for the reception ol company, and will be opened on the 29th day of May iust. To ace > ramoda'e the large and increasing number of people who spend the season at Sharon Springs, the subscribers hare, since last Igll, greatly extended their premises, by annexing id the Pavilion an entirely new building, which embraces twenty-six spacious spar-menu, besides making large additions ana im provements to the interior and baviness parts of the house.? Blinds have been add d to the windows?the boantifal prome nade grounds in front of the Pavilion liava been Lid out aud taatelully planted with shrnba and flowers?the bath rooms have beeu overhauled and new furnitu'e provided, famishing evsry convenience to those who wish to enjoy either s cold or warm hath No expense or effort h?s beeu spar-d to supply the deficiencies of past seasons, and every exertion will be used, to receive ths visitors of the coming season in s manner not to be anrpaseed at any othsr place of fashionable resort in the United Sutaa Tot! To thosa who hare not heretofore visited the Sharon Springs it is sufficient to say. thai the qualities of the water (an analyst oi which la given belowlare very nearly id-utical with those os the far-lamed White Sulphur Springs of Virginia, except ths by the concurrent testimony of 0 medieal inen who are ac qnaiuted with both, the Sharon are esteem d the most potent - Situated ia an elevated region of country, the Pavilion com mands one ol the moti extensive Views, and is placed in the midat of the most picturesque scenery in the Slate of New York. From its elevated position it hss the advantage ol a eoatinnaliy dry, eool and refreshing atmosphere. Pleasant ex cursions to the villages of Cherry Valley and Cooperslo>vn. the Otsego Lake, and ofcer points eqoslly interesting from their reentry and their history, offer themselves on every hand? whilst a Billiard Room and four ipaciuus Ball Alleys, leave no means unprovided within doors for esercise or amusement. Of the Whim Sulphur Water ol Sharon Spiings, it can be said it ia not surpassed by any thing of the kind in Die known worl-i, for (he core of iheumatic, cutaneous, bilious and dys peptic complaints, and for the care ol erysipelas, salt rheum, nil general i tc ofula, liver complaint, brouchitis and general debility, ss has been certified by some of the most eminent medical profes sors By a recent analysis marls for the proprietors of the Springs, made by one of 'he most eminent Chemists in tint gonntry I Professor lleid of New ?-?rb J the following results havt been Detained from one gallon of water :? L.Bic-rhieate of Magnesia Tl gr.nas. Sulphate of Mvgn-sii " Hnlphate of Lime 19 4 ffjHydausulphtte of Magnesia and Lime g Chloride of Sodium and Magnesia m 2 7 Solid contents??? 149 1 grains. Hydrotnlphurie Arid Gaa, or Sulphuretted H, drogue 20 9 enbie ia. The Springs are within s few honit ride of Albany, Troy, Saratoga. Scheneotady. Utica, tee.; are accessible either from Canajonarie, on the Albany and Utica railroad, w bete post eoa-.hea da'lv await ths arrival of the morning cars Irom Helir nectadv and Utica, to convey visiters to the Springs, a distance ol about enrtit, arriving in time fur diuner: or by the Ch rry Valley Turup-ke, by daily sieges, b-ing abont forty five miles west of Albsny, on a good road. I'ersoss leaving New Yurk in the evening boats fur Albany arrive at the Sharon Springs the next day in time lor dinner myi 2'?w 4m?ee CLARK h GARDNER CAST OFF CLOTHING. GENTLEMEN OR FAMILIES desir -ns or converting into cash their snperflauus or Cast off Clothing will ohlaiu Irorn the subscriber the HIGHEST CASH PKlCI'H. To familiea or gentlemen qnitting ths cuy, or ehangir-ir r?si ' ' 1 erfec" " ?' " deuce, having effects ol Die kind to dispose of, will find it mneh to their advantage'b send for tne subscriber, who will attend them at Uieir residence by appointment. H. LEVETT, Office No. I Wall street, and at 479 Hudson at. Clothing cleaned and repaired. \T7~ A line in rough the post office, or Oth WW ins, will ressivs piomptattsntioo. JyJ91m?re THE NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. gk 4$ m m To till from Now York Slit, and from Liverpool (Lh of each month. from Neyo York. /.'pool Nsw Bhip LIVERPOOL. 1150 tont, J1. f?- ? J. Eldridgn April ?1 Jane i -A u Uc( 6 it br : Aug. 11 Oct. ( 115# toot P. WoodKouse. ^ ? Sew chip KOCH ESTER, 150 tone. { " A?"1 ? John Brittou j? ? Ship HOTTINOUER, .05# to... g g. j These substantial, fair sailing, Brit cl.ut thipt, all baUt^it (be city of New York, are eumiiuiuded by men ol experience uad ability, and will be dispatched punctually on the lut ot ?act month. 'i?ieir cabin* are elegant and commodiooa, and are fnrniiheo wnh whatever can conduce to theeurand comfort of passes ?eri Price of passage, $100. _ Neither the captaim or owner* of theie thip* will b* retpoa able for any parcela or packages tent by theui, unless regulai 11* of lading are signed therefor. For freight or Pussfge apply to WOOl) HULL k MINT URNS' 07 Sooth itrert. New York, art* FIELDEN, BROTHERS k CO., O# ** Liveroe hnE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS: To irom New York on the 16th and LivorpooLon the 11th ut eacn month. m _ mom New ,, ''hip KOSCIUS, Capuin John Collint, 36th March. Ship SIL)DONS, Captain E. B. Cobb, J8th April. Ship SHERIDAN. Captain K. A. Depevstar, 16th May. Ship GAKR1CK, Csnt b l. H. Truk.ltm Jane. Know Liygnrooi.. Ship SHERIDAN. Captain A. Depeyiter, 11th March.) Ship (JARRICK, Captain B. 1. H. l'rask, llti April. Ship ROSCIUB, Captain John Collin*, 11th At y. Ship SIDDONS, Capuin E. B. Cobb, 11th Jnne. Theae thipt are all ol the first clau, upward* ol 1090 torn, buih in the city of New York, with tuch iinprovruwnu tombine great apeed with nuutual tomfort for passengers. Every care hat been taken in the arrangement ol tut.: accom modation!. The price of Passage hence is tlOb. mi wiiicl imple store* will be provided Tnete shipa are commanded bj experienced masters, who will make every exertion to give ge serai satiifnction. Neither the cagguini or owners of the ship* will b* respossi ble for any letters, parcel* or package* seat by them, nnlesi re tnlar N?M*iI lading are signed ther,'far For freight or passage apply to K. K. COLLINS St CO., 56 Booth st., New York, or tc Uf jWN. SHIPLEY A CO.. Liverpool. Letter* by the pad eti will be charged 12% cants per singh qs?> ? 50 cents uer ounce, and newspapers I cent each ml rr. OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT FASSAO OFFICE. 61 SOUTH STREET, NEW YORK, m m mmrn r-usage can be engaged from Liverpool by the following spun I ild packet ship* comprising the Old Black Ball Lineol Packeu From Liverpool. lUS,! w ?ailing at under. The thip COLUMBUS, Captain Cole, on the 16th February The ship YORKSHIRE, (new) Bailey, on the 1st March. The shg> CAMBRIDGE,Capt. Barstow, 16th March. The ship ENGLAND, Captain Bartlett, 1st April. The ship OXFORD, Captain llathbone, 16th April. The shio MONTEZUMA, Captain Lowber, lit May. The thip EUROPE. Captain Furber, 16th May. The ship NEW YORK, Capuin Cropper, 1st Jane. In addition to the abovesuperior ships, the subscriber's agents "7 - have a succession of first class American ships despatched, ?a customary, from Liverpool, every four or live days through out the year, to the different porU 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 expect, and sliouyi the passengers aot come oat, the passage money will be promptly refunded. DrafU can as nsnal be furnished, payable at the National and Provincial Banks of Ireland and branches; Eastern Bonk of Scotland and branches; and ou Messrs. J. Bait, Son A Co., Bankers, London; Messrs. J. Barned A Co., Bankers, Liver pool, which a? payable throughout England and Wales. For farther particulars apply (if byletter pest paid) to JOHN HERDMAN, 61 Booth street, near Wall street. N. B. Passage to Liveimool and London can at all times be sagnged by ths regular packet shipi, sailing for Liverpool every five days, and to London on the Ut, 10th and 10 th of each month en application as anova. J12 < PASSAGE FROM GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELaivl ?& M. 4& M. ^Tythe black ball oCTEIFlinO^^ LIVERPOOL PACKETS. [8ailing from Liverpool on the 7th and loth of every month.) Penous wishing to send to the Old Country for their frieudi sm make the necessary' arrangements with the subscribers, ans nave thern come out in this sui>erior Liue of Packets, Sailing from Liverpool punctually on tlie7th and 19th of every month Phey will also have a first rate class of American trading ships, ?ailing every six days, thereby alfording weekly communica tion from that port. One of the firm (Mr. James D. Roche) is there, to see that they shall be forwarded with care and des jatch. Should the parties agreed for not come out, the money will Be returned to those who paid it here, without any redac tion. The Black Ball, or Old Line of Liverpool Packeu, compr the following maguificent Ships, viz The OXFORD. The NEW YORK, CAMBRIDGE. COLUMBUS, EUROPE SOUTH AME'RICA. ENGLAND NORTH AMERICA. With such superior and unequalled arrangements, me sub icribert confidently look forward for a continuance of that sup port which has been extended to them so many years, for which they are grateful. '1 hose proceeding, or remitting money to their relatives, cat st all times obuin Drafts at sight for any amount, drawn direct in the Royal Bank of lrelaud, Dublin, also ou Messrs. FRKSCOTT, GROTE, AMES A CO. Bankers, London, Which will be onid on demand at any ol the Banks, or then drenches, in all the principal towns throughout England, Ire laad, Scotland and Wales. ROCHE. BROTHERS A CO. 35 k a I ton street New York, next door to the Fulton Bank. N. B.?The Old Line of Liverpool Packeu sail from thi, gort for Liverpool on the Island 19th of each month. Par tie. -eturning to the old country will find it to thnr comfort ant tdvautage to select this favoriu Line for their oonvevauce, it ?referene.e Is anv other OLD LINE L1VKK.FUUL FA0HK1S. b*&L JUL JfiL jnjv jk^d IN?T)U?r.keti fo. Livefpool will her!3u!?bJ Ml pHt OLD LIf J- dMp.itchad iu the followiiiKoMer, excepting that when the idling day falls on Sunday, the ships will sail on the succeed iu day. rit:? From New York. from Liverpool l?e CAMBRIDGE, IJ one 1 July 1< 650 tons, {Oct. 1 Not. |t W. C. Barstow.f Keb. 1 hlar. 16 The ENGLAND, (June It Aug. 1 750 tons, < Oct. It Dee. 1 8. Banlett, (Keb. If April 1 rhe OXFORD, lJuly 1 Ang. 14 *00 tons, < Nor. 1 Dec. It J. Rathbone, (March 1 April 11 rhe MONTEZUMA. (July If Sept. 1 10#0 tons. < Not. If Jan. 1 A. B. Lowber, (March If May 1 rhe EUROTE, ( Aug. 1 Sept. 11 fit tons. < Deo. 1 Jan. It K. O. Fnrber, ( April 1 May It The NEW YORK, (new) (Aug. If Oct. 1 060 tons, < Dec. It Feb. 1 T. B.Cropper,(April It June 1 The COLUMBUS, I Sept. I Oct. It 700 tons, {Jan. 1 Keb. It G. A. Cole,(May 1 Jnne It fhe YORKSHIRK,(ncw) I Sept. If Nor. I 1000 tons, (Jan. If Mar. 1 D. G. Bailey, ( May if July I These ships are not surpassed in point of elegance or contort in their cabin accommodations, or in their last sailing qnaLbm a, any vessels in the trade. The commanders are well known as men of character and esperience, and the strictest attention will always be paid to promote the coinlort and conreuience of passengers. Punctuality, as regards the day of sailing, will be obserred as neretofore. The price of passage outward is now fixed at One Hundred Dollars, for which ample atorea of every desoription will be provided, wita the exception of wines ana liquors, which will oe furnished by the stewards, if required. Neither th eaptaiu or owners ol thaae ships will be respon nole for any letters, paresis, or packages sent by them uulesi regular bills of lading are signed therelor. For freight or pas sage, apply to GOODHUEk CO,MJSouth rt. IWtf and of C, H. MARSHALL. 38 Burling slip. N. Y. BARING. BROTHERS fk CO., LWI wnkA.- sAC iSatAT NEW YOR^AND HAVrCTagKETS. iecond Line?The Ships of this line will hereafter lease New V ork on the 1st, and Havre on the 16th of each month, as fob i ts, viz t? Know Nrw Yoag. Kbom Hatui. New Ship ONEIDA, ( 1st March. 16th April. Captain < 1st July. 1 16th August. James Knnck. ( 1st November. I 16th December. ShipBALTIMORE, (let April i 16th May. Captain < 1st August. ' 16th Septatnbcri Edward Fanes (1st December. I 16th January. dhipUTICA, 11st May. 16th June. Captain < 1st September 16th October. Frederick II. Witt. ( 1st January. I 16th February. VewshipSt. NlCH'.-LABl 1st Jnne. I 16th July. Captain < 1st October. ? 16th November. J B. Pell, ( 1st February. ( 16th March. Theaecommod (MMof UnMOship* are not surpassed, com bining all that m y be required for comfort The price of cai bin passage is glOO. Passengers will be supplied with every re quisite with tha eiception of wince and honors 1loods inn-tided lor thaae vessels will be forwarded by the tub scrile-re, free froin any other than the espensaa actually in curred on them. For freight or passaga, apply to IIOYD Hi HI NCR EN, Agents, lets ee No. 1 Tubus* Building, enr Wall nan Water s ittt sail at ah FOR LIVEKPOOL-New Line-Regular Packet ol lOlh July.?The splendid, last sailing packet ship itOSCICB, Captain J.Collins, ol 1100 tons, will _ shove, her rrgnlarday For freight or passage, having accommodations oneiualled lor splendor or con.fort, appl, on board, at Orleans wharf, fost of VVall KM*. E K COLLINS k CO. M South st Pnea of passage 1100. The pachetanip Siddons, Capt. Cobb, will.raeeeod the Mnseint ?e?4 sail th? lath of Ansntt Jfl ec FACIEI COR HAVKE-Second Line?The Ship BALTIMORE, Kdw Fnnk, Master, will sail a the 1st of August. For freight or passage, apply BOYDfc IIINCKEN, NnO Toal.n* fPuMiec. enr Wstl and Water NAVV AGr.NT'S OFrlCE.l New York, Jnlv llth. 1044. J SEPARATE PROPOSALS, sealed aud eudorted. will be 67 received at this ofliee up to J P. M. on the 34th August n?xt, accord n? to law. for furnishing for the u,e ef vessels of war in commission, daring the fiscal year ending 3d June. 1I4S, 10 I corns Oik Wood 13H feet to the cord 60 tout Lehigh Cotl, 32i0 ib to the tun, broken and screened. The w md must have been cnt dmiug the winter m'-nlha. boh wood and coal f baof the best quality, delivered, measur ed, end inspected at the yard, lice of etpen,e to die government, and as soon at the commandaul of* the yard may require. Ilonde in onehtlf the amount of the contract will be taken for its fai'.hlni performance Payment within thirty daya after bills duly approved are filed with tha Agent rctarviug ten per cent at additional sesumty. JAMES H. SUYDAM. J15 ltaw4w to Navy Agent. Buffalo. [Correspondence of the Herald ] Buffalo, July 25,1844. Pleasure Excursion to the Upper Lakes. I have anxiously expected to see some account given in your paper ol the "Pleasure Excursion to the Upper Lakes," on board the steamer Wiskon san, Captain Randall, as advertised previous to the 1st of July instant. It was rumored on board, and generally believed, that you had a reporter there ; and many were the inquiries concerning him. But no one knew him, or could point liirn out. The (assengers pretty generally fixed upon a person? for what reason I know not?as the reporter. The gentleman waB quite overwhelmed with the atten lion and civilities shown him, and appeared to be ignorant of the cause. He bore up manfully, how ever, against so many besetting evils, (courtesy sometimes is an evil,) until the dinner of the se cond day, when, finding so many waiters surround ing his seat at table, each with a bottle of wine, a tumbler, and a gentleman's card, all of which be ing so enveloped in mystery, and the thought, pro bably, of being obliged to reciprocate all of those cards, his fortitude gave way, and he rose up, as 1 thought, to make a speech and return thanks. As he stood there for a moment, casting his eyes up the table, then down the table, with so many bot tles, and tumblers, and waiters about him, he forcibly reminded me of the glass-blower at the American Museum, surrounded with glass, and a crowd of spectators behind him. Every knife and fork and tongue was as still as death. He spoke? "Ladies and gentlemen," said he, "I am neither Polk nor Dallas, Clay nor Frelinghuysen, Tyler nor John Jones?now, I would like to know who I am in your imaginations 1" A gentleman replied from the head ot the table?"A reporter lor the New York Herald." The stranger looked amazed for a moment, and then said?"No, gentlemen, 1 um no reporter?would to God that 1 was, if such is the attention they receive." .Since the s.ranger turned out to be no reporter at all, and irom your silence on the subject concluding you had none on board, 1 will endeavor to give you some account of it with my own feeble pen. Those who were fortunate enough to escape from the cares and toils of busiueHS, leaving the " ledg er" and "bank notices" to be attended to by ju nior partners and head clerks, and embark on tins voyage of pleasure, enjoyed a treat that can never possibly fall to their lot again. A company so pro miscuous, yet so unanimous?so many strangers to each other, yet all so harmoniously mingling to gether, has seldom it ever met on board of one ves sel. It was a bright example, even for a congrega tion of christians. The steamer Wiskonsan is a fine sea craft, infe rior to nothing that floats on the Atlantic, and tar superior to uny boat on the northern or western lakes. She is entirely new, and finished in the beautiful style of the Knickerbocker on the North Kiver. Her state rooms are spacious and airy, ths saloons elegantly furnished, and a fine toned piano forte, manufactured expressly for this steam er, attracts mnch attention Irorn the lovers of sweet sounds. It would take more than a Paul Pry to discover auythiug wanting on this boat, for the Cap tain and owners have looked into all these Utile matters, and anticipated and provided for the wants ot their passengers. There is an excellent engine on board for extinguishing fires, and hoBe sufficient to reach any part of the boat?und the beauty ot it is, there was no "screw loose" about it; it was al ways ready for immediate use. Besides these pre cautious, every state room was supplied with three lite preservers. With such a boat, with so much comfort and safety combined, must ever be asso ciated the name ot Captaiu Henry Randall, her gen tlemanly commander. Although he may have for gotten a little of the dance, with us constant changes and windings, and between its withering mazes and the miscluevousiicss ui lus fair partner become somewhat contused, still it was vety evident that the hardships and exposures ot his responsible and honorable calling, had not unfitted flint for the lady's drawing-room. There was oue other persoti on board who de serves a special notice, and 1 have done with per sonalities?I allude tod. Card, Esqr., ot this city, one of the proprietors ol the steamer. He was truly the master-spirit of the company, which con sisted of about two nundred cabin passengers. No thing could be got up without his assistance?no tun, no dance, no frolic, unless he was the prime mover. Tall in stature, and well proportioned? good looking, easy and affable in mauiiers?dress ed in excellent taste and neatness?young, or at least unmarried, he soon became a general favorite among the young ladies, of course ; and great was the strife between them for his arm fur a prome nade on deck, to the dinner table, or for the dance. If any thing was wanting among the ladies, they wiuld sooner call upon nim than the captain, ste ward, or chambermaid, because he was owner of the boat; and neither of these three dignitaries could tilt their capacities so well, or so satislactory as could Mr. Card. There were many on board ot that boat, who will long remember his kindness, and unceasing exertions to make the excursion pleasant and agreeable to every one on board Well did he succeed?well are his exeitions appre ciated. There was an excellent band of music on board, giving a zest to the dance, and the pastimes oj the day, that is never felt unless it be under the influ ence ot such sweet harmony. We had dancing every evening; and, occasionally, would get up something a little extra, with a supper, anil wines 'o finish with. One of these extras was a " Grand Fancy Dress Ball." It was here we wanted one of your able reporters. It was so rich, rare, and racy, that I reluctantly attempt a description of it It was first spoken of at dinner. Immediately after dinner, the ladies held a meeting in the lower saloon, and resolved to give a " Bal Cotiume" ilia) very evening. Out came their needlesand scissors; and between thern and pieces of tape, grass-linen, and whalebone they can manufacture almost any thing, for a lady's dress is as susceptible to as many alterations and changes in shape and fashiun, as their hearts are to feeling and sentiment ; and the one is as often assumed tor an occasion as the other. Evening came at last, and with it the ball,and such a ball it never was my good fortune to attend be fore, and I very much doubt whether one like it ever came ofl. There were characters that would have graced the most dazzling courts of Europe, and some whose appearances wonld disgrace the worst followers of the renowned Fallstafl. The Grand Sultan of Turkey came slowly through the saloon, with iiis long crimson robe, loose trowsers looped up at the knee, and variegated turban, with the dignity of a prince heir apparent to the crown, and alter making the circuit of the saloon, settled down by the side ot one of the state room doors, like a hen on her nest, with the silence and gravity of an owl. There was Naomi, the mother-in-law of Ruth, precisely as we see her represented in sacred prints; the Swiss Minstrels, with their ac cordian, tnrnborin, and collecting plate, regaling our ears with the sweet songs of their native land, all in excellent costume ; the little Quakeress, whose usual modesty and natural simplicity so well suited her character, that there was nothing to as sume but her plain cap and shoulder-dress. The bride, dressed in white, with her flowing veil reach ing to the floor, whose pale, emaciated face bore evi dence of recent and severe illness, glided through the crowd in search of a husband, as the moon glides through the shining constellations. The nun* with a strange contrast between her ani mated countenance, and sombre costume, as she languishingly hui.g upon the ragged sleeves of Hilly Barlow; whilst Billy would ogle her so ten derly through his bruised and blackened optics The ftipsev,Cinderella, Massaniello, Brother Jona than, the Pilot, the Stage-driver, Jnn Crow, the Yankee, the exquisite, and many others that time nor space will permit me to mention, but who bore

conspicuous characters, snd sustained thein ad mirably, particularly so, Mr L , and Mr. C , who tmumed, for this occasion only, the character of " gentlemen j" and so completely were they dis guised, that their most intimate fuenda did not re cognize them. Two Indian chiefs in full costume (nudity ot limbs excepted), gave some alarm to the nervous, with their frtgntful gestures, bow and arrows, and infernal war wlioops. The squaw dunce, the sham fight between Billy Barlow and the Pilot, the " Nar vous old Gentleman," and scvrral other amusing scenes, were well got up, and added materially to the novelty of the evening entertainment. The company broke up at an sarly hour in the morn ing, all well pleased with themselves, and with each other, particularly so Billy Barlow and the pretty little nun. The next novel entertainment and the last, was a " vocal and instrumental concert, ' got up for the " benefit of the performers." This went off in fine style, and gave great satisfaction to the whole com pany, the bana sustaining the orchestra, and the ! vocal department was made up by volunteers. The next morning the boat arrivrd at Buffalo, being juat two weeks on ^the Lakes. The company was so highly gratified with the excursion, that they not only unanimously gave to Capt. Randal a vote of thanks, but also a service of silver, which iB now being manufactured in this city. Respectfully yours, Tom. New Brunswick, N. J. [Correspondence of the Herald.] New Bkdnswick, N. J., July 22, 1844. Rutger't ColUge?Sketch of iti Hiitory and Cha racter? Hie Heulthineu oj iti Situation?The manner in which the Studenti live?Meeting of the Whigt?Succeuful trick of the Locofocot to defeat the object of it. I arrived in this fine old city about seven o'clock this evening, after a delightful 'rip in the splendid steamboat Raritan, to attend the exercises of the Commencement of Rutger's College; and as they are likely to be interesting, I have determined to give your readers such hasty and imperfect sketch es as may afiord them some idea of the pleasure of a country Commencement. My letter may per haps be also of service to those who are fitting their sons for college, if it bring under their notice the admirable institution which is located here. Rutger's College is one of the oldest in the coun try. It was founded long pri?rto the Revolution, and was then culled Queen's College, and its fel low at Princeton was then known as King's Col lege. The late Col. Rutgers, so well known for Ins liberality, made large donations to the former, and in honor of him it wus named Bulgers' Col lege. It has always maintained an elevated rank for giving a sound und thorough education to its pupils, and it is celebrated for the healthiness of its situation, a death among its students being a rare event. It enrols on its lists now the names of about eighty young men ; and as it is amply provi ded with professorships and teachers of the highest standing, it is one of the most desirable und useful seminaries in the country. The manner in which the students live is also very conducive to their improvement. They board in respectable private families, selected by the faculty; and as this city is remarkable for the moialuy ana good order of its inhabitants, they avoid those temptations to which students of other colleges are exposed. Let me finish this letter by relating a good joke that occurred this evening. The whigs in this place had issued placards, ma king an earnest appeal to their friends to rally this evening in support of Clay and Frelinghuyseu. It seems that they have had several meetings during the last two weeks, all of which have been broken up by the locofucos. But this eveuing they deter mined to have an enthusiastic gathering in spite of all opposition ; and accordingly they drummed up all their friends, and announced several orators.? Among these was one gentleman of eminence in the legal profession in this State, and u leader in political warfare, who had been elected to the Council two years ago as a whig, and when there performed some curious leats, which entirely lrus trated all the measures and plans of his party, lie iiaB been in retirement ever since, and this was the fir.-t notice the public had of his return to the w hig ranks. The mention of his name attracted a con siderable meeting of about 600 persons, well pre pared to resist any hostile attempts But the cun ning locofocos devised a method of accomplishing their malignant purposes,without the danger of get ting their heads broken. They met the aforesaid gentleman at the City Hotej, and plied him well with chauipugne, till the whig leaders, fearing a scheme of this kind, went in a rage and carried him off, vi et armit. The meeting assembled, and were at first entertained by a long speech from a lawyer ot tiomerville, named Brown?a dry, windy harangue on common topics, such as the duelling of Clay and Jacason, an argument on hickory poles, Cilley's death, arc, At last all were on tip toe to eaten the first glauce at the lion of the eve ning, when, to their bitter disappointment, it was aiittounced that he could not speak, but would fa vor them with his viewson another occasion. The meeting broke up immediately, notwithstanding an attempt to entertain them with songs, in a lury against the vHUinous locos, who had accomplish ed by intrigue what they could not by force. Less enthusiasm I have never seen at a political meet ing. Yonrs, au revoir, Roland. Rittoers College Commencement?The an nual irauval ot thin venerable iiittiituuon whh en joyed in New Bruuiwick, on the 'ibth init, by a very large and respectable assemblage. The order ol exercises wan performed in at cordance with the well concerted ar rengemente, and reflected great credit on the giaduating class. The follow ng were tne exarciaea :? Benjamin Stephens, Haritan Landing, N. J.? Latin Sa lutatory. Jacob R. Hardenbergb, Ulater county, N, Y.?Ood in Hiatory. C Dubola Kiting Port Jervia, N. Y.?The Chriatiau Re ligion, the baaia of Society. Warren Hardenbergh, New Brunawick, N. J.?Our Conatiution. William E Snyder, Eaat Brunawic't, N J?The Virgi nia Colony; it* influence on American Independence. Nathaniel Conklin, Somerville, N. J ?The Spirit of Freedom. Richard H. Steele, OuilJerland, N. Y.?change* in the Hiatory of Nation*. Walter H Kimball, N'-w York City ?American Mind. Jamea L. Haabrouck, New Brunawick, N. J.?The Con atitution and it* Kramer*. John H. Manning, New Brunawick, N. J.?Splendid talent* not conducive to happiness. J. Klia* Whitehead, New York City.?Spirit of Aria, toe racy. John V. Schenck, Someraet County, N. J ?"Vox Po puli." Jamea A. Scott, Richmond, Va ? Oeniu* rcatrained by Moral Principle. John H. F Brinkerhoflf, New York .City.?The Poetry of the Scripture*. W. Sickle* Banta, Hackenaack. N. J.?Misfortune an Incentive tn Oeniu*. Edward Pye, Clarkstown N Y?Lord Byron. The degree of Bachelor of Art* was then conferred on the billowing genthmen, member* of the graduatine claaa, viz W. Sickle* Banta, John II K. Brinkerbofl' Nathan K. Chapman, Nathaniel Conklin, C Dubois El tinge. Edward W. Griffith, Jacob R Hardenbergh, War ren Hardenbergh. Jamea I, Haabrouck, Henry L Jane way, Walter H. Kimball, John H Manning. Jacob V. B. Martenae. Edward Pye, John V. Schenck, Charles Scott, Jamea A. Scott, William E Snyder, Richard H Steele Benjamin Stephen*, Charles II. Stitt, James H. Swift John V. W. Veghle, J Ellas Whitehead The degree oT Master ot Art* was then conferred on a number of the Alumni, in course, and other* whose names will be published heiealter. The honorary degree of D. D was conferred on the Rev Henry Oatmnder, of Haugf.rtiea. N. Y.. and Rev Nlch J Marcellua, of New Vork city.?Nrwark Daily ?/ldvrrliitr, July '15. Military.?The New England Guards will leave in an extra train of cars, ut half-past ten to-mor row morning, on a tour to Providence and New Yoik. They will he received in the former city by the " Provi dence Light Infantry," a corps, which excited as much admiration in thia city, at the great Bunker Hill celehra tion, as any other, that was ever here. The Guards will remain encamped in P several daya, and then proceed to Now York, where they are to be received by the " New York City Guards," another famous corps The bras* band, now with the Greyi, will arrive hern in time to accompany the New England Guanls on their tour; and will delight the lovers of " sweet sounds" with a new (Click Step, composed by Mr J. I*. Ordway, a talented young member of the Guards, and to be dedicated to the Providence Light Infantry and the N Y. ? itjr Guarda. I'ho N. E. O. ia a corpa, which we have hardly had an op portunity of seeing, hut it* reputation ia high, and we commend them to their military fiienda abroad, aa gentle men. They have made aoldieriike arrangements lor their tour, und published them in orders The following are 'he stall' appointments:?William Harris, (Quartermaster; 8 Abbott Lawrence, Adjutant; Thomas M Pomroy, Com missary; C. Austin Coolidge Paymaster; Wm A. Brigg*, ML), Surgeon; Sergeant Henry Loring, Jr., Camp In. speetor; F.A Bacon, Assistant Commissary. ? lioitnn Ihm. July 36. Welcome at the West.?A paper published in Iowa aiatcH that the tide of emigration ia pouring into the northern counties of the Territory with unex ampled rapidity. An errivalof forty one ladiet ha I caused a gieat sensation. The journal says: ?Many of our new comers, it may be remarked, are genuine y ankees, hardy, eatejpriaing, capable; who can, with equal facility, turn a penny or a sod; make clocks or statute* ;*and coin dollars out of wooden nutmegs. Your Yankee with all his little eccentricities, la apt to be a good cititen, a shrewd mana ger, and an excellent farmer We have no doubt that the prospect of our soon becoming a State, girt with all the power, consideration, and responsibilities attaching there to, has strongly tended to draw emigrants hither. Let them still come. We have room enough lor the depressed and indigent of every clime. They shall be welcomed to warm hearts, and as rich and fertile a soil a* any land can boast. The sun does not visit one more *o. We say to the starving millions of Europe, come and pirtake ol our ahundance. To the poor and unfortunate; to the young hale,and robuatofoni elder sisters -possessed of matchles* energy, and a free, bounding, glad spirit?we aay, come and aliare our plenty and our brilliant prospects We do think, that if a man cannot live and thrive here, ha ought not to live and thriva any where. The River.?The Vickaburg.Whigof July Ifiih, aay a, the Miaaiaaippi river has fallen ten inches at Prince ton ft i* on a atand here, hut aa the river* above are all reported at falling, it must soon go down ? N'w Orhan? Trafic, July IB. Trial ok thk Saladin Pihatkh ?We have re ceived Halifax journal* of the 18th instant, which contain reports of the trial of Charlea Gustavus Anderson, William Travasgus, alias Johnston, Geo. Jones and William Hazelton, tour ol the crew ot the Saladin, tor the piracy committed on hoard that vessel. The trial was before a special Court of mixed commission. Sir Charles Adam, Presi dent. Alter the jury had been empan .elled and the in dictments read, two of the prisonets, Johnson and Ahaerson, expressed a wish to plead guilty; hut Anderson beingu foreigner, and for other reasons, the Court preferred that then first plea ot not guilty should stand and the trial go on The principal evidence against the prisoners was their own confessions, hut there was some prelimi nary testimony showing the condition ot the ves sel when discovered ashore at Country Hatbor ? Captain O'Brien, who taw her first, went on board with Captain Cunningham. The after cabin was 111 great confusion ; books and clothing and various articles were ecuiteied about without arty order; saw no specie at that time ; at another time when he went down he saw a number ol loose dollars lying in tbe alter tt|l; lie afterwards saw a great numbet ot dollars lytug in a box in the alter cabin; Mr. Sellers, a gentleman who had coma on board, was counting them over and putting thern in bags, assisted by Johnston ; the dollars were in no p ace ol safety, but appear ed to be entirely exposed ; he had sei 11 the bars 01 silver; there were thirteen of them; these sp|>eaied to be 111 the places w here they hud been originally put. Mr. Bbi.lkbs, an intelligent, gentlemanly young man, from Guys orotigh, was next examined? Captain Cunningham and Capt. O'Brien were both on board the vessel when witness got there; tfte cabin was in a disorder d, melancholy condition ; a number of trunks were broken open and lying about it, and the floor was covered with s>ruw; the prisoners now in the dock were on board ; they told linn their names; Johnston appeared to huve the whole control; he told witness he had taken charge since the captain's death; that he could not keep the men front getting drunk ; ttn crew said that the captain died alter a lew duys' illness, shortly ulter leaving Valparaiso; that 1 In mate hud long been in ill health, and died about three days after the captain; and that the third mate ami three men lied been washed oil the main yard iu a gale of wind ; all the ship's pap'is were lying scattered about in various parts of the cabin; witness collected them together ; Johnston assist ed hint ; heard no mention ol Capt. Fielding by the crew, until alter some letters were found, ad dressed to him; they then said he had died at Val paraiso, and Ills things were put on boaid to be taken home to Eugluud ; witness did not hear this from the prisoners themselves, but front some olio 1 people ; saw clothes lying about, suitable lor a boy about 14 or 15 years ol age. The Halifax Herald does not give the confes sions verbatim, but makes a copious abstract ol them, as follows:? When the baladin was about leaving Valparaiso, Capt. Fielding, whose vessel had been coufiacuiec for a breach of the revenue laws of the country, applied to Capt. McKenzie tor a passage to Eng land tor himself and his son; and they were taken ! on board as cabin passengers Shortly after get-1 ting to sea, Fielding occasionally spoke lo the men untdvorabiy ot Captain Mckenzie, told them ol the valuable cargo that was on board, and ques tioned them as to their courage and resolution, 11 ;hey were called on to act 111 desperate circum-1 stances. All Ins discourses with them were si pa- j rately, he never speaking to moie than one ui a nine tie liually told them, still speukitig in this cautious manner, to only one ut a time, that ti e crew were about to dea roy the officers, and take the ship out of their hands. That the one whom he bo nddr>ss<-d had better join them, or his own life would be in danger. In tins diabolical man ner he succeeded in seducing them one alter uii other, inio a mutiny, before they were aware ui the true slate ol the eu?e ; and in au incredibly short space of time alter he first mentioned hie plans, he succeeded in obtaining the engagemeui to take part witn htm of a sullicieut number 10 car ry them into effect. Tlie whole of this was el lected ui 14 days; and those who were in the plot, I being the piisoiiers, were of one watch, aud con sequently all being on deck together, they hau no dilhcuity in puning the plans into execution.? The night ol the 13ih April was first proposed t'oi the tragedy, but one ot the mutineers, not beiug in tus place on deck, and perhaps, the whole of tlieni vet being deficient ot that hardihood which ulone prepaies the heart of man tor such dreadful deeds, the thing was delayed. Previous to the next niglii Field ng had an opportunity to farther infuse his spirit into tbem, excited their tears, inflamed then cupidity, and got them fully prepated lor the deeds ol blood. The mate's waich, including all llit mu'itifers, were then on deck *, aud Fielding, pre tending tliat lie was irritated by an aiguineni w Inch he had with Captain Mckenzie, remained on deckt j in Conversation with the unsuspecting mate who repeatedly asked turn why he did not go down inlt the cabin to his rest. This he evaded and still re mained on deck. Finally, it now being near twelve at night, the male went to the man at the helm and told him to steer as well as he could, and as he wus unwell, he would lie down a spell on the hen coop. Here then wasu favorable opportu nity for them ; all their victims in their full power. The captain in sleep and fancied security in hi cabin; that hint the crew who were not in the plot reposing below in their hammocks, and ihe only object thut was in their way had now laid himself down,and sunk into a slumber among th< m This opportunity they but too well improved- Trie work of death was commenced by Johnston taking an axe, and in darkness and in silence, approaching ihe Bleeping man, buried the edge ot it in his head .Sensation was immediately suspended ; and with ??ut the least noise they threw the lifeless body into the sea. Their next plan was to kill the captain, and Jones and Anderson wrre sent down into tlx cabin lor that purpose; but the sleeping man's dor was keeping watch for his safety, while his brothel man was plotting his death- This dumb animal made them to<> fearlul to proceed, and they return ed on deck. Their plan was then temporarily al ered ; ihey proceeded uft and called up the parpen ter, and as soon as his head whs above the compa nion he receivtd a blow with a hammer which stun ned him. One of the conspirators then placed hit hand over his mouth, and two others threw turn overboard. The contact with the sea probably re stored animation, and he called out "Murder''' This became the accidental cause of calling Capt McKenzie on deck ; on the drowning man's cry ing murder, Fielding, then near the i ntrance It the cabin, called out with a loud voice "A man overboard!" when Capt. McKenzie, with the be uevolent design ol saving some of his crew, rushed up on deck; and no sooner had lie got there, but he was attacked with an axe by Anderson The blow, however, did not take effect, and the assaulted man grappled with the murderer, who n would appear retreated, for it was come distance from the cahinstuirs when he was seized by Hazel ton, and Johnson, who was commanded from the helm by Fielding to assist, running lo the scene o' action, took hold of one of (iih captain's hands In this situation, with three of the murderers hold ing turn. Fielding gave him repeated blows on tin back part of the head with an axe, winch math him a corpse. All this was done in much short ol a minute?no noise was uttered, and the onij word spoken hy their victim was when Fieldiny was approaching wiih the axe ; the whole inien tion then appearing evident, he cried out, "U Capt. Fielding !" As soon as the fatal blows sum petided animation, the body was cast into the era After a short consultation they ngain assembled aft, and, hy ihe wav of arousing the watch below, ihey lowered the jib ; Ihe noise which tins made, together with the calls of Fielding and others soon brought the poor wretches on deck ; and with perfect security to themselves, in the darkness ot midnight, and with weapons ot destruction in then hands, they silently despatched them one altei another, as they came on deck ; and in short of an hour alter the work of destruction began, six unsus pecting mortals were thus hurried into et-riuiy, ami iheir bodies buried under the waves of the ocean Carr and Galloway, the cook ami steward, who were not in the plot, and who-e dunes did not call them on deck, were then the only ones that re mained, and it became a matter of inquiry what should be done with them. Fielding proposed thai they should he slain also. This was objected to anil some of them said no more blood should be spilled. When they were called up in the morning and informed what had been done, Galloway, w? understood, said, that lie was sorry ihey had not killed him with Ins messmates; and Carr w,u cry ing all the next day. They were then all called together by Fielding, anil an oath was adininistei ed to them on the Bible that they would all Ue tru? to each other like a band of brothers. It would appear, however, that Fielding was suspicious of them, notwithstanding their unholy oath; for si Ins suggestion all the arms and ammunition, togi ther wiih axes, adzes, and all offensive we spot, on board, wsre thrown into ihe sea. They then had the vessel, with all the costly freight, entirely at their command, and Fielding proposed that the; should run her to the coast ot North America, lam! at some secluded spot in or about the Gulf ol Hi Lawrence, and secure their bonty on shore; alter which they would go to the States, ?n<l return with some small veie-el to hung it away. This well laid scheme Mas, however, lieleaird hy his own cupidity and reckless inhumanity. In a conversation th nextdey with Johnston Field* II g said that he would get rid id Carr and G llo w?y when tlrey got near the land, hy giving them a dose of poison, and gilt ged that they niust have the crew still farther reduced. This Ji>linati>ii did not approve of, and mentioned it to his < < nirutite, which occasioned ihem all to ieel suspicious of' Fielding These suspicions were ituteased by the>r accidentally discoveting ihat fie had secreted iwo horse pistols, some ammunition and a huge carving knile This they linint dialely taxed hliii with, but he denied know ing any thing about tin m ?and in a conttovt rsy thai ensued, he said that ho would throw himself overboard, and wasleuving the cabin professedly with that intent. They, how ever, took hold of hun to swip him, and having got hold of him, they kept him; and on some one ol tliem saying that fie ought to be secured, tliey lnonie tuarily came to a determination to do it, and tied lum hand and foot, and melancholy to say, the young hoy, who hud taken no part in the transaction, was tied also. In this state they were left on the cabin floor all night. The next morning, the sun, it would appear, w as liberated; tor tie was afterwards found on the for ward part of the deck. As for the monster. Field ing himself, he had his feet untied and was brought on deck, and was made to hear il.e consultation respecting what wsb to be done with him The result ol vvhic h consultation v as that tloysiKuld throw hun oveibo.ird, and this wua ni cordingly done ; and Carr and Galloway w?ie made to assist \n doing. 'I he poor Utile hoy wt.s forward at the lime, and notwuheiaiidi. g hia piteous prayers lor mercy, and his screams ?i affright, he wus thrown over also. Alter the confessions were rear1, the prosecutionc'osed, ana the Chief Judge, going one by one through the list ol prisoners as ihey were named 111 the indictment, asked them it they had anything 10 say in behalf < f themselves. Johnston m reply asked leave to read it paper lie before spoke of; which leave w <3 granted. This paper was evidently prepared under Hie hope that ilieie was still a prospect ol mercy for him; hut it disclosed no toots- on which tuch .1 hope could he grounded. The other prisoners re ferred their defence to ihtir counsel. William Young and L (J'C. Doyle, bears , each addressed the jury in it short speech on bt hall of the prisoners; hut it was evident that neither had a?y expecta tions of saving them from thetpenaliy so justly due 10 the aggravated crimen they had been guilty of. The Jury, after a quarter of hri In ur'a absence, re turned with a veidict 111 accordance wr.h Ins Lord ship's chargi?that ihe lour prisoners were guihy. The trial of the oiher two prisoners, Curt and Galloway, lor the murder of Captain Fielding and his son, was brought on the next d..y, the 19ilt, but the result bus not reached us. Tliey were pro bably lound guilty, but perhaj a with a recommen dation to mercy. Buildings in New Orleans.?Never, since tha days ol our sojourmngs ternmia ed in this good city ol Ni w Orleans, Lave we seen, at this season 01 II.a year, so much building in progress. We speak ot tha Second ,V uncip&litv, became there is little or nothing loing, comparatively speaking, below Canal stun In St t hiirles atieet, the) have torn down a toll tably sub stantial, huge three story brick edifice, nixt door to tbe Oas flank?ona which w as good for twenty years yet. In its place goes up granite pihars anil a tine modern edifice. At Mglit ol this the prupeity bolder* over tbe way tore [town every tiling tliey could lay band, or,, and aie row driving aw ay with might and maiu in a laudably emula tive spirit to out do tin ni. A little abovo on the cottier of < 0tuition street and St. Charles, tliey ate fiant rally en gaged in 1 earing down a row ol bri k building*which never did anybody barm, in order to erect in tbur stead certain l<.lt> and hcautilul edifices? meet to vie with tha St. Charles and the Verandah on two cornets and that ele gant building known a- the " H< publican Office." on tbe third As we go up, we find the lutblrra finger of im provement, having no reverence of o'd traces bttorr it* eye*, converting that dismal lot on tbo coiner of SL ihurlis and I'oydras streets, into the fout dation lor u Fa ne* of tine brick briildings The opposite comer, from being the site of rank weeds ntiil old shanties, bus (? tne to 1?; the listing place ol a veiy fine and substantial t rick edifice Indeed,a general war ol extermination menisto be waged against the dingy hovi Is in Pnydra* street, anil at eveiy point we see go<<<4 and duralde brick ston? at isitig Irom their tnins In tbe upper regions of St. Chaile* street a numlier of w ell t uib brirk ilwidtings are in | ro greea- In 1 amp street, the buiblings in course of auc tion most worthy ot notice are thou going op on tbe si'e of the ruins ol the old St. (barbs Arcane nixt door to he "oldr amp," together with those he.ititrtrtl dwelling*, now almost comple ed, nearly opposite st Patrick's Church. Magazine striet, Is partly torn dow n, w e h.?t almost Raid Pour or five well limit tine story buck dwellings heictoluie occupnd as boarding heme* have been lev 1 lied with the dust to moke way lor new inq rove mrnts. Opposite these the same destructive, or, rather, recupi ratrve spiiit, it y on like, is at woik A It w doors above, on 1 lie site of tbe old Canal Banking House, one of he finest bli rk of ston* ever ended in New Orleans, 1* III progress of en ction. They are constructed of grar ita ?pillurs and | osta below, and ashler backed up w itli I lick above. When wi tak< into consideration the trouble and ? jtp' use of tians|iottu g th.s granite to tbia city, we cau not but regard pleasure tlie 1 floits ol tha owners to beautify and adorn the neighborhood On tbe corner oi Natchez street and in many other places on this n trti u? find many stu ng and durable building* in piogress, ail calculated to be ornaments to the city 'I he " burnt die ?rict" in the fourth ward, is changing its to luch a degree that thucu most likely to renn ruber it w nuld now scarcely know It Buildings filry per ctnt letter than those w hich formerly stood tin re ate now tepidly in course of erection ; and it seems to be the fixed detei mi nation of owners to make thin one of tbe most eh gaut portion* ol tbe city Indeed in almost every street in tin* Second Munci|?lity, w ? find substantial brick end stone buildings going up, and we take pleasure in mentioning this instance o! tbe growing prosperity of oar city.?JUiw Or/tutit H>p July it. ExictrrinN op Th. mcson?Dismkacffi'l Scknk. ?George W Thotnpeon, the murderer of ( atlm ? iiie Hamlin, wa* e*ei uieil at Lower Bandutky, on Fri Ihv iait, about 13 o'clock. When lie had liuug eight rein utr*, h? Mill breathed; at twenty miniiti*. the beating i f bit puUv could be dutinctly counted, at twenty eight minute* it had craned, and at lor11 five minutea lie ?m aken down. He made a tew rematka. tiut nothing more ban to exprraa nnirow lor hia crime, warn oth< r< Hgamnt <imilai off. urea, he 1 he body waa taken to 'I iRin. to be interred in the Catholic buiying gtound. Our rearti 11 arc pro! ably aware that by a inu ol the laat Legislature, public extcu'ion waa aliolialied. Tho piociiiotic ol tbia -alutary law, houevi r. were not regaided in theixecu 'ion of Tliomption. It i* It lie that a Might and tim; nia iy enclokute waa put up around the gallowa, I ut wa have abundant evidence ;hat it una only erected ai a mockery of the law, and calculated to he dial roved be lure he execution. Thla idea wtia not nuly gonendiy enter Hilled, bti'w e riTecicdibly BHined that IT u an given out by Sheriff Strohl himaell TVe wi re preeent when tha eiicloaure w aa torn down by a mob, leaving the g.dlov ? open to public view. To thu dugrace'ul puree ..! g tl.a ?fier.ff made no real' nable ri ?ia'unce, but pa?aive|y lock ed on w ith mokt aktooikhing indifference Indeed, be re futed to call upon tho by-utandeia to aid him in (topping 'lie riot, and w ould not give authority to any to lot* i it re, ? Ithongh t wo or thri eciti/eiia w ent to him "lid tendered their aervicea No nnti douhted hut that a guard cl tw i n iy men would have found no diRiculty in preai rving or liar, and aeeuriug the executon ot the law. But inch a guard the ?hi riff irfuaed to provide although, a* he mid, nr expected an attempt would be made to dtktroy the ? n < limine While tin ae irenei were tranapiring n |?T?on w aa aiationed on the I'ourt Homo *t.iir?; w bo admitted ? pertatora to the top of tho (.'nutt Home lor fitly c nta each tvoue 30 oi ;ro were admitted inthiaway.- Hi tan Tiibunr, July 18, Population or tub NffKitvcra?The editor of tho Republican hue been taking the census of the men, women and children now rejourning at Saratoga lleie ii hia report : The number ol viaitant* now in town n VVer SOtS), which may be rla**i6ed ai lollowi; Married pan), unmarind 3' <K>; old bachelor! 400; in punuit of ?rivet SfS; in nuraeff ot huabandkOOO; g> ntlimen soo, l.i iliei 1300. loan ra MS), blackh g* 340; pickpocket* 36; po litic lam 700, pioua folk* 1100, iii ft dels *0, irrethlnkera OOO; nothinga iana 300; invalid! 640; in purauit ol pha, ? lire 1700; (print* a'rr drinker* 1100; winudrinker* ifioti; ?op? and dftielii? Too; flirt* SMI, flit* 1000; men id ?en*e ?00 bell*!, 14, heautlM 7; but'ertliea 360 To all tl ' ? ' m?y t o added .WOOcitizen*. including 300 porter*, SM waiter* MO chambermaid*, 60 kctilllon*, 40 acavenger*, a# boatler*. ICO loafer*, Wit) *ucken 8a0 negroei, 1CH> gem tiler*, he?lde? anv <|ii?? ntity of good tor-nothing, know nothing vagabond*. who rnly live to be ?o many pe*t? to ?lie place they Inhabit Such a medley oi human cha iaeteri?nn intere*ting lubjact of con'i m pi at ion io inn philosophical obaerver unit wa intend a* eoon a* other cl ciuia ii|N>n our attention aicdia|K>*< il of/o devote a cn-p ter to aome ol the moat prominent cluu* now congrega ted at Bandogs St'RKTY Cask ?The cane ot Hie United States vs. Oliver Newberry, as surety on the official bond of Henry 8 ( nlcrait, lute superintendent of Indian at taira, waa tried iu th? ( irruit i otirt at Detroi' laet w eak. The jury returned a verdict if fo <W? 76 agaimt the de fendant. A motion for a n?w trial wa* made. -Bujfat* Jldctrtittr. Tkxah Ciiargk D'AirAiito.?Tilghmnn A How - ard, crq., our n> wly appointed Charge d'Affair** to TeXaa, departed hence rar (Jalveatnn yeatordoy moir ing, in the brig Hover Mr Howaid la a gonttamen emi nently qualified for the ttatjon, hi. I we hBve no doubt that in the exerciao of ifldtitir#, he will ronclliatethr regaiil nl the people ol Texa* and ?rcure the approbation 01 hi* own government. ,V. Orleani Hrp. July 18 Tax Moignw ?Gov. Kord.ol lllinoia, line rngde a riqmsitiofi on the I idled Htntr* governim nl for froii troop* to be (lauoni d in the nriglitiorliood ot Nauvoo, to prevent any bloadah'd by the unti-Mormon* or the Mor mon*. It i* Mated thai the gallant citizen* ol Wariaw have ?hot another Vtotmon. Biav* fallow* ! It i' for tki* thut It. H troop* havu been aaked.