Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 30, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 30, 1844 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. York, TmaatUy, July SO, 1M4. kiotlMr Ulutrated WaakJy Herald. On Saturday next we shall publish another splen did edition of the Weekly Herald, illustrated with ?<igr*viug? representing uuer< sung sceues iu the history of the Presidential candidates. The lirut engraving will illustrate a scene in the ?arly life of Mr Polk, the democratic candidate, in which he is represented when a boy as chopping wood to boil his mother's pot. This we had ex pected to have been able to give last week, but in consequence of delay on the part of the engraver, it was deterred till Saturday next. The subject 01 another beautiful engraving will be a scene from the life ol Henry Clay, representing him in the act of addressing a great conceurse of his fellow cin aens, trom a stuinp in Kentucky ; also the cele brated Kentucky rifleman, holdiug in his hand the identical rifle with winch Mr. Clay illustrated his speech immediately alter the "Compromise Bill," aud came very near closing his public career forever. This is a beautiful scene. Another will be a small engraving, the subject of which has been taken from a locofoco song, which speaks very cavalierly of Mr Clay, and reprrsenta him with a pipe in his mouth, endeavoring to find in the fumes of the " weed," some solace alier tin approaching defeat which the democrats say they are so certain of giving hun. All thee*- engraving? will illustrate next Saturday's edition of iht Wetk'y Herald, and will be well worth the atten tion of both political parties. We have sail on hand a few copies of the fourth und fifth edi ions of the two last iiumbeis ol the Illustrated Weekly Herald?one containing the en graviugs descriptive of the Pmladelptiia riots, and the other, illustrations of the Illinois murders, with come sketches of the political candidates. Ttio.-e who may waut them, will find them at the desk of this office. The Jfew Y ork Herald la Europe. Perhaps there never was a newspaper in th' world that has creatfd for itself such a wide-ex tended fame as the New 1 oik Herald. We do nil know any journal which has excited so much at tention, or been the topic of so much discussion hi this and foreign countries as this identical paper It is well known to every person who travels in Europe, that wherever they may go, they are sure to find the .Veto Yo>k Herabl. In the news room ol in remotest village in the United Kingdom, the Hiiu >/ will be found regularly filed, and in all tht tea-ports it is almost exclusively referred to f r American intelligence of all kinds. In France, in Germany, and throughout the European continent generally, the same preference f t this paper it seen, and the traveller i-< rarely at a loss to find ac cess to the files of the N.w Yenk Herald. It is not at all surprising thai a journal thus pos sessed of such extended circulation and influence, should be the subject of grsat attention from ib< contemporary periodical press. Accordingly we fin 1 ihat the history, character, circulation and h fl i-nc* of the Herald have been the subject of ihe Cfittcii-m, abuse, praise, attack, commendation, and censure of English and French ciincs without number Not very long ago we gave specimens from the Brtiish Reviews and Magaziues of ihe manner in winch the curious and amusing coniro ?ersy respecting the New York Herald whs conduct ed. It will be recollected that the foreign Quar terly Review came out with great violence agaii .-t us, whilst the lYentmin$ter Review and some of the minor journals took ground decided,y in our favor. Tr.i* remarkable controversy continued for tieiuiy a year, and recently died ttway, only to be revived wi'h ill ire am ismg features and mite laughs! le incidents, in the daily and weekly press throughout the United Kingdom of Great Brttaiu and Ireland. In order the better to illustrate this singular fea ture in the history of the AVu> York Herald, we five ,? our columns to-day, on another page, a number of extracts from journals in London, Dub hn, Beltast, and even as far north as " John O'Groat's House. Some of these papers abuse.the Herald in the style and manner in which many abuse it here, and others defend it. We are paiti Cularlv amused by the manner in which the Unit' | tin Freeman't Jou ruil, the organ of the repeule u, I talks about the Herald The cause assigned ft.r j the violence and scurrility emitted by O'Connell against the Herald is certainly rather amusing.? Ail the abuse levelled against ushy that hypocritu <1 pretender to patriotism, it is alleged by his organ, has been excited by four or five lines about hint published by a subordinate in this office, William II. Attree?in 183d, and which were disapproved of altogether by the editor, and corrected immedi ately And, after all, this reference to O'Conm ll was not half so cutting and severe as the opini. u pronounced by Mr. Clay in his place in the House of Representatives, which was elicited by the same atrocious libel, perpetrated by O'Connell on the people of the South, that was alluded to I y the person in our employment just referred to, I ut in terms of which, we, as we have said, disapprov ed. We never uttered a syllable against any mem ber of O'Conn- ll's family; but, by a Jesuitical per version, Bishop Hughes, and the Dublin repeal organ, have made the stiort paragraph, referring to O'Connell's attack on the southern people, the pre text and excuse for all the violent assail ts upon the character of the Herald The real cause of these attacks is, however, well known, both he c and on the other side of the Ailantic. We to< k an independent course on the repeal question?ex hibited O'Connell in his true lineaments, as a mercenary and unprincipled political agitator?de feated, in a great measure, the silly schemes of little beggarmen here?and checked the tuflueni e and spread of O'Connellism in this countiy. This explains the hostility of ihe repeal leader and I m organ. They felt our influence, and hence tht ir snarling abuse. The extracts from the provincial journals whic h we give are very interesting They give to the op tuous entertained of the Nrw Yoik Her ad amongst the intelligent and unprejudiced portion of the British public. One of these extracts is from a paper published at the very extremity of tl e north of Scotland?" John o'Groat'a House"?net r the North Pole. We believe there is no instance Of any other newspaper besides the Herald being tnus criticized and spoken of as a matter of gr ut public interest in the remotest districts of Gieat Bi i tain. Tnen, again, the favorable opinion exprea-ed by the Irish provincial paper is very interesting. This paper?the " Banner of Ulster"?is the or gan of the Irish Presbyterian church; to which the northern section of that beauteous island is mamiy indebted for its civilization, good order, industrj, and comparative prosperity. A tribute of respect from such a quarter caiinot, at all events, he sup posed to proceed from sellish or suspicious mi ? livns. It also shows conclusively tnsi amongst the gn at masses of discerning, intelligent and dn tuterealrd men abroad, tins journal is properly ap preciated. We thus dtscuvrr that the industry ? the enterprite?the independence?the elevated principles which have characterised the conduc ?t this journal, and the accuracy of its slatememt, aud sound .ess and truth of the views advanced in its columns, are seen and valued. We have taken trie lead in the ranks ol the newspaper pr*-.-s in th> countiy, and we mean to keep it We hsv< 1 ugh- U for years at opposition unparalleled in it.? history of newspaper enterprise. That opposition lias only c u and extended the influence a* < power ?i that which it was intended to nrstroy It is ihe noblest and richest pear-tree in the Di ehard against which the most logs are levellti. A id so with us? n ihu ? with which the Niu York Harold nao >r n . ? ii.-d by portions of th. ?ss in all quarters ut im world, only present th> possible evidence ot it* wide circulation, am tu active and pervading inflamiee. Th* Waio Miltino last sight ?We give a very full report of the address of Mr. White at this meeting, l* it was looked on as a sort of rallying speech for the young whigs, with whom Mt. White is a great favorite. He is a good popular orator and a very zealous party tnan, although he never descends to the depths of some of his brethren. He delivered the old lullacies and arguments on (he tanti question, with a good deal oi plausibility, nut the most important portion of the speech whs the conclusion, in which Mr White enforced the duty of rece viug ull the old Harrison campaigners, alio at hough remaining quiet as they (aliened on the spoils, were first rate whigs. There's little danger, after all, of the excommunication of the^ discreet and worthy men, for the whig cause will ured all the force it can muster, notwithstanding the brilliancy of Mr. Clay's prospects; and the whigs for whom Mr. White especially craves ad mission into the ranks will make none the worse soldiers because they have been fattening on the roast beef aud savory drippings?will they 1 Editorial Coxpljmknts.?The party papers oc casionally compliment each other in a rather amu sing style. The Courier and Enquirer and the Exprtu of this cay are peculiarly happy in the in terchange of these editorial civilt les Here are fresh specimens from their columns:? I From the Express.] The Courier end /Cm/uirtr is improving in its stupidity, or in something wune. We never have edition ut the Cusn'v in our offtce, sod we have no more Knowledge oi the particular oitWice complained ui than the man in the mu<>u t he Courier net long since piiltr -d uii article irem us. and it is 10 escape detection, we '?appose, that it now cries "stopthiei" What we take irum the Courier we are much mors readv to credit than endorse : and under our " spirit oi the press " and no where else do we usually place the Cuutitr't articles when we copy them. [From the Courier and EnquierJ It the Courier and Knquirrr is " imploring in its stupi dity." it is nine tha i can tie said of the ?x/>i>?* since the issue of its lirst number; for its "stupidity" was full Mown w lieu it came into the world, aad it its folly ev< r trows oiore iragiant there must he a new sot of sensis crea'ed to appreciate it. 'I he abuve paragraph lurniihts ? tair sample ot its ? fttuvitim. and of its cuttle tish propi n sity to darken a circHmlerence large enough to escape >rom the constquences ol its own turhul aitacks upoi others. It shall not so escape In what it says of itse.ii it is foolish and in w hat it anys of us it is lalse. It is iu the .-onstant habit of transferring matter lrom this paper to what it is pleased to call its "Spirit ot the Cress," infu sing just enough of its own to make it stupid, and so mu tilating and misarranging it aa to make it unintelligible. A very pretty illustration of the story of the pot and the kettle, and we havn't the least doubt that both the gentlemen are quite right and perfectly justified in all the elegant things they say of each other. Mons. L>k Korponay.?This gentleman set c.fl or Saratoga yesierday evening, where he propose* to give lessons in those fashionable dances which have lately attracted so much attention in this city To Mons. de Korponary we are indebted for the renowned Polka?that gorgeous and grace ful dance which has superseded most others in the Old World, and is destined to become popular in the New Indeed if it does not, it will not he tin fault of the teacher, who is not a mere profetrionul dancer, hut one who from education and early as sociation, is enthusiastically tond of it for its own sake. He goes to Saratoga wi h brilliant prospects, aur1 it reptt'ation, manner, and skill be of any weight, ihev must be realized. In order to do his classes full justice, Mons De Korponay has secured ? h< s-rviees of Mr. Wells as translator, by which means his instructions will be given in English, French and German. That skilful performer on the violin, Mons. Bey, accompanies him also ; so that his instructions may be imparted with noi only the greater delight, but the greater facility, ol having good music. In addition to the Polka, Moils De K will give lessons in the new quadrilh (,t superb dance) |,e Valse de Deux; the Ni w Cotillons; the Muzourka, and several others; and will have a subscription hall on August 18ih at.d another on August 30th. These new recrea'ions will be incidents ol life at Saratoga, which will give zest and iclut to the somewhat fl it routine of enjoyment there. Mons De Korponay deserves to be welcomed wherever h?- goes, hut above all at Saratoga. He will put more spiritual existence into them than Congms Water, and a greater inkling of terrestrial felicity than they have yet dreamed of with all their re unions, and their gossipping, and their soiriet, and Lord knows what. To Caroline. The hlua ball hy ihe meadow rill U not more lair than thou, With thy downcast and thoughtful eye, Thy pure and gentle brow. All ?w?et and holy dreams teem blent Within thy maiden heart ! How delicate in every look, In every thought thou art! The blush so frequent on thy cheek, fbv meek i nd quiet air, Thy low and gentle accents, all Thy purity declare. H. Moonlight Music.?Do not forget the South America this evening She leaves foot ol Barclay atreet at 6 o'clock, with the Sacred Music Socir ty, dec. on board, for an excursion. Parttculur will be found in the advertisement. It will be a delightful trip. It will be the best of the season, as'he rnoon is nearly a the full, and the weather splendid. We are requested to state that tickets may be obtained at the different starting places. Tkmprrsnck on Statkn Island.?Another largr and respectable meeting of the friends of the ten perance cause took place on Staten Island, near the quarantine ground, last Sunday. Messrs. E. 1) Couuery and Thomas Frean addressed the meet, tog in speeches of much eloquence and power. Express to England.?Merchants and otheis who desire to have their parcels conveyed to Eu rope with safety, economy and despatch, we be*: to recommend the European Express of our friends Messrs. Adams ite Co , 7 Wall street, who have formed a connection with Me jsrs. Willmer & Smith. Through tins medium parcels will reach London and Parts m advance ol all other chan nels. Their bags for Liverpool close on Wedne-' day at half past 4 o'clock. Mblanchoi.t DhATH.? Christian Fordyce, a printer, employed on the Willi uusburgh Democrat, was drowned on Sunday fveiling, while bathing hi the loot of Nonth Second atreet, in that village. He had been attempting toawim, got out of ho depth, and so periahed. Hi* body remained about iiall an hour in the water belore it was recovered, and all endeavor* to restore animation proved ui - succerelul. He waa a tangle man, front Newcastle upon-Tynr, in the North ol England, and hud bem in Hus country about fifieen months. (?>? Bottsford, the Treasury note robber, ha been convicted at Little Rock, Arkansas, and sen tenced to fifteen year* service in the Slate prison. He will b<* tried lor the. murder of Lawrence, who was shot at the time of the robbery. Clly Intelligence. Police Roconl? lay.?A Pictvocar.-r.?J?h Brown was arrested hy officer Cochran lor picking th. pocket of Mr. William Liuznia, of No. 134 SO it street, tvinle he was passing through Anthony street this more ing, ol his wallet in which was a bank hilt value lie I'll, rogue 1* committed, having hesu sees to commit th> rshbery. Anso* ?A Herman named Frederick W. Liods, was arrested tor setting lire to his store this mnrning, at S o'clock, at the corner ot Lispenard and i happel stra't iJn the tiro being diacovered by citizen*, the door w* broken open, an I a large numhei ol broom* were found suited iii front of the counter, an I n heap of paper, ai? i Cassia mat likewise bloiing behind ibe counter, and > i-mijonti ol coiuhuatible material, or mattet staudiug 'ear. hi aoLssr.- Daniel Edward was arrested for breaking uto iha house of vl si haw I. in?, on A'h instant, corner < i aveno- and 53d street and stealing (7 in money. H . aa owniskted All accomplica, Jotin Campbell, #?? hi a,ie<i a lew days since, who lias also been committed In UMWer to I lie ch'irgv. saoTMsM Buaoi.sar ?Two men named Henry Norm ndOeoigeA tluralt, ware arrested and comtiulteil It irisoagir ireakiug into the schooner Ot bit, and alesiiiiy .inch clothing. Discnsmosd. The lemale Khz ibftih Backs, who wa harged tome time since with attempting to destroy h?i swiy horn infant by throwing it mto a sink, and enl with her child to the alms house at Bullrvue to b ikon care of, has been discharged alter a strict stamina ion-?it being clearly proved that it fall into tha sink by ira a Mid est. Crowded u4 Rntknilutle Mecttmff of Use Whig Yoong Men of (he City of Jfew York at National Hall lut Kveiila|g??Great ttpoach of Mr Joo. L. White, late of ludl Au immense Slithering of (he Whig Young Men J of tin* city took plttce at National Hall last even ing The spacious room was crowded to excess long before the tune ot organizing the meeting, h o'clock, the announcement ol a speech Iroin Mr White, late M C from Indiana, having exc ited a great 'leal of interest. A great crowd collected in the street ot those who were unable to find adniis- | sion into he building, and they were addressed by several gentlemen in the course of the evening Tne meeting withiu doors woe organized ?t 8 o'clock by the appointment of the following offi cers:? President?JAMLHt HILLY ER. VlOfc pHXIIUXNTt. Oabl. Fret-man, Oeo. Brtttou, O U. Home, U- YV Cook, Elba Potter, C. P. Wheeler, Amos Billing, C. M. Graham. Jr. A W. L-ggcit, B E Mathews, H Suujiier, J- B. hell, James Stargesa, Jaa. Rotlgvrs, John Baikal, Jr. U Goodwill SscsxTxsita. R. O Campbell, H. L. Carman G VI. Hignon, Pet r Scuyi.a Ainedee haigie, J L. MiSse. .Mi Hslsbv being called upon, aaid that aa the duty had been akslgntd him ol saying a lew woids before the Hus. Mr. VVima addressed them, he claimed their iudul eence Hitherto, he said, the young meu Were not so ac live as the old, t>ui were now aroused uud delei mined to lo their duty, and come to the lescue. In this State i< was all iiiipoitai.t i lor il the buttle were lost lieie i ;uuld not be won elsewhere. Th. re wus no parallel b ween and Polk He recapitulated thu history ?i lay since 181'J, and proiiouncad him the greatest aian? the iatiior ol the countiy excepted?thai the country aver noduceU ; showed up the tncolifisieticy ol the and .Id hunkeis. I Mr. White here made his appearance, and was greeted with tremendous cheering J Mr Whiix then piesented lrinsell to the meeting, and wus received and welcouit d smut trameiidous ciict Tin. . tie is a sturdy son ol the w est-hold, energetic, and eb> lueut, with that flue pAyzifur which tells so enecively ' uli the massed and a olear, powerful voice. He apoke is follows:-Gentlemen of the Young Mens'Clay A?so nation, in obedience to the request ol oue tnouaa.. .oung men of the Cliy of New York, I appear beloie yon his evening iu violation of a rule which I lelt it proper o prescribe lor myself, and that was non-inte. erence in the loi m of public addresses during the .resent Presidential canvass. But if any justi Ication ol the.violation of this rule he required, it is to be ound, I trust, in the extraordinary circumstance that I >ut comply with the request ol one thousand whig gen lemen who have since the year 1840 attaint d their majo rity -who have, us it ware, since that memoroble era, teen born to rhe whig cause and tho service of this gin ?iouh republic (i.heeis.) It is expected ol bih, my f. I ow-citizens, that I should on this occasion address you ipoo subjects nf great national iBterest. and which now lividethi: attention and the action of the two great pa ies in the country. 'Ihe task ianot to me an unwilling ine. This is a time when discuasion is absolutely nee. < aryon account of the new issues that hove been prascnti .1 o the consideration of the American people And wh " ire these issues 7 1 shall proceed to state them, and di :uss them in their order. On the one hand is a tariff lo noted the industry of the American people (Treim n nis cheur-.) Oo the other is the antagonist measure il a revenue tariff, a free tariff, or free trade, which, ? hough differing in the sound ot the phraseology are in irinciple precisely the Same, and must inevitslily lead, as trust 1 shall demonstrate to the satisfaction ol the mo t lliterate of my audience beloie 1 have done,?to the ?uin of every interest iu the land, and the direct taxation ii the people Again the whig party i.rouosesfnr the adi.| ion ol the electors of the country, the distribution of tin iroceeds of the public lands. 1 here is in the democrat n ;reed no antagonist measure for this. Again the whig iarty present, and I regret that I must state this, not its he exponent of the views ot all of my party, bu' ? Uose of all who con.end for Whiggery as it w-s hi l as I conceive it is-itand ugain U|ainthi old issue ot . National Bank (Great cheering) I know there hi. lome politicians, and I pause beta to make the remark on il the regular order ot the .list u-sion?an I tome it is i lource ut deep regret that there am some who take all in laaious to pioclaun that they are not in ol an; neasure for the legula'ionof the currency Ihe-e nu i I'tenipt lo deli and the people into voting loi Mr < lay, on he ground that the bank question is not one of tha issu. s it 1844 , and I say it to tins audience, ou my res|ionsibili y is a Wing, that whenever a Whig otator approaohea with that declaration on his lips, you are to beware m urn and maik him as one who is dishonestly attempting .. conceal the true issues ol this great content. (Loud ?.beers.) Iii these remarks I need hardly say, you cm .ol suppose for a moment that I have any reference to tl. r -n'leman who preceded me lor I understood him to ii lavor of the principle of a National Bank. But I . ,nde lo those who, as I say, attempt to conceal or de. nis issue. If the Whig cause is to tie lotight by ahandu munt ol any one ol its principles, I f ir o * have no dmi 0 share iu its triumphs. (Loud cheers.) The Whig pi. sy is a comprehensive policy, (t is not designed to pi note sectional seeks thewelfareand prosper!' nf the people of the w hole Union ?(Loud cheers.) We the North, as a beneficial measure, exact from the peo( 01 the South and south west a tariff to protect the in In try ol the North. They accede to thai measure with liberality which has ever characterized the generous so; of the valley ot the Mississippi, hut ask from us in retin * National Bank, to regulate tho exchanges and to dir. nisli the ruinous rate which they ure compelled to pi on account of the balance of trade being ?avor of this commercial emporium.?Cheers) Wc a?k tor the tarifl' to protect the industry ol thong cul'uiiat, the mecuanic and manufacturer of the nonl t'Ue west in turn, in the spirit of mutual conciliation ai compromise, asks us in re'urn for the benefits thus Co I erred, to give them a National Bank?and who sir " No?" Wa do not il.-aire it as a measure of relief or u 1 ?ima'e necessity, but there are those who do, anil the* arc whigs, uriit-'d with us in one common bond of faith an I teeiing lor our evergloiiouscause. (Loud cheeri.) Then 1 say that as one whig I speak not for the whig party, he 'or its principles as they were, and 1 do not know th - they have undergone any change If they have, I ut icast, have been so unfortunate as never to have di-i. ? vered it. (A Laugh) 1 si>eak. then, from whitf principles, and for whig principles, and I say tin : a National Bank is one ol the issues ol 1844 Why d. ? guise it 7 We convince not one democrat that it is not wn issue and every whig knows that it is an isaue. It ai.y gentleman wishes to travel the way that leada to losa t l reputation, he muat travel it alone; ao lar as 1 am con cerned?I, at least, shall remain behind, (( beers) My iriend who preceded me agtees, 1 am sure, with me. I. believed such an institution as a National Bank necessar; , ind did not care under what name. Nor do T. Name it what you please, but give it the principles and power ol a ?reat national regulator of exchanges and the currenc* (Cheers) And now I come to the discussion of -lie all-absorbing topic of political controveisy called the tariff And let us see now whit ?ire the positions of the two parties on this subject, lor c here lie nogroaudol difference there is then no groin I fur discussion That the Whig party have been, and ar. advocates of protective polic*, no democrat will prete. to deny who has any regard for his reputation as a man of veracity We are then, the protective policy patty ? uid what is the ground occupied by our democrat . riends7 Where ar? we to ascertain it except by then creed promulgated ut Baltimore. Let us see what it tl clares on this question. The Whig party ara held respo ? -il.le for the views held by Mr. Clay, and justly so. (Cheers ) I accept that democratic construction of pai ; responsibility. But while they fasten that roo?tructn upon us and make it applicable to us, they must ?h?re'f I hold them, then, responsible for the views ol Mr Poll. ?And what are his views on the tariff 7 The Baltimoi* Convention, whether wiaely or unwisely I will not any ind I will not scrutinize the motives of their silence leave us in ignorance on that point. But their chosen andidate has lottuna'ely availed himsel! so repeatedly i-l ippmutilities on the floor of ' ongress as well as in otln r daces, to state his views on fhe question ol protect Jen. Ynd what are these views 7 We find them very explict y declared in his address to the electors ol Madison ounty ami the adjoining counties ot TunnHSiw, ho lau is 184.1 when he was i'anva*sisg for Governor?(laugklc -In opposition to Mr. Jones. In reply to Mr .vlilto Browne?with whom I served in the J7th Congres ind J a truer whig do.-s'nt hreathe tha air of freedom -(cheers) - who put Mr. Polk on the stump the latt .reclaimed to the psople of these couoties The diffi nee bet ween th's party an 1 my sell ifl that while they ai idvocates of a tariff and distribution. I have at all tim Iteadily opposed both." (Cheers.) Yet, w# are informr yv our democratic friend^ hero ut tli? North that > folk in an much h tariff man Hi VIr. Clay ! (Latinhter The only iffue it neemi then ii, whether doi* Inmen K "oik or the exponents of his vtewa knowt best what Mi Polk is for 7 (Laughter and cheers.) If Mr. Polk dot. ? iot know best what his own opinions are, I suhmit th ideation ol his fi-ness for the Presidency is settled. Bn the does knew what he is lor, then he is opposed to th the protective policy, and that is not sll He " ever has o use his own words, "steadily oppose I" that polio Here then we stand -on one hand t ie advocate ol a rev. me tarifl', and on the other, the advocate ol a revenue t ntfwith incidental protection to American Industry. Thi s the difference. And now to come to the discussion oi his tariff policy. Let us look at iheiffects of the men ure We sre told by our Southern brethren that th ariff lor protection is uncoustitutional Let us ex* nine this objection But first let mn express my .-gret that some of the whig editors and orcor iave grounded the constitutionality ot this measttri in that clause ef the ron-itution which provides th Congtiss shall hive power to tsy and collsa" axes, duties, imposts and exercises, to pay the debt ? nd provide lor the common defence and genera velfare ol the United States." That gives the taxing inw.-r but not the power to enact a tariff Teat is base n the section which empowers Congress to i rghlet. ?ommerce with foreign nations snd smong the sever* state*. [Mr White here went on to demonstrate tin ic.c.tirsc-, nf this position. He w ent back to the peril) ?efore the framing of the Constitution when each Stab possessed the power of regulating its commerce, aic under which system commi-rcn became so degraded a> a be unworthy the pursuit of man Each State levieu Inti-sonthe products, whether agricultural or inanufar ured, ->f its sister S ate, when passing through its ftu traphical limits on their transit to another State. The esolt of this was. that commerce h- cams entirely nnn aimed Virginia was the first to la id th - way in effec og a chang *. New Jer . y followel, calling lor a cot ?entlon, and when that convention assembled, one ot I' ll st ac's was to cede to the general government the pow trot reguls ing commerce with foreign nations and h ween the States Mr White then referred to theorisi tal del-gallon by mankind, on the organization ol civil rovernmeiit. of the in lividiial rigtits ol protecting pn party life and well-being to the State, in support of In ? ?gurnard, to ahow that the power ot enacting a tarif was vested in the federal government ] He preceded Our democratic friends l ave when in power, practise, ind sustained thesa very doctrines. How many old.!* orr ts let ma ash, rein-unbars tha embargo act of 18(77 act proposed by Thomas Jefferson, himself tha hen. tail ef sU th# datasevMy thai aver aaiatad hare or Ii ind anf other part of the world It waa a regaletiea of Con gress, without limitation or spt-cifiv.ction ol time; it wai eternal. That measure waa sustained by tha biota ot Mute i.U'ttU. Yet, can it ho believed now whan the tlemoc i a'a e*y thai thapow, rtu rt guisle comiuvice mean* the power to dastroy, can wo baiieve them m the lace of tbi ir own embatgo act Look at the tonnage dutiea ? What had they for object ! Why to encoaiage done'uc skip builting, promoto and protect our own peopielB the fiee aud uuiulerrunted enjoyment of the truiti el their la bor (Applause ) I ?a> then that this liee couatructiou ol the Constitution if borne out by the example ot all the de mocratic I icaideuta of the U. 8 Let ua now look at the r?i>edioucy ol the Unug. When tin j are driven lion, their constitutional a guriiems, the) usually fly to ex pedteucy They alieuge that a protective let ill u mexpe dieut, because it taaea tue people 1 aay tieie, and 1 will demouatrate to thia audience that a Unlf 1 rpiotection not oily reduces the plica ol what the farmer has to buy, | but enhances the v.lae ol whet he has to sell, and is ad- I vantage,u* to linn, eveu more than to the uianufecluier If so, they luin round and say, "Why iheu do you rail upon Cougies* to pro ect ) oil I" Whalupozur. (Laugh tar.) 1'r.ilrCtlon does not mean enhancing ihe puce of an article, but it means protection against the influence ol foreign pauper labor. (Applause.) It does not mean noi res'iii in an enhancement ot the price. Let ua look ut thu a moment. A menulecturer ot iron produce* two millions ot pound* per annum, aud no more, aud that becaun he can sell no more on account ol th* introduction of an aruole of toreigu inaniilaciure which divides the maikei I with him. He call*, then, upon Cougies* to protect his euterpilze aud industry by excluding lromthe home mai ket that portion which is imjiorted. Thus a vacuum i created, aud a corresponding dvma ,d lor his mauutac-l lure until, instead of two. he makes three, lour, Ave, or ' six miliious ol lbs, aud, as a natural consequence, can eel. at a lower price than before (Applause.) Fellow citi reus, it is juat the anuie in every other case. By giving uim possession ol his own market, y ou increase loui-lol.. uis utilities to sell, and along wilh it the ability out crossing the price iu proportion. Well, that is very plau ?ibl?, our enemies will say, but will he? Iu reply, I quoii ilie democratic argument. They say that the compelior ol ihe lorngu commodity keeps down the price, ho say we. So long us competition operates it keeps down tin j price, no tut tei whence it comes from We Can have it | ut home without the foreigner iu our market, it will pr> vail umougst oursaives,and I think Ameucau competition is quite as good as British ? (laughter aud cheers ) Urn ilemen, there is not u single hram h of business in which individuals embark to make a profit,but aume enterprising eignboi will do ilie sume The u.staut he does so. tbei ? i> o-iiguudeieu a ounipwlition and sirile between them, to <ei: wno will sell cheapest. There is no branch of bust uesi no matter tow small, in which it is not the case. I'uey uit thu* brought down to a living profit I address my-eii to democratic into, and in doing so, my remaik ire made in a spirit ol clierity and oi courtesy. I have m. words of vituperatiou or abuse lor bis ear. Iu combatting -us new* I have nothing so say personally against Mr Polk, whom I have always regaided as a gentleman gainst whose moral character there is no objection. I tsk him to go back to 1810. What then was tin price ol arottun shirt, which we can now have the man . ui lor at Id cents per y aid ? Why, at that period it cost I >0 cents. It waa discovered, iu a short time, thut we In.: | resource* and industry to secure aud develope. People turned their atteutiou to them, and piolecttd them ; am! what do you get lor cottou now I Why, you get it tor u ryaid, instead ol tour times thai ; and, what ii cents per yaid. letter, it is American manufacture. (Loud cheers) No is this all. By this policy, we are euubled to make mui< require loi home consumption No lenger ag< han we require than I84U, eighty million* ol yards were lent to LbiiIoi and even a large shipment made to Liverpool itseli (i.heers) So much lor the protective policy. Whin iheu IS the cause ol all this but securing the home mai k< i o the manufacturer, and tha competition growing out < t it which brought dowu the maiket and enabled people in buy 300 per ct, cheaper than belore. 1 here must be com petition. Oo into the country in any direction, you will find two little stores there whose proprietors aie in coi -lent quarrel lor tear one should undersell the othei suppose each ol those men sell $4 or 6000 per annum i Older to live they must sell at a profi of 38 percent .Now, il by any process o: legislation you coald incremi ' heir,"sales to (16 000, it is clear they could sell al hall tl . profit and make more money too. But would lie do i Aye he must do it; competition is thtrc and he must snh out, and so must the mauulacturer - (Applause ) The: gentlemen, it it be true that protection reduce* the pric< 'he people instead ol crying out against it, will like this' taxation the more they get ol it.- (Laughter) Now 1, is glance at its operation U|kiu the larmsr. The vecurii i ?l the maiket u a benefit lor thu m inufacturer, but stiii more lor the burner. It increases the pi ice ol what l . to i.wii WiiHi is the object of ugricuiturt; ? It n o raise more than?(liera one ol the speakers outsn . ?ecainu very vociferous, aud niterriiptid Mr. Win-. *t,o joculmly observe ! tbat there seemed to he loo mat ' p-akers, and (hat competition tended to reduce oi' q.eech at least-which pioduce.1 a good deal ol m-ri: ueut.) {? allow citizens, lha object ol each agricultun is not only to raise wliat is necessary for his cnnsumi ion, bm something of a suiplu. to sell In order to sell here must he a maiket; to nave a market there must 1i ?i demand; uud to create u demand there must be certa i ?losses not engaged in agitculttirul pursuits, leqiiitn g tieralore to buy its produce. It is his iuterest to h.,v< 7 -na>ket; and where is he to look lor ft? Intheyeai 1811 ?vhioh was remarkable tor iu productiveness, iheuggi, gate of agricultural produce sent to ail the ioreixiuii i sets of the world was only sixteen millions of doll ?. ivhy Because the regulslieiis of these loreign natio: liter licit,Il our Commodities, to protect then home nu, ?ets, not allowing u* to sen I more than the fiitietl, part shut we can pioducu. Where then should welo.,1 here are three millions of souls engaged in matmlactu uig and mechanical pursuits iu this country, who must > ted. It IS among tneo, our maiket is to lie found I the same year, the little state ol Massachusett ..urcnased to the amount of 43.100 000 dollars i nearly three times as much as all the loreign nations ol af the world. (Cheers ) she did that because her pop' ? lation are engaged in raanulactures Now, strike dow the protective policy-give ns free trade-open wi yoni ports-and what is ihe result! The foreign goo. 'iS!!? ?,?'!r produce of the foreign pSup, drives all these m.inuhicturing millions out ot emplo. inent. and then what becomes of the market for N VoiV agricultural produce? Your customers a re destroy t 'hey cannot compete with the loreign pauper, and fit h igiiculture iu Older to live, become your competitors it ? ?lead ol your customers. (Applause) Give u? fn i iiade?attike down the duty on huta, lor instance, and th. hats made by Luronean paupers come in to drive Amer ean hatters from the market. Just so with your met hant tailors strike off the duty by which they are pre lected, and where is their avocation? Strike oil the dim on shoe* and leather, and ihe American mechanic is un dersold, and los is his employment. Just so with all tie i j rest (Renewed cheering ) Foreigners can and wi undersell us, and so long a? men can they will go who they can bay cheapest, and your manufacturing populti unit are all driven t0 agriculture, &* the only place I. ?or an investment of labor. What, then, becomes of tl. | three million* now consuming the agricultural praduc ! .k* C.1Un ry \ P?nH' wbere " your market I When i* then the boasted democratic principle that is to reduc. prices? But, my fcllow-citizens, there is another u, vantage in the protective policy. So long as we expott more than we import, the great balance of trade iS 1. our ravor; and w hat is the operation of that ? The value of all the country is represented by its circu lating medium. When these deteriorate in amount property comes down ; its value is stricken from rxe it?"- ?. h," yo" ,"KrnM>t "b. representation you ii . crease its value, Just so then a* you increase the circuit Hon you enhance the price ol ihe products of agricullurt ro.l mrn-sHC,UrfI.uLet u" look aI lhu 'me traiic imiicy ,. " hat ' "ndeistand by free trade, is oi . wit lout any restriction or limitation whatever. But tin democrats give it a new name, and call it a revenue tarifl areveuue tariff has received a new definition,and mean* twenty |Hir cent horizontal ad valorem duty. Nowifth. be a wise policy why let us adopt it ; let us do right i ourselves, leaving consideration of government out . he question.pGive us that duty and how long would ?e until every branch ul industry in the country wouli t e-unih.lated. O. B. would pursue the policy she d under Brougham--"cru?h American manufactures in tt,< Dud to secure the American market." When tliev do th.. what do we come to ? We are compelled to buy abroa h? n.We ^^,pOI, now Th" demand mu-u ? from abroad How pay for it? We expo-: only sixteen millions worth-anil are compelled to buy fnrTk * 7 y' y ""''ton* worth. How are we to pa' h>r the balance against us? How much specie haveV. got ! one hundred million* of dollars, all told. Well w* give thirty millions in revenue, and sfier paving thirp million, more to d scharge the balance of trade again-' us, what become, of our money ? Our paper institution wot, d be gone their he.i. being destroy^ oZ bilitiea of buying abroad and producing at kotne wonl ?e all destroyed hy this twenty per cant horizontal no vatarrm revenue tariff-(Loud laughter ) I cannot flu. 'hat this policy is hated on reason, on Ilia contrary if j **i?ptad n"n ?*? her throne on the desolated re 'nalnsol the country ? prosperity .?((keen) 8a much ii sure. Which nnr*. I'0'"'?? look at the other me., owir.1 I. t r! nppunenta proposn At Baltimore, the passed a sine, ol resolutions in wkich they declare; he nn ,he^L',7 f? " Na,ioual B??k-to distribution oi , I T hut wha? whet ttiey tor? Tixan: ((,reat laughter ami cheering) I ,1. n, .h!nn"?l 7 "nderstandiug ol mankind to propose i, the mean, ol government a mere string ot uegar ivei Hov WhTlrinPt,hh?W|,.t\ Prop#" ,0 f,fry "" ,h<" Kuvemmen ot the Unh H V, T'-k h> ,he greaa asaembbH } "",r in Con great asarmbled, that we are opposed to n N r.onal Bank,. How does that help us? fLatirl. ?'T <t , i*6 3 B" '' ,urth,!t- enacted, that we are appose, to ?jj'fnbution of the proceeds of the putdic Itniis "r1 V I. ! 'or ua ? (Renewed laughter! tfirifT " u/?n .1 JI 'nrw Opposed to a protectiv, ff Well, that is all good, so tar as it goes, hut wh? kfnmst".r, >OU PrpP0?''7 Oh, "Beit enar ( ectton 4), that Texas be annexed." (Laughter) o incinu" tIiI-0'^ ,0 e,,,'ry thing declared by a whig a* s uV srn! . ? arp opposed to all. and in favor of not hini rv T ifttl J","'1 HU,P' P*niten.|* ,7" "f laughter ) And in order tf> mak, ? ? P"0''1'' ,h"' country they c.ill i here w . . ?n Can ,,r0'"'th,t ,hi" Cilse. [\1r W . werterafllmlVsT" l,i,'0"c"' ^alls to show that ,, TbralS! imTTJ"* 8"hI io m 10 incl'"18 Tp?Sk J ,.l amuJ IL J government entered into a tieatv llu ill i PR,n *n 1 ,e"'tory -ot the Florida* claim wis * ?!' ' .e"n!idw*"OB, and in that treaty ?| , . relinquished to nil the territory lying hrvon ori'h IT,' 7" "l0?V,h ,hn '0 the 38,1 degree n Vlexko the iT V,r:War'"' ,n IS:"' " ,r""y WP! ,'!' nii?v.l i fn"' Jh" w' ,,'r" f'SMk ot the Hiibuie wa u,h ,, ?" ,b,> boundary line ; and so also in IS36-7 when the independence d, facto of Texas w.u. racognT ij-li , floveinment. | will examine this nuestio, 'oncludesi^h "J"' 'hFn 1 b" Compelled p "* ,he ho' t? rather oppressive. Where. I ",eh " ??c..?rea. this a? rn, ii?#V . . -h"" ,h" CM,,on ot Louisiana w? ,1.11 ?el th T .7'* " hpin* Pr,*?"'?'"?. b" bitnsel , ?h 7i '* '"''""?ban construction of the eonaitti,. j?, o^ J* . r ,im" """ WbV. then do th , f,,ll*'a"'Ol thai gie .t democratic ats itle u In ?ra Je t "f ",rh ?' r? in th I . m\ """'"or now such infidelity to then ' he tr,,,,rt!rilTi.< construction of the constitution l mtivh . ki iT^ won''* a in tlie com?viriifJot 1r"* Tr*M (Uud chwra) But ,l*ead v t?rr l"" i,' ,l", Tb* govern merit i ?e.tilv file. ? ,y ,0? lHrf" (Cheers ) I see no n. ?I a.'res in iktv"?^01*', ^ h"vr '""Counted million Hum YhJ -i . h'ooming even in the wilderness, In I a man tn ^.'7^ '""1 ,hP wbpr? er. ?tMMiUv tf kL-"" (Cheers / Where, then, I. tfa. naeasslty of thlstm.Murof^ Wo caa, besides, oolyiearry it at tits expoos* mt m war, and a war with whom? With I Ippled, ic poor, crippled, degraded. enslavsd Mexico? (Cheer* )? The people of thu country, who, even in their youth (truck the proudsat jewel ironi the diadem on the brow ol | Uritaio, aud procleimedto an admiring world, that the) would heirs*, are now (looping to giasp a haiidlul ui ter i itury I rum a poor, deciepnl p< opfe. who have been taught I to kt(( the rod that (luitea th< m? (Grrat|rheerujg ) No, n 1 war inuet come?11 we muat tee our atreeta rum iug blood- il the seas muat be peopled with the li'ocurrent 01 uur gallant se.imeii?let ua aerk a loe worthy ot our steel. (1 errific cheering ) What honor?what reputation, oould we garu iu auch a war I T'ie reputation ot plundering >a a himdiul of territory ! fiom u miserable nation of aluvea a handiul of territory No, if we are to discover prowess let ua seek an equal ? Li t ua never descend Irum that proud position wbicli we j gained in two mccekklul wara with the mulieaaut the ?eas and the iiou ol the land. (Cheer* ) hut there if ano ther plea offered. It is to extend the inatitutiou ol alavery. j and we are again called on, a* in tonner yeuia, to accedr to southem dictation 1 abhor thia eternal demand to submit to southern gsacousde snd bravado. Let that pass as the idle wind, and it auy State turn recreant, and step nide liom the oath ol glory, let her go with the curses ot freemen upon her guilty and degruded head. ( Tremen dous cheers). I say to the South, I leave you where the Constitution lound y ou, but 1 shall not go beyond an inch (Cheers ) Democracy comes to us every four years, with changed habiliments. Recently at Baltimore, she came lorth in new garments put on by her drapers. She cornea iarth in her new frippery, bearing in one hand the great charter scroll of freedom, and in the other the manuclrs of the sieve, and then with the wreath ol liber y on her brow she auks new tribute Irom her votaries.? (Cbeers.) She says?"1 affirm that democracy, the triend of the poar, means slaveiy as defined by the Baltimore Convention "?(Tremendous cheering.) How many new sacrifices does this modern divinity demand 7? are hum in victims to beslsin?ore libations of human nlood to he poured out upon her altar 7 (Cheers ) Gen tleman, i can never sanction this annexation of Texas Why, they eveu ask to assume the twenty millions ol I'exasdebt! (Cheers) It was reserved to the Federal Mutes cf this Union in IS37, o declare that faith in their credit was a delusion, and we see at this day two ?tale? rum iug the race of infamy?Mississippi, and, I blush to *ay it. Indiana - plucking fiom the galaxy of the nation two of the brightest stars that shone and glittered there (( hears.) Aud now it is proposed to drag Texas into ibis Union, twenty millions ot debt snd ail. (Cheers) How is i hat to be paid 7 They propose a tariff, and yet in the same breath they are opposed to a tariff of taxa tion. (Laughter.) Gentlemen, we cannot, as freemen, while we breathe the air of the free, which at it passes over the rich harvest fields oi New York, fans not the cheek of a slave, ever consent to Increase the uum bers in the house of bondage. (Tremendous Cheers) ? \nd now I must conclude at 1 fiud that the heat >f the roem will prevent me from proceediug much longer. In conducting this canvass it is necessary that we should carry the principles oi both parties with us, and enforce the whig doctrins by appeals to the understanding of men ?by arguim-m ind reason. I believe that the masses are capable of sell government, and capable of understanding the principle! of the measures which they are called on to support But rhey occasionally need to be instructed. And it is aLn incumbent on us to pursue a course of conciliation and compromise. This leads me to express ray regret at th> course pursued by some of the whig presses in this Union, under the excitement aud heal of their feelings which has induced them to deuonnce and drive eff from as those unfotunate or lorlunate enough to hold oifici under the present chief magistrate of the Union. No mai. entertains more sovereign feelings ol hostility to Join. Tyler as a politician aud statesman than 1 do. (Loud cheers.) And no man can be larther than myself irom any desire to justify the csaae oi those office holders whobHve submitted to the taxation of their salaries lot >he purpose of sustaining him in bis treachery u> thost who placed him it office But let not uay vindictive 'eeling go to fur. There is a class of Whigs who have held commissions under this administration, aud we need them all now to put down this hydra-headed monster el modern democracy. We need them all, and we should hi caieful lest we treat with discourtesy those who merit oetter treatment at our hands There wrs a ('lass of men -ihe minute-men ot 1840. who received office from Gen. ilai iison, who had contributed largely to that great vie ory. I know some of them in the southw est, although i mve not the pleasure of acquaintance with many of them here. Let us welcome these men to our ranks. Let us be willing to succor all who are t-ady to contribute their money, time, talent and energy ui aid ol the establishment ef this great cause which they ?J1 have at heart 1 have regretted to see this s> stem of sstiacisni practiced on worthy men. merely because the* eld a com mission from that good old patriot Hatrisuii ind in obedience to his instructions, refused to enter illtt he politic ! suite of the day. I regretted to see any pot iOu of the Whig party or Whig press, disposed to prac ice upon tbos men a system of unjust and un pistifiable ostracism. \\ hen you espend you indignation on that cfess ol nun, who, in l&Jt connived at the rejection of Henry t'lsy, and thus m ule Metnselves responsible for the Presidency ol John Tylei I care not how treely and overwhelmingly the flood may roll over men of that stamp. But wheu we come to those men who hare (till clung with unbroken fidelity to ti t whig cause aud whig principles?who have been en lorsed as whigs by a commission irom that venerable pa 'riot who has passed from amongst us?and who hnvt heretofore "refused to participate in the elect ions Irom a ionsci*"tious adherence to duty?when it cornea, I can ot remain silent?no true whig who wishes the pro?|>?ti'y uid triumph oi the whig cans* can be silent. Winr right have we to propose terms to them 7 They hsv lever departed from the whig ranks. They have Oeei with us always?silent heretofore, hut vociferous now vVell, then, let us embrace them and nil others who wil nake common cause with us against ail extension ot slavery and prostration of American interests by tin pursuit ol this i uinous policy of lree trade or a revexui ariff And now I have but u word to say. Te tin old men is conceded the duty of giving counsel Ti he young men belongs the duty of action. Their position is the field. Let them tske our banner in then lands, and from this till November next display it at pub lic meetings and every where. Let us nil go lorth rendj I necessary, to die politically u ith the folds of thatfli. wrapped around us- Lei there be inscribed on it whig principles as they have been?as tliey are?and as the; ?v?r will he?a protective tariff?the distribution oi tin proceeds of the public lands?(and I lear not to say it am pale not ut the sound)?a national bank, for the regulation >( the currency Mr. White here sat down amid the most enthusiatic tpplause Boston Clay Vocalists" then sang some populsi glees, "rhich elicited great applause, and afier thu adop ion of a series of resolutions, the immense assemblagr dispersed. In Chancery. Jult 29 ?Hi? Honor, the Vice Chancellor, wan engagt in hearing rx parte motions Peter ikhrrmet horn et ale vi. the Corporation et ale Vn application to appoint a receiver over pier No. 23.? I'laintiff owned the lot in thii locality, and let it to pai iei named Ttn lor b Onion riaintift', by virtue of th< law ot land, claim* to have the right of half the what 1 .ge The application ia to appoint a receiver until th |iiestion of right i* established The cane ol Cruger vs. Douglas will be reiumed the lay, on argument. Marine Court July 29.? Hmtwirk v.v Eepinn and Ford vs. Uegovik.? This case ia brought up in tne Marine Court, hilt will no tic disponed of until the Ju Iges give their decision in th< superior Couit. Amnaementi. Ntbco's Garden.?The Yellow Dwarf, as produc ?d at this theatre, ia destined to have a long run It will be repeated this evening, together with that highly uniuuig piece ?ntitled Saratoga Springs, which elicits -bouts ol laughter every evening ut its perlormanc trough the cemicalties of Mr. Mitchell. Castle Garden?Beames, so well known as tin ?est pianist and teacher of the Italian choruasei it Palmo's Opera House gives a Vocal Concert this eve uiog. Holman, Tordoff and the beautiful and talentee ?1r?. Morley, will sing. On Friday an Exhibition el Firework*, embracing the stylesol nil nations Wees pecially call the attention of the public to the most deli clous lie Creams found at this establishment. A Haven.?An English paper, speaking of thr death ot a raven tweniy-eighi years old, says: ? This singular bird was bred in Grove Park, and could talk is plain as any man, so far as his knowledge extended. In point of imitation, be was inimitable, and couid munii iny thing he ever beard. Like many others of his trib. oe was exceedingly mischievous, but generally amusing But bia master piece was bit correct repetition of tl.i Lord's Prayer, which lor emphasis and distinct enancia tion, would have bean 10 discredit to many a villagi schoolmaster. (O-T he bench and the bar of Paris are at croei put poses with each other. The Chief Justice ol he Ruvnl < ourt has asserted that cmshs would he tniicl letter decided without hearing lawyers ai all, and ha lone and said some other things offensive to that body - I'he.y have "struck," as ia said of mechanics who resolvi not to work, and refuse to plead fn cases before his court Another New Sect.?" The Living-Dead," a lew religions sect, ?aid fo h ive aupe ,red in Con lertirut, was founded hy a young lady in the town ol Coventry, Conn , who has persuaded hersell and othen 'hat recently, while under the influence ol an opiate, sin lied and went to Heaven She describes her alleged ad ventures in the world ot spirits to scorns of visitors daily, sud Auds many heir vers. A Veikkan Stage Driver.?The Post says that Mr John Mendum, one of the old drivera on the Eastern stage route, now fifty-four years of age, torn nanced driving a stage in lHOti 3d yeirs ago - and sti'i undies the ribbons with as steady a giasp as ever. Ain<'? be has been on the road he has driven ftOO <196 miles, an be is yet hale and hearty. Think of that, knights of tilt whip?over hail s million ol miles. Col. S. Oakey, one of thp inspectors of e|er tions at New Orleans, recently arrested lor alleged frsn b upon electors, has, after examination, hern held to bail ii til,COO (filnOO oil each charge) to answer In the Criminal Court. Refi'dtation Checked.?The Supreme Court ot 'omit cucut has given n decision in relation to tin mnda i?sued by the corporation oi theBridgenort to aid ii 'instructing the Housatomc railroid. and which the cit 'ens have attanipted to repudiate. The decision of tfn nurt declares tbat the privaie property of the city is li? de to he seir.ed for the payment of the debt. OCJ- The newsteamboat contpanyaf Albany Iihvi ontracted with Mr. Bi'?wu el New VorU fir tw<> larg ?oats, to he leadv neat spring, which willont vie, lu iiagmflcAuce and speed, anything now on the Norti Hlver. 0r>- The Secretary of the Treasury advertise hat the United Eia'rs stock falling due on the 31st ol next December will be redeemed at any time previous with interest ftom July 1st, on presentation at the Bank of America, the Bank ol Commarae, or tha MerehaaW Bank, New York. Grand Cricket Match Between the St. George's Club and the NewYwbk Club, yester day?The return match between these two cluhs caine of yesterday, on the ground of the NewYcrk Club,?lyt>un Field*, Hoboken It excited some in terest, lrotu the fact thai the latter had been pers4*. vering by practice, with the addition of some three efficient members receutiy added to the club. The effect is, that the St. George's will have to attend to their luurtls, or else . Wickets were an nounced to be pitched at half past niae o'clock; but it was just 11 ere the play commenced. The umpires chosen were Mr. Hy. Russell on behalf of the New York Club, and Mr. Ralph Burroughs on behalf of the St. George's. The match was ar ranged for the New York Club to play ngaiust se ven of the second eleven of the St. George's, with four of the first eleven given. The New York went in first, to show what they could do; but their first mau, Wilcox, was bowled out in one minute, without making a single score. Things went on in a so so way until Elliott came in, when he receiv ed 23 balls and scored 8?so far, the best player. Next Dent was caught by Benton,bowled by Green. Faulkaer showed himself a pretty player, and ap peared to know well how to handle his bat, but waB rather reckless?too full of joke and converse ?to attend sufficiently to the game. The follow ing is the first inuings:? Ntw Yoaa Club. Fint Inningt. Second Inninge. Si* cr, c Nicnula, b.Kunell, 6 b lira*. f M.i? iu, b. <? een, 14 ? Bt r?w b (, It Hichurdi, b. Uu.m11. 0 b. Ruxell. 9 Ciark, c. OiMu, b. tJtoen, 3 soi nui, 1 Klliott, b Or?u, S Ru i eur. 1 D.-nt. e. H*i ton. b. Oreea, 8 c. Sk'ppuc.b Nichal* T Ui'iiwood, Ran oat. 8 b.fireea. ? Wit oiks, b Ru? *11, 0 c. ?k upon, b.Nich Is, <2 Faulkner, Notour. 14 b. Ru.i II. J Lyuch, b. Raisell, 3 c Brut. w, b Or'on, 5 Oar' iu, e. IN.oho.s b. Itirn, 18 Stamped, Ore a, IS No bails, 4 Ryes. 8 Byes. 1 Wide balls, 1 78 91 Something extra, if not grand, was now expect ed. One of the best men of the St. George's took the lead; but poor Bristow whs only in 2 minutes, when he was declared oat by leg befor> wicket. The next player worthy of any note was Field n, who remained in 22 minutes, receiving 24 ball* ana scoring 12. Some other good play followed, but not of particular note. The New York now went iu for the second time in which Falknertook the lead, hut he was howled out by Russell in five minutes, receiving 10 balls and scoring 3. This was a damper, as he was reckoned one of their best men. There was some good playing subsequently,but we have not time to notice it particularly. The St. George's how shewed for their second innings, and Barton's hatting was most beautiful, every ball told effectually, but he was bowled out by Sawyer after scoring 6 out of 8 balls received. Russell succeedeij, and never was a finer bit of play at cricket disi layed, right or left, under or over, was all the same to hiin, he tipped the ball so nicely there was no knowing where to look for it: bowlers, fieldsmen, judgea and ad, knew not what to make of it, and he went on thus until the -un went down when the scorers declared the sport ot the day over, For his prowess we need only refer to the score. First //ini'nf* Second Inninge. tri'.tow, I, w b.? wyer, 3 b Sawj-r, 8 B (?, c U of, b.Sawyer, ll c. Dem, b fiawyer, 8 F'tcaen, i Hicham*, b. I ? ? k, 13 P at. c hllioti, b. ' l?/k. 0 b Sawier, S N>ch)li, c.V'i'Ct'CUs li F' k erl7 < it* c!l,c. De t li Faulkner, S .14 jrniu: ?*t tun '?*? l.r-en, c. D-ct, b. Faulkner, 1 18 iuu.i.g- nil*. ?Ui.d?wu. ikifiien, ti eaulkuer, 0 I T Shaw, Noi ear, ? Hunt aosb c B in*, h Rawjer, i Yimou, c. Dent, b. Fuuikue-, 1 ?)e*, 4 H The nun being down and the ecore called, it wa? agreed that they should meet to finish the (am* ? >n the morrow (this day) at 10 o'clock, when tho sport will be reBamed. It is pleasing to tind this noble and exhilerating game done such justice to ?s it has be*u on tin* ?ccaeiou ; whether lor health, recreation, or sport, tot a better game could be selected, and it needs >nly to be witnessed and understood to be ttppre uiited accordingly. Tne play thus leaving the St Creole's Club to get 34 with 3 wickets down. Ten to hve was of fered in favor ot the latter, but no takers. Dkacon Course, Hobokkn?A Grand T*orrrw? Match.?To-morrow thers comes off as good pieces of sport as the lovers ol litis trotting and pacing can desire. The names of the horses en tered nre sufficient to guarantee this fact, and for more particulars, our readers need only refer to lh* advertisement. Lady Suffolk.?A most beautiful print of this noble animal has just been issued It is a most ex cellent likeness, and the least her supporters and successful friendscan do is to possess a print of on* who has so fortunately favored them. See adver tisement. Little Koek. [Correspondence ot the Herald.) Little Rock, Ark., July 13, 1844. James Gordon Bknnett, Esq : L)kar Sir Some days ago I wrote you saying iliat the trial oi Charles lioisford, indicted for steal ing und embezzling money from the United States mail, was to take place soon Botsford has had his trial, was found guilty, (Jury being out less han five tniuutes) and was y< sleruay sentenced by His Honor Judge Johnson, 10 fifteen years impri sonment at hard labor in the Penitentiary oi this State. This trial has been one of Intense interest; ihe testimony, mosdy circumstantial, and derived from witnesses dispersed over a territory of soun try of more than two thousand mil s in extent, fur nishes the most complete and strongest chain of circumstantial evidence, perhaps, ever detailed in i Court of Justice. The witness, <;age, who upon nis arrival here, was regarded as a parti ipt crimi nit with Botsford, so far at least, as the passing of some of the stolen notes was concerned, has clear y shown to th se who witnessed the trial, that ho is an innocent and injured man Coffer.?M. Pieschal states, from experience, that the infusion of roasted coffee acquires a far (opener ante, and i( more concentrated?consequently, that S much larger amount ol beverage can be prepared from the same quantity ol coffee?by adding to the boding wa ter, ju?t before pouring it over the coffee, one grain of cry (talized caibonate of (odu for every cup, or two and S naif grains for every hall ounce of coffee. QtJ- A DIALOGUE.?"Why, bleaa my soul ! Mrs. C?, vou are looking more charming than ever this morning. Surely, the Graces must have taken you under their es pecial protection. But tell me, dear Anno, the secret (lor secret f know there must be) by which you manage to keep your skin so white, your cheeks and lipssoiosy, and your hair so black and glossy f" Much was the string of queries put to tha beautiful Mrs. ? by the fashionable Mrs F? (whoss charms, by ths way, were rapidiy on the wane), as they casually met at he entrance to Stewart s ' Well, my dear Mrs. F?was the nsive reply; "mv secttt, as you term it, was first imparted to mu through he public newspa|>ers; I have no he iiation, theref >re in inpaiting it to you. in r.anfidrncf. You know there is but i trifling difference ill our ages; yet, while you havu S ?allow skiu, iron grey hair, und other indications ol ap oroacbing old age, 7, apparently have renewed my you'll, i'he difference is certainly surprising, but I can claim no aclusive jurisdiction over (he Utucea, to Or Oouratnl dune am I indebted for the secret which permits me to bid leflance to tba ravage* of time The constant use of his Italian Mtdicatrd Snap and Spanish Lily WAite has given ?o my skin its alabaster purity and clearness : his liquid Hont>r alone it is that has imparted to my cheek Its roe-ate .lush, anil to my lip its ruby red; his P.iudrrt Suhtilit patdily removed the unsightly moustache from >ny upper ip; while one application ot Ids Otnian Hair Dyi to my g<ev hair and eye firows changed tliem to then present glossy Jet ! And now, you know my secret, go and do likewise; hut he very careful to purchase nowhere ef?e 'han at 67 Walker street, first store raoM Broadway, other, wise you ara sure to be deceived " I he la ly thaiikod her informant, entered her carriage, and directed her coachman to drive instantly to Dr #ou raud's, 67 Walker street. Agents, 74 Chuenitt street, Phi ladelphia; 'J Milk street Boston; < arleten, Lowell; Dyer, "rovidenoe; Green k i o , Woirester; Myer, New Hevan; Pearre. Albany; Totitey, Rochester; Rtorr's, Hudson; Gray, Pough keeps ie kc W- A SAFE AND EFFICIENT REMEDY FOR ALL RHEUMATIC COMPLAINTR.?The remarkshl* ? ureses which has attended the nse ef the Indian Vege table Eliair and Liniment in .ill ca-oa of Rheumatic Com plaints, has gained a reputation for them never he ore quailed, although many have been deceived by spending their money ter worthless articlvs. Yet, such need not laspair, hut procure these artielee which undoubtedly ?ling speedy relief. Numbers in this city have used them ? nd have been e direly cured after suffering for years. There is no humbug about the medicine?its efficacy has >een e tablished lro*n its great (access. Bold by Cam tork It Co , at 'il Conrtland' strset, where also may bo ? -el the East India Dye for coloring tha hair a beautiful ?lack. ___________ (lry- RABINEAU'H HOT HALT WATER BATH*, lestiroasea street?We can reler to every pro'essional ? an of reipeatability for his opinion upon tlir ? fliracy of he Hot Rnlt Water They were originated by the iculty, recommended by the fhrnlty, encouraged and ?stored by the faculty. The merits of theee hstha are recorded in the renovation ol I 'ahh and strength to the rotuy, the rheumatic the eh lr '? I ?f every sge, sea, ?ad size Try the Incm, | s; ?hh I, h of Henry Rehinraa, ?t the loot of Deabrossi s s' i set t here Ihe le|iere "re ?leansed, and the halt 4i* made to walk. The Belt W e Hot Ba'h is an eflV-tual remedy against all constitute -vils Haldaaau's ltdy's and gantiemen's eeld Bell Km Batks;ee**et|hejequalled hs tke.Mlr

Other pages from this issue: