Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 6, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 6, 1844 Page 1
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/ THE NEW YORK HERALD. ? NEW YORK. TUESDAY MORNING. AUGUST 6. 1844. f?tw.c?, THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD To the Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?Daily Newspaper?uub lislk-d every day of the year excapt New Year's Day and Fourth of July. Price 2 oents |?sr Copy?or $7 26 iwr auuum?postage* paid?rush 111 admire. THE WEEKLY HERALD?puhliahed every Saturday morning? price ti'-* curila |*ir Copy, or $3 12 per uinum?pott Hjx jiaid, cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are inftirniotl that llie rirculatuin of llie Herald ta over THIRTY-FrV E THOUSAND, and increasing faat. It hat the largest circulation of any paper in this city, or.lhe world, and, ie, therefore, the Rett channel for butineee men in the city or country. Prices modrraur?cash in advance. PK1.NT1.NG of all kinde executed at the moat moderate price, and in the most elegant aty le. James Gordon bennett. PnoraiKTOH op thi. Hkrami F.stahi ishmeut, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets. EXCHANGE ON ENGLAND, IRELAND, ?SCOTLAND AND WALES.?The Subsotibor lias -it all tiuiea for sale Drafts from ?1 to Jl 1000, payabln at all the priucipal Bankinir Institutions throughout llie United Kingdom. JOHN H Ell DM AN, 61 South at. NT B. Passage to and from Liverpool can be secured at tlw lowuat rates by any of the line of packets sailing on the 1st Gth, Uth. 16th, 21st via 2t>th of each month, oil application as above. .IV 21 ec FOR LlVr-KI'OOL?New Line-Regular Packet ?of 16lh Auguit?The apleudid, faat sail ill),' Packet -shin HIDDONH, Captain Cobb, of 1100 loua, will san a. active, her regular day. For freight or passage, having accommodations unequalled for splendor or comfort, apply on board at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS A CO, 36 South strrwt. Price of Passage, $100. The Packet HTiip SHERIDAN. Captain F. A. Do Pevster, will succend the. Siddiins, ami sail ifcth Sept. jy30rc FOR LI V EKPOOL.?New Line.-Kegular packet of the 26lh instant.?The splendid fast sailing packet ithip SIDDONS, Capt Cobb, of 1100 tons, will posi tively s nl as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, h iving accommod.liont unequalled for splendor or comfort, ap ply on hoard, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS A CO, 36 Sontli it. Prire of passage $100. Shippers by this line may rely upon having Iheir goods cor rectly measured, and that the ships of this line will sail punc tually as advertised. The spleudtP packet ship Sheridan, Capt. F. A. DeDeyster, will succeed the Siddoua and sail 26th Hep tern her. aul PGR NEW ORLEANS?LOUISIANA AND ? NEW YORK LINE.?Regular Packet of 16th iust. n~The very fasl sailing New York B.vroue VER IU?, Captain Kelly, will positively sail as above, her regulaP day. For freight or passage, having handsome furnished accommo dations, apply on board, at Orleans Wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS A CO., ... . Bouth street. Positively no goods received after the evening of the 16th iust. Agents iu New Orleans?Messrs. Hullen ana Woodruff, who will promptly forward all goods to their address. Tlie Genesee, ('apt. Miuut, will succeed llie Vernon and sail ilh Sept. al FOR BATH, GARDINER AND HAlLoWELL" ..MM s>S( The new steamer PENOBSCOT, Captain J* N. Kimball, leaves tie' end of T whiuf, Boston, 3HE3E,ev<iry 'Tuesday and Friday evenings, at 1 o'clock, Stages will be in readiness on her arrival at Urn above places, to convey passenger* to the neighboring towns. jeli 3m* re SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK ND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY U#1 CENT8. THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, ? CAPTAIN JOHN GAFFY. On and after Monday. May 13, will run as ? follows :?Leave Newark, foot of Centre st, at -7>i A- M. and IVJ P. M. le-ave New York, foot of Barclay si. at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. On Sundays?Leave Newark at t A. M. and 2 P. M. and New York at 10 A. M. ami 4 P. M. Freight carried at very reasonable rates. May 10th, IBM. ai>4rc h\.R HRKW/SBUciY OCEAN HOUSE, LONG BRANCH, AND EATON TOWN LANDING. 17ie Suainer SHREWSBURY, Capt. J. P. ? Corlis, will leave Catherine Market, for llie .ahove places, every Tuesday, Thursday mid Saturday, at 10 o'clock, A. M. Returning?will leave Eaton Town lauding, every Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 11 o'clock, A. JVL ... N. B.?On the arrival of llie boat at Eatontowu Landing, Stages will he in ivadiuess to convey passengers to any part of tin) country. j2!> lw*rc ROUBLE'S LIME <>F kT&AMB<jAIS FOR ALBANY DAILY, Sundays excepted?Through direct, ? al 7 P. M., from '.lie Steamboat Pier lietweeu -Courtlandt anil Liberty streets. the Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. St. John, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evenings at 7. The Hteamuoat ROCHESTER, Captain A. Houghton, ou Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday Evenings, at 7. At Five o'clock, P. M.?Landing at lulcimediate Places. The Steamboat NORTH AMERICA. Captain R. G. Crut tonden, Monday. Wednesday, Friday and Sunday Afternoons, at :> o'clock. The Steamboat COLUMBIA, Captaiu Win. H. Peck, Tues day, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at 3 o'clock. Passengers taking _ either of (he above lines will arrive in Albany in ample lime to take llie Morning Train of Cars for tlie east or west. The boats are new and substantial, are fur nished with new and elegaut statu rooms, and for speed and ac commodations, are uuriralled on the Hudson. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to P. C. SchnltE, at tlie Office on the wrnai f. auiri MlW i UKk, aLBan? AM) 1 HO\ hi KAMBOAT LINK. FOR ALBANY AND TROY.?Morning ? Line from t Kit foot of Barclay street, landing M{ intermediate places. i nc i.uPIRE, Captain S. R. Roe, Monday, Wednes day and Friday .Morning at 7 o'clock. The Steamer TROY, Captain A. Oorham, Tuesday, Thurj day and Saturday Morning, at 7 o'clock. Evening Line from the Toot of Courtlaudt street, direct. Tlw Steamer SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Keening, at 7 o'clock. The Steamer ALBANY, Captain R. B. Macy, Tuesday, Thursday and Satuiday Keening, at 7 o'clock. Tlie Boat* of this Line, owing to their light draught of wa ter, are able at all times to pass the bars, and reach Albany and Troy in ample time to taka the morning train of can for tiie east or weat. For passage or freight, apply on board, or at the office* on the wharves. ml7rre FOOT OF WHITEHALL. The Boats will ran as follows until further notice LEAVE NEW YORK : 6, 8. 9, IP. 11. A. VI.; I, 2. 3?' A. 6. 7. P. M. LEAVE Si ATE>S ISLAND: 7, 8, 9, to, II, A. M.t I. 2, 3. ?. 3, 0, 7V P. M. On Sundays, every hour, from 8 A. .M. to 7 P. M.?1 P. M. excepted. FORT HAMILTON AND NEW YORK. Leave New York, 6 A. M.j 3>j P. M. Fort Hamilton 7.S, H. M.; ttjj I'. M. (Sundays excepted.) CLIFTON AND NEW YORK. Lcavra New York' 6 A. M.J 2 and 3E? P. M. " Clifton, 7)* A. M.; 3* and P- M. j30 (Sundays escepted.) U ilil'J litAVLL.Lk\Cr 1'UiiLlC. M. M msA ** ' OER d/in. - ysEMENT r <J? ao-at-. The Subscribers having completed their arrangements, are now prepared to bring out passengers from t treat Britain and Ireland by the following llrst class Packet Ships, one of which will leave Liverpool on the 1st, 6th, 11th, ltilh, 21st and 28th of each mouth :? Patrick Henry, New York, Sheridan, Virginia, Liverpool, Cambridge, Monb'xuma, Sidiloas, Geo. Washington, Hottinguer, Coluinbua, Cm ted Suica, Roscins, Ashburtoo, England, Europe, Hteidaen Whitney, Rochester, independence, 3 orkshire, Garrick, Samuel Hicks, Quean of tlai Weat, Oxford. Cert ideates of paaaage can be obtained, and uvury infonuntiwn will de given to those sanding for tlieir friends, en application at either of our Ortices. They will also be prermred, on the opening of navigation, to forward passengers and their luggage to Albany and Troy, and via Erie Canal lo Buffalo, aud all intermediate places. To ail ports of tlie Lpper Lakes. Via Oswtgu to Toronto, Port Hope, Coburg, Kingston, and all parts ofCanada West. Prom Troy via Whitehall to Montreal and Quebec, Canada F.aal via Ohio Canal from Cleveland to Portsmouth, Cincin nati and intermediate places. South West via I'liilsd.Jnliia to Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Louis ville, and all parts on the Ohio River to St. Louis, Nlo.j and to all pails of Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Illinois and Wisconsin Territory. RKMITTANC F.S. For tile accommodation of ivrsons wishing to sand money to - tlieir friend* in the Old Country, HARNUJ&N fc < OF will give drafts ou any part of England, Scotland or Ireland, payable at sight, for sums of ill, XJ, X20, to ?100?or in any amount to suit the purch.iser. OKKICfcS AND AGENTS. Charles Craft, 12b State street, Boston. B. W. Wheeler, Union Bnilding, Providence, R. I. J. W. Mills, 3 Way stnet, and lti Kriuit street. New York. N. G. Howard, 13 Sonth 'I hird street, Philadelphia. Sanilfurd k Shoemaker, 7 Light street, Baltimore. Md., Pittsburgh, Pa. L. S. Llttlejohn, II Exchange, Albany, N. V. S. < -iark, LM River slnet. Troy, N. \ . l/tica, N. Y. W. A. Cook, Syracuse, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. W. H.Cook. Buffalo. (4. Y. If. h itxhngh k Co., Oswego, N. Y. maw HARNDEN It CO. -/iiiK-dlVUEMEyi'S fUli 1644. OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE. KM Pine street, comer of Mouth. . nobsc/iliei neg. w-ive to call in ,.,i. .,tion oflns us. aud the oolitic ill general, to tlie following arrangements lor 1811. for the lairpote of bringing out Cabin, 2d Cabin, and Steer age Passengers, by the Regular Line of Liverpool Packet*, sail ing the 1st, 6th, 11th, 16Ui,21st and 26th of every mouth. Bv llie London Packets to sail from New York, the 1st, 10th and 20th?and from Loudon on the 7th, I7lh and 27lh of each month. la connection with I he, and for the purpose of affording still greater facilities to passengers, the Subscriber ha* establish ed a regular line of first class New York built, coppered and coppered fastened ships, to aail punctually every wrelt through out the year. For the accommodation of persons wishing to remit money 10 tlieir familiee or friends, drafts are given, payable at sight, on tlie following Banks, vix.s? rhieracial Hank of Ireland, payable at Cork, Limerick, Clouuiel, Londonderry, Hligo, Wsiaford, Belfast, Waterford, OaTway, Armagh, A'hlono, Colerain, Ballnia, 0 Iribli Yoiighal, Eniiiskiilen, Muiiaghan, Bailihridge, Bsllymen.i, Parsonstown, Downpatnck, Ok?rti, I.organ, (hnsgh. Dungaiiuori, flandoii, Emus, HMIv-hsnnon, Sirs&uie, Hkiblrrecn, Mallow, Moiieymore, Cnotchill, Kilrush, Dublin. ' ' Scotland?'The City Bank of Glasgow. England-Messrs. M|sioner, Alw.xid (It Co., Bankers, London; R. Murphy, Waterloo Road, Liverpool; payable in every town in Great Britain. , For further information, (if by letter post eaid.lapnlv to JOHKPH iVicMURHAY, 100 ri... street! corner- "" P. W BYENt nun it a* , loo nne street, Liverpool. ^ AMERICAN MINSTRELSY. THE POETRY OF THE PEOPLE, Full of Wit, Pathos, Sentiment and Fire! THE PIPE OF . LAY. Twit?The Lffacy. Now in fame I am fait declining, Oh, lake my nipe to the WM*? io daar, Till than itimoked of Kentucky flue, All cut and dried while 1 puffed it here. Bid them not 8 tied one tear of sorrow, To dampen it* fit) once brilliant and light. But let them the akin of our dead coon borrow, To warm the relic both more and night When the light of my speeoh la o'er, Oh, " lay my pipe" in *ome handy place, With clay then cover it lightly o'er, That ell pipe layer* the spot tray traca. When should tome whig lor office teeking, Invoke it* tty aid to forward him on, Oh. let caoh vote that thut yob awaken, * Bestow a kind puff on the clay that'* gone. Keep thi* pipe that I've done tmoking, To lay for voter* since I'm " no go," Never oh never, it'* aid invoking. To the Democrat*, (or they have laid me low. But when tome whig, and true bank lover, To conjure up rote* ?h<>uld touch It* item ; Oh, then my spirit in imoke (hall hover, Around each coen that vote* with him. THE FIRST POLK SONG." Old Dan IStektr." Ah, Matty Van'* a uied up man, And Li wia Cat* he cannotpass, And a* for ou old friend Tecumieh, lie '* lost anudit the " Ruraiey Dumaey." Hurrah, hurrah, the nation 'a rlain' Fir Harry Clay and Frelmghuy ten. There'* Stewart hi can't run at all, Aud Buck'* kept quiet in hi* (tali, The Locos ate uucrrtain folk, They've knockaU down,and set np Polk. Hurrah, hurrah, Ac. You'd better keep your Polk away, Or we will cover him o'er with Cley, The coons will never atop or baulk, But eat np berries, Polk and stalk. Hurrah, hurrah, Ac. And Wright waa right at any rate, To spurn a hook with such a bait For Vice with such a man as Polk, E'en Silas thought too great a Joke. , Hurrah, hurrah, Ac. The deed is done?did you not hear, The discord ringing in your ear, They could not give you men more callous, Thau Junta K. Polk, aud George M. Dallas. Hurrah, hurrah, Itc. THAT SAME OLD COON. Tunc -Ttu TV hilt Cockade. The humbug Whigs have again come forth, In the East, rue West, the South, the North, Tney ht've been in power tome time, you know, Yet h ive nothing at all but a coou te show? That same old coon, That same old coon, We have had qui'e enough of that same old coon, You'd do better dea. W higgles, to change your tune, We have had quite enough of that same old coou. The star of the East thi* State of Maiue, You humbugged once, hut never can again; The north-east wind comet filled with the roar ? "The Whigi are beat by twelve thousand or more." That tame old oooo, Ac. In New Hampshire New York, and Connecticut too, The light oi Whiggery burn* very blue; We e.jtpi ct hi fore long to hear the shout, Proclaiming i.'s gone inlirely out; That aauie old coon, Ac. In young Michigan you're of hope bereft - In the Legislature bat one Whig is lefl; Tnc bewildered man look* round vtl'h a dare, And cau't Aud out what he Cue* then*. That same old coon, Ac. In the Key-stone State you're flat as may be, Not a glimmer of hope cau your lenders see; Lot Looney ley pipe, and Badger spin Whole milaa of y am, the old coon can't win : That some old coon, Ac In the Old Dominion aud the Buck eye Slate, One druhhji g you've got and another await; In the wh ile of the South y oil have nothing to abow The ciler's run out and the cabin's laid low: Tiiat same old coon, Ac. But a single Slate in the mighty West You've been able to keep, alter try ing your best; The other Whig State* are counted soon'O or lour at mo.t support the old ooon: That same old coon. Ac You surely must see the old c?on'a on hi* back, Come, W higgles, aud lake the Republican track; With any other nag we can heat * ith ease, Your thrice beaten horse wbeuev. r we please: Tt at tame old coon. That same old coon: We have had quite enough of that same old cooa. You'd do better, dear Whiggies, to changa year tune, We have had quite enough ol that tame old ceon. WHIG SONG. De Virginity 'lection is ober now, And de Locos is used up 1 vow; Dor's no bod news cum trom dot way, But everything U out for Clay. Bo git out de way, Ob! git out de way, Git out de way de country's risin' For Harry Clay and Frelinghuysen. I spote >ou know the Loeoi tried Dar cloven foot and lie* to hide; but now day's give up to dar fate, Dey's lost,he Old Dominion State. Bo git out de way, lie. Dar's Matty Van de folks all know, With Southerners he is " no go:'* And as for dot old hosa John Tyler, Hell Ay de trace or burst his hilar. Bo git outde way, kc. De old r?id Jacket rurapsy dumpsy, kase he did kill big Tscuraseh, With offer lor de Pii'sideot, And fur de race he's iully bent. But git out da way, kc. And Jar's another hoss to ridn, It some owe will but got astride; I)e> call his master John Calhoun? But he can't l*ol " dat same old coon." So git out do way, kc. And den day bting Jim Tolk along, Aad ask do lotks to go him strong, But Vasaa Clay be turn him back, When he run in da nation track. Bo git out de way, kc. De people of dis nation say Dar lavorite is Henry Clay; Da Locos now will have to gum it? In '44 why day " can't cum it." Bo git ont da way, Bo git out da way, Git out de way, do country's risin' For Henry Clay and Frelinghuysen. IN A LOO CABIN, WHEN THE SUN WAS LOW. rsaonv on hohkisliisdris. In a log cabin, when the sun was low, The Whiggies all sat in a row ; And irom a bnngbolr there did flow Hard Cider, very plentifully. Bnt soon there shone another light, It was ? pant- mimic sight? An " old coon " iHilted for Die fight Of " Tip and Tj," assuredly. Tied to a log beneath the beams, Their Chairman sat?of Ways and Mains? And gulping greasy ros.a and aaaas, They taogg'd the Coon roost lovii gly. In rnffles new and clean arrayed? With gold nud :< ms and rich brocado? A s<n <et soon his entry made, To atart tha evening revelry. A gourd of cider then was given Then soon the phlegm was upwards driven, And bright beneath the stars of heav n, He tellow'd forth right lustfly. Bright Sol arose, and tearce his ray Ha) ushered In the Jocund day, When the " old coon" was heard to lay He'd naught n raging plaurisy. " Hi* life ebba fast, no powar can save ; And with a coagh his breath ha gave? Aid then they nollow'dhia a grave And laid him In a sepulchre r SALT RIVER. Written Tor the Choir attached to the Philadelphia Nation* Clay Club, by F B Gr ham, Esq Aia?In Goad Old Colany Tints. A few short weeks ago, As we'll attempt to show, Some looos did consult about The place where they should go. John C. Calhoun and Johnson, And old " ten cent" Buchanan, Determined to escape beyond The noise of the Whig cannon. Martin Tan advised the rest Full soon to " get out of the way," And give him a chance to " spike that gun" The* echoes the name of Clay. But while thay Conversed?a souod Struck them with surprise and Wonder, For Maryland spoke, and the Looos swore The noise they heard was thundar ! Says Calhoun, " let's change our name, And make it loco motion ; For about our little Matty Van The folks have get a queer notion." The Whigs at the great Convention, Convened at Baltimore, Nominated fur Vice President, Na-s Jersey's Theodore. Then a Loco laughed outright, And cried?" that'* good, 1 vow, The co .us cm s.u< no m >re Wing songs, They 're a used up party now." Soon the Minstrels came aloug, And the way ho ran was surprising For with voices clear did they sing abont Our Clay and Ftelinghuysen. Still may we sing Whig songs, From the book with the yailer kiver, Loco-motion '? the word, and the Locos all Are steaming it " np Salt River." THE COON'S LOST HlS~TAtL, OR THE ANIMAL TREED Toss?StUin' on a Rail. A sly coon came from old Keutuck, To Sammy's farm to hunt lor duck, On freedom's tree, his seat he took, And flourished high his tail. And flourished high his tail, And flourished high hia tail, And flourished high his tail, And preaohed on stata affairs He talked from moru till the afternoon, And folks thought him a mighty coon, They paid Jiim >o a handsome tune, For flourishing his tail. For flourishing his tail, For flourishing his tail, For flourishing his tail, And wagging hia long tongua. Ha talked of lands and tariff, too, 1 And duties which he ne'er did do, But still he great and saucy graw, And higher spread his tall. And higher spread bis tail, And higher spread his tail, And higher spread his tail, And highar cocked hia eye. For a while he gazed at the tree top, Then off fiom the limb he dropt, Baying, " I'll retire till I can pop L'pon the topmast branch, Upon the topmbst branch, Upon the topmost branch, Upon the topmost branch, And there I'll spread my tail." He called hia brother coons ell true. He called the " Gerrymander," too. Crying, " Push me up, and I'll help you, When 1 can spread my tail When I can spread my tail, When I can spread my tail, When I can spread my tail, At the top of Sammy's tree." Now, backwards ap, this coon did elimb, His brother coons all pushing him, He pulled himself from limb to limb, All by his handy tail, All by hi.-i handy tail, All by his handy tail. All by his huudy tail, He tried to gain the top. But " that big eagle." quick flew down, And bit his tail by the back boue, And down he sent " that same old coon," Without an inch of tail, Without an inch of tail, Without an inch of tail, Without an inch of tail, To twist around a limb. ?ays the eagle, " I have tried you?flee! I'm the true bird of Democracy, And on this tree of Liberty, I'm bound to spread my tail, I'm bound to spread ray tail, I'm bound to spread my tail, I'm bound to spread my tail, And keep all brutea awsy. A WHIO BONG. Written by request for the Union Clay Clnb of East and West Goshen?by W. 8. Aia? Old Dan Tucker, Jr. The blush ol day was nearly gone, Tho shades of night were drawing on, That same old coon sat on a tree, And chimed It. is tune quite merrily. The Locos hate as bad as " pisen," Harry Clay and Frelmghnysen. He pnt his thumb upfo his nose, And twirl'd hia Sneers at his idea, Bays he, " I'll bet you ell my tin. That old Kentuok the stakes will win." The Locos h> to, kc. Vonr racers are all poor and laaa, As plain!) may by aJl bo seen ; The public crib they loft with pain, And ne'er will they get book again. The Locos hate, kc. To run such uags again*! Kenttiek, You'll surely rue and curie your luck; A sweep both clear and clean we'll make, In that ynu'll And there's no mistake. The Locus hate, he I perch'd myself upon a stnmp, To watch which wsy the Fosc would jnmp; For magic he can work with sloight, But Locos cant on him unite. The Locos hate, kc. Young dandy Bob, the traitor's son? Ha says his pap again must run; Think you uoe single mate he'll gain? No not a county, Fit maintain. The Locos hate, be lt's old Kentuck and Jersey blue, They are the lade we have in view; We'll 'leet them eure, und do it soon, lo stye that vory tamo Old Coo* The Locos hate as bad as '' pisen" Harry Clay and Frelinghuyeon. rOLK BONO. ?v a n a. Ttmi?"OM Dan Tuetur. The Whin* they iey its ell a Joke, To nominate that J K Polk, But Harry Clay and Frelinghuysen Will Bud that Polk's to them "rank pisen."' Ho got out the way. The eoona hare new upon the course Their "Western Nag," their great "crack horse," But sartin as day succeeds to night. We'll Polk that horse clear out of sight. So get out the way. They say that Clay shall not be heat. Bat in tiia "White House take his seat}" In '44 when comes the fight, They '11 And that Coon cant come it quite. Bo get out the way. Now democrats will very soon, Catch and skin that "same old coon}" We've set a snare with pisen root, Well beat him. Polk him, and bang him to boot, Bo get out 01 the way, the neople's riain, Down with Clay and Frelinghaysen. AWAY WITH TRAITOR TYLER. Written lor the Choir of the National Clay Club. Am?"?diroy leitA Milantktly." Away with thetral'or Tyler} Bown with the Veto King : Our party a base reviler , Whilst the people cheerily stag Hurrah ! Though for years of gloomy sorrow, We've cursed that traitors crime; Yet we wait a glorious morrow. And sternly " bide our time " Hurrah Now as each hour is falling, Thorns strew the traitor's path ; And to his ears appalling, Sounds the People's long pent wrath. Hurrah! But as from the horizon, Now breaks our triumph's day, Behold our Frelinghuysen, And glorious Harry Clay. Hurrah! Then sway with grief and sorrow, Ys patriots of our lend ; Shout lor the coming morrow, And Cheiftains of our band. Hurrah'. When tha trumpet breaks > our slumbers, For the battle-day prepare ; Rush on In countless numbers, Let nana be wanting thete. Hurrah! [From the PiuLJelptda Suti ] Presentment of the Grand Jury on the Pht tadelphl* Riots, Jkv , of the Court of Quar ter Sessions, before Judges Jones, Camp bell, and Parsons, Saturday, August 3rd The Grand Jury upon their respective oaths and affirmations having concluded their Session of in Sury for the city and county of Philadelphia,state, to e court that they have acted on all the bills oi in dictment 1 .id before them by the Attorney General for their action?that they have also diligent y examined into all the mutters submitted to thent by the Court, in ihe charges to the Grand Inquest, and present the following as the result of a latum ous and searching investigation under these charges. The cause of the late outbreaks in the District of South wark may be attributed to an Httack in ide upon a meeting of citizens in the District of Ken sington in the early part of >he month of May lust The feelings engendered in the minds of a portion of the people by the events of that murderous out rage upon the constitutional rights of citizens was of such a character as not to be soon forgotten, and the first plausible pretext was seized upon for the l>erpe?ration ol new scenes 01 violence and dtoordrr Tha arming of the church of St Philip de N? ri presented that prt text, and a mob more foruiida bl and systematic iu their movements than any which ever occurred in this country, was out over come and dispersed until they were fired upon by the military and severjl of the uunito r killed The services of the military to sustain and enforce the laws can only be justified when the civil power la found to be unbailable for that purpose, and the Grand Jury are satisfied, from the evidence before them, that the services of the military on the occa sion of the late riots was absolutely required, aa the civil power had proved insufficient. The authority of the Sherilf to file upon a mob ought to be fixed by Statute Law. There should be a Riot Act passed by the Legislature, and the time fixed when the order to fire shall be given. The law should fix the time and not the Sherd!'. When this shall be done, there will be an end to mobs in Pennsylvania. From the examination of a m iss of testimony before the Grand Jury, it does not appear thai there is any evidence to implicate the Sheriff as to the faithful efforts used by him in the discharge of his duty during the late riots. The evidence establishes the fact of his having summoned h Urge number, of persons to form a civil poatu du ring the Kensington Riots, not more than forty or fifty obeyed the summons, and that during the Southwark Riots upwards of six hundred men were summoned, and lesa than one hundred men responded to the call. So far, therefore, ns u civil poase was concerned, the Sheriff wae entirely powerless?not because In- did not do his duty in summoning a posse?but because the people would not turn out in support of the law. The Grand inquest under instructions from the Court regarding the arming of churches and other public buildings, have summoned evidence and ex amined fully into the particulars, from which it hue been shown that several churches have been armed for defence, uuder what was deemed by those in whose charge they were placed to be I gal autho rity?and that so soon as it was apparent that th? properly constituted authorities were prepared to protect them from threatened destruction, the arms were immediately given up or removed. The law guarantees to every one the right to protect his do micil, and whatever difference of opinion may rx ist, real or supposed, among the administrators of justice on this subject, the citizen ut latge have firmly believed and huve always acted on the be lief that self protection is an absolute right which belongs to all men ; and that in extremity, or when the process ol law is too tardv to afford an ade quate protection, then means for self defence may justly and properly be resorted to. It is indeed la mentable to know that it was deemed necessary to place arms inside of a church for its protection? but that it was necessary even s have painfully ' ' - ' TheMa shown in the outbreaks in Southwark. gistrates were unable to allay the tumult or to arreat ihe rioters. The peace should be pie served by them without regard to sectional feelings:?the laws guarantee to all liberty to wor ship iu any creed-and all should be alike respect ed and protected. The Sheriff did all that could be done alter receiving notice of the riots. To the the police and military, the citizens owe much for their fearle.-s exertions in suppressing riot ol such a serious characier in which they periled and lost life in the protection of their property. We condole with the relatives of the kill d ?we rejoice with the peaceable portion of our fellow cuizens, that we are now safe from any further tumult since the rioters know that the forfeit of life must b the penalty of such offences in future. We are of opinion that the uniting of churches and engine houses, will be hereafter wholly abandoned, and that those persons or companies who have hereto fore deemed this course necessary for their mfety, will now rely on the protection of the properly con stituted authorities, seeing that it lends to engend er mistrust and riot, and is a fruitful source ot mis rule and disorder. (hi an examination in relation to the fire com panies, it has hern fully shown that the Fair Mount Fire Company (Engiue,) and the Good Will Hose Company, both o| the District of Spring Garden, have been heavily arin-d, and the peace of the neighborhood diamrbed by tfieni and other fire companies. The conduct of the above companies has been characterized by such lawless brutality that citizens have been prevented for days fiom utteuding to their business, the local police being inadequate to the maintenance of order, or to ar rest any ol the open violators of the law. Fire artns have been used by botfi companies, im-itie and out of their houses, and the lives of valuable citizens jeopardized thereby, who reside in the vicinity. The Grand Inquest would further present the Weccacoe Engine Company, 'the Southwark Engine Company and the Weccacoe Hose Com pany, as creating a most disgraceful not in the District ot Southwark, the Weccacoe Engine Company having then house armed with mu krts and shot guns, which were fired from their house and wounding a Mr. Lucas, a citizen of the dis trict. The Sht-rifi immediately disarmed the house on being railed on, and had the arms deposited tn the Sheriff's office. Such scenes are disgraceful to the age we live in, and wr are lit a loss lor language to describe them. The Grand Inquest would, therefore, present ihe above named com panies and houses to the consideration of the Court and lite Attorney General as nuisances I which require immediate abatement. While reflecting on the disasters produced by the action of the rioters, the attention of the Jury is naturally drawn to consider the primary and radi [ w and cat cause of these outbreaks on t w and order A disposition to resist oppression, usurpation, or vio lence, is common to all men, and with the majori ty it is regulated under the control of moral ac countability; but in others it assumes the right and exerts iis own power to redress aggression but even in these it would sleep harmless, if left undisturbed by a class, whose depravity seeks every opportunity to violate the rights of others. This latter class are the pests of society, disturbers of the peace, the cause of riots, tumults, and murder. Helnngiug to this clsss were they who assailed the citizens of the Ttiird Ward, Kensington, when they first as sembled peaceably with the expectation ol being protected in the enjoyment of ineir legal rights -- They may be considered the first cause of nil the mischiefai/d woe that marked the character of that riot. If these first assailants had been promptly ar rested, ihe subsequent meeting would not h tve been disturbed, tio riots would have occurred, and an iens would not have bern brought in array against each othri before the cannon's mouth. To check violence, and tumult, and preserve the peace, the Grand Jury lay before the Court the following plan for the formation of what they think would be a sufficient police establishment. The court having charged the Grand Jury to digest and recommend a plan, which would be practibable for an orgtnized force, to support the laws and suppress disorders, have given the subject of t' a portion of their deliberations. They have pre pared a plan which they earnestly recommend to the several corporations for their adoption. This may be done bv the passage of such laws and ordinances by the city and districts, as shall be necessary to carry it Into effect A delegation to be appointed from the City Councils, and the seve ral Boards of Commissioners, to meet in Conven tion, would no doubt be able to agree upon the draft ot a bill, which might be enacted into a law by the legislative bodies of the several corpora tions. A body of four hundred and fifty efficient men, between the ages of twenty-five and forty-five years, orgs mi'- d into OOtnpann e. and commanded by good i Hicers, and properly disciplined, would it is supposed be able toquell all riots or assem blages of persons likely to occur in the ctiy or dis tricts True body of men might be employed and paid by >he city and adjoining corporal one, as fol low*-.?City proper, '218 m m; Northern Liberties, SO; Spring Garden, 50; Kensington, 10; Southwark, 42: Moyaincnsing, *20?Total, 450. They might be divided into two divisions in the city, and tn each of the districts. One division to act as a day police, and the other division as a night police, (doing the duties of ordinary watch men,) week mill week about, by this arrange- j meat there would be constantly on duty, day &ud nutit, in the city and districts, one division ot two i hundred and twenty five men, and a reserve ditd- J Bton of the same number, who might be culled out on any extraordinary emergency, requiring the services of the whole police force ol the city and districts. They should be divided into companies, each to be uriaer the command of a captain and lieutenant. Those in the city might be divided UHo lour companies of sixty-iwo men each, those hi the districts stmuld torin one company each. Ttie men employed by each corporation should be subject to the orders ol the proper police officer of said corporation?(hat is?in the city, to the Mayor of the City?in ihe Northern Liberties to the Mayor ot that district, and 111 the other districts respectively lu the event of a riot or any disturbance of the peace in the cty or districts, the projier police force ot the district in which the not occurs should be ordered out by the Mayor or Police Magistrates for the purp >se of quelling the same, artesting the rioters, end restoring the peace If a riot or dis turbance should be of such a formidable churacter as to render its suppression doubiful or impossible by the proper police force of the district in which it originates, it ahauld be the duty of the Mayor or Police Magistrate ot the district forthwith to notify the ^heftfl ofibe county It should be the duty of the Sheriff immediately to order cut (and be have lull pov er by law.) the whole police force ot the city and districts, or such part llierro! as shall be ntcea aury to queil the riots, arrest the rioters and restore the public peace. I he men should be supplied with a mace and rHttle, and should not he allowed the use ol fire arms oa any occasion while in the per formance of their duiy. Their wages should be one dollar per day, or $365 per annum. The plan if adopted by the several corporations comprising the entire ciiy of Philadelphia, will establish a permanent system of paid, which may at all times be relied on to maintain order and ? preserve the peace. The expense ol bucIi a force in addition to that already paid by the city and dis tricts for police purposes, will be of little conse quence. The trcreased value ot property conse quent upon the establishment of permanent peace and security, will fully compensate for the in crease in taxation. Besides, if this system is adopted, tt wilj probably dispense with the use ol the military in fuiure lor the suppression ol riots, a result much to be desired, not only on Ac count of the great expense, but becauae the inter position of the military, however utgeut and una voidable the necessity may be, always tends in a greater or less degree to draw a line of distinction between the citizen and the soldier, and to build up |in the'eommunity nn order of men distinct Irom the great body of the people. The Grand Jury have visited the House of Re fuge?the Eastern Peneteutiary?County Prison? and Blockley Alms House; the first named is hu institution ol great interest, it is indeed the reluge for those who have escaped from the withering in fluence of idleness, and the poisonous touch of had example. In it are youth and beauty growing up under the fostering care of skill and kindness. In dustry, health ana cheerfulness were exhibited in every department. At the Penitf ntiary. the abode of the wretched, where the mind of the visitor becomes pensive as he contemplates the condition of those who were horn to enjoy liberty, the feelings of the Jury were greatly relieved front the conviction, that the benevolent attention ol the superintendent render en the condition hf the inmates as comfortable as their situation would admit; so that no greater punishment should be inflicted than what the laws imperiously required. As we passed in review of those solitary chambers our feelings were painfully arrested with the sight of spotless innocence, avowed to those mansions ol misery prepared only for the convicts of crime?it was a beautiful infant only a few weeks old, upon whose character ttirough life must be entailed the stiguia of being the oflspring of the Penitentiary. In the apartments for untried prisoners at the f-ouoty prison, there were many who appear to have strong claims upon the commiseration of the Jury. Where it may be possible that the innocent ?tre anxious by waiting lor trial nud release from undeserved punishment, humanity urges every ex ertion lor their relief. In approaching the Almshouse every object that met the eye seemed calculated to please tne fancy and elevate the imagination. Nature was in het vigor and beauty, but within the edifice we tound every description qt affliction with which human iiritute could be visited. But it was satisfactory to find every attention was given by the stewart and ma tron to solace the minds and mitigate the sufferings of the unfortunate. Here, ns well as at the Peni tenhary, the biead wssol superiot quality, and the Jury would recommend the same kind lor the in mates of the County Prison and the House of Re luge. B>ead being the staff of life, a choice of the best should be given to the young, the weak and ihe infirm for their support and nourishment. The Grand Jury would further present that from what has come to their knowledge, the great evils and violations of law as it respects Tippling Houses, in a great measure still remaius unabated, inasmuch as the very functionary, in the Second Ward, Ken sington, whose duty it into enforce the law on that subject, has to the knowledge of this Grand Jury been the instrument to screen the olfenders, in stead ol assisting in bringing ihvm to justice. In closing our labors we congratulate the court and the citizens generally, on trie small number of crimes of a serious nature which have been brought before the Grand Jury, and that but lor the I tie riots, ihe like of which we tru.-t will never take place again in our otherwise peaceful community, a hea'thter conditiou could not be expected *f. ^AOf"tK> Foreman, Twos Shai.i.ckoss, I. o Town, John Bbatty, William Mokris, Wm. I). Gonradr, G K. Child*, Mich'l Snyokr, Wm. Blackburn*, John P. Rici, Arcka. McIi.roy, W. T. Spkinukr, JorK. Schri.l, Daniki. Fitlkh, A. M. Howell, Rout. S. Hhinumlrrt, K Mookk. Buffalo. [Corrcapondence of the Herald.] TIuppai.o, August 3d, 1844. Marktt Etporti?How ihiy art Managed?Sam piti of Grain, fyc. From the fear lew course which you pursue, with regard to the corruptions of the press throughout the country, I presume you will not be backward in helping the good people of the "Queen city ol the West," in bringing to light some of the abuses that are dnily practiced upon them, in and under the head of market reports, which will not only be a benetil 'o this place, but to many others, whose citizens have been untied by their quotations. And from the manner in which they are got up, one would suppose (not knowing who the wire pullers are) them to be perfectly correct; but to ih"se who are in the secret, nothing could be got up ihat would be more repugnant to rneu who have the least spark ol honor trickling through 'heir veins The process by which they are made out is simply this?the reporters first obtain Iroin all the business men who are in the produce trade, whatever they individually please to acquaint thein ot?then tin whole has to go beforo a junto, whose duty is 10 modify or temodel, as the circumstances of the case, in their opinion, may require. This subject has been a matter of much complaint by many of our most honorable and high-minded busineis men tor some lime; and I think it high time that u rndicu change should he brought about, nnd that too, pretty soon, to save the credit of our proud and growing city. The good people ol oilier cities may be in tlie practice of similar offences?all ot which aflordsno excuse for ours. It is said by many, and probably with too much truth, that false samples of wheal and other pro ducts are dailv in the market, and that a mixture of lime and other trash is often put with wheat, to make it weigh more when delivered to the purcha ?er. Another vile practice has been more or less practised by the dealers ot wheat destined for this market, and that in the mixing ol spring wheat with winter wheat; this practice, however, is con fined to a small portion of the western dealers, at d I have no doubt but they will soon find that lliey only are the losers by the transaction, not only lor such as is actually mixed, but on all other invoices from the same point. Yours, &c., Consistency U. F. Mint Dssmovsn cr Finn.?We learn that information hat been received in this city that the U. 8. Brsnrh Mint,*' rhsrlotta, North < arolina, wn? burnt to the ground on the u7th ot last month. Ths fin wss discovered in tho morning, between three nnd four o'clock, in a part al the building where no Area ban h<> n ??'"! tor asversl day* The bullion, ruin, book*, and many other valuable* were laved, anil it ia hoped that tne m?rhinery i< not seriously injured The out-htiildirg* have earapod, nnd it ia supposed that they may be twed temporarily for tht necessary mint operation*. Tuv. Express Maii. ?Mr. I'cnieroy has given notice thai in comeqnenee of the trouble of anlts agalnat the Railroad Companies, threatened by the T O. Depait ment, he hsa discontinued the letter carrying bneinni. The regular exprera budaesa of the company with which ted will, of eonrae, be continued he I* connected will, of eonrae, be continued a* u*ttal.~ Ouffotm Mifvfwt I. The lacht Nquadron. (Correspond) nee of the Herald.] VaCBT SqUADHON, cw* Gakiimk'j JSCSND, ) Auocst 4, 1844. J Particulars oj our Cruiu This bring tbe first opportunity I have had of communicating with New York since we sailed, I take occasion to give you, very brielly, some of the iwiiculars of our voyage. Friday, August 2d?Set sail at 94 A. M.?wind N. E. At Whiteetone, all tbe vessels through the gate; got a light breeze from the southwntd. Ttie sailing now became spirited; the Spray und Cygnet paired oil'lor a trial?the Cygnet keepii g uiieud, though she was occasionally hard pressed. The Gimcrack led tbe rquadron some distance, and arrived ut Loyd's ilarbor, (the anchorage,) first; Cygnet close on her hesls ; then the Mist ; next the Spray, Minna, Coquille, Dream, and Petrel, in the order in which they are mentioned. The Eliza, of Rockland, Captain Mania, which was chartered and fitted up by several gentlemen, to accompany the yachts, arrived at the anchor age precisely an hour before the Gimcrack. Saturday, August 3d?They all started at 7 AM ; Wind N. E., light ; bound ior New Haven. About noon, a smart southerly wind gave us a lilt, und carried us to New Haven Light, wherewe armed before 3 P. M , in the following order Mi.?t, Dream, Gimcrack, Cygnet, Spray,Coquille, and Petrel. The Petrel, Captain Rollins, had a rough time, but she came in gallantly, and was rec? ived with three hearty cheers, given by the whole II et. The Eliza tried herself against time to day. .vhe went from Long island side ot the Sound, uctoss to New Haven Light, 25 miles by Plum's chart, in two hours and five minutes. Sunday 4th?The revenne cutter Ewing, Cnpt Hunter, lay at anchor near us last night. At v quarter belore 8 A M., we all got under weigh tor Gardner's Island, cutler along with tie, though a little nhesd ut starting. Wind S. by w . weather squally and blowing hard Fine times for the weatherly boat The Cygnet aid Gimcrack at tracted ail eyes, by the spinu d and lor u loop tunc doubtful contest betwt eu them, lor the victoiy of the day. The Gimcrack made a direct courte, while the Cygnet, needlessly und much to her die advantage, kept away, thus losing at least a mile audn bait. As the squadron arrived, the Cignet seemed likely to win the honors, beiug only m o minutes behind the Gimcrack, upon whom the was gaining rapidly every moment She came in second, and must have been first, if the ruu had been three miles longer. Ah this was the best und hardest days work, I will give you the exact time from my log. Lett New Ilaveu at j before 8 o'clock? aachored St Gardiner's Island? Sloop Eliza, 4 m. before 13 o'clk. ftev'nue Cutter, 3 Gimcrack, i " past " " 0 m. alter Sloop. Cygnet, 7 " " " " 3 " Gimcrack Minna, 31 " " " " 14 " Cyguet, Dream, 3tl " " " " 0 " Minna, Spray, 37J ' " " " 14 " Dream, Mist, 38 " " " '? 1} " Hpray, Coquille, 30 " o( 1 " 13 " Mint. Minna, Coquille and Cygnet, beat to windward of tkc buoy of New Haven. The Revenue Cutter und the Eliza hud a sharp tug for the first honors. The Cutter is a first rute sailer, and thought that none- ot us but the Cygnet could trouble her. The sloop made sail the Lbi ot the squadron, and behind the Cutter about u mile, but went to the windward cf her nfter a prt ity It. rd time through squalls and heavy sea, which the Cut ter, of course, could manage more easily The Eliza, ns is stated, made the anchorage about iwo minutes belore the Ewing, both of whom were in advance of the iquadion I will interest you, perhajw, to observe how even ly we sailed, to-day, through heavy weather, gales, and rough sea. Our time was also unusually good?'he distance from anchorage to anchorage is 51 railea; we ac complished it in 4 houre and 11 minutes. To-morrow, 7 A M., we hoist sail for Newport. 1>. E. 8. James G. Bennett, Esq.? It is astonishing to see some eight to fifteen . erk less fellows lounging uhout the corner of Green wich and Cedar streets, on every 8onday afternoon nil 10 o'clock evening, using disgusting language that must be heard by every member of the house, on the corner of which they station themselves. They actually had the audacity to seat themselves, on Sunday last, some on the steps, others hanging upon the railings; their crowd too is sometimes so great that passers by are com pelled to take the street in order to get along. Now, sir, 1 respectfully rt quest them, with your permission, through your journal, to keep Irons ab< ut this house. If they do not, means will be tHken that will cotopell them. The insertion of this will greatly oblige one ot your July 30th. ScnscKiiiRVs. NEW LINE OF LIVEU HOQL BACKETS. To tail from New York on the 2Gth end Liscrpool ""'t* HA of ? soli month. NEW TThTk Ship ItOBt II S, t laptain John Loll rut, JBth July. Ship 8IODON8, Captain E. B. Cohb, 2Bth Aiigu?t. ship SHERIDAN. Capuin F A. De|>ey?tn?, 2iith Sept. Ship GARRICK.C'aptsia B. I. H. Tn.k, *th Oct. FROM LIVERPOOL. Ship SHEHIDAN. Captain A. Depoyitrr, llth July. Ship OARKICK, Captain B. I. Il.'lraaii. llth August. siiip ROSCltIS, Captain John CoQina, lltli Sept. Ship SIDDONH, Capuin K. B. Cobb, llth Oct. These elope arc all of th'' Tint class, upward* of 1000 ton, built in tha city of New York. with auch itnpro**rii<*nt? as Combine great apes*d with itaniu il comfort for passenger*. Krery earn has he?*n taken in the arrangement of tl> ir aceom* modationa. The price of lavo.uv lieu re ia SIM, for which mn p|e stores will la* provided. T],<**e ahlpe am coinoiiiulril by egpeririiced rnaatcre, who will make i rary s-xrrt.OB te> gi?* ge neral satisfaction. Neither th<' I aptaina 01 owners of the ships w ill l e re*[ outi ble for any letter*, parrel* or packages leal l>y tlieni. uuh-ss n liilla of laden are argued therefor. For freight or naeaay apply to E. K COLLINS A f O,, 36 Booth atreet, New York, or to BROWN, SHIPLEY It CO., LWerpt* I. Lettera hy the I'acketa will lie charged I2'a cent* i i ai ngle letter, JO cent* per otmee. and newspaper* I cent rach in2re FEW ?onu It HAVhr, rTi KE'fH, Second Lin*?The Mhi|i* oftltia Line will hemaftrr leara New York on tha Wt, and Havre on tiw 10th of each mouth, aa fob lows, rii: From A'ctc York. From litter* New bhtp ONEIDA, t l*t M ui h, C ifiik April, Captain < 1st July, < Ibth Aurnat, ?Inline Funck.f 1st N'O.'triber, ' loth li'uinJr, Ship BALTIMORE, t 1st April, llflth.May. Captain ' 1st August, a loth Sept, in ar, Edward Fiuick.r lat Decern bar, f lOtli J umarv, Bhipl'TH'A, V 1st May, v IGth June. t apuui, < lat Sept, inliar, a IGth October, Kii'il rick Hewitt.{ l?t January f loth k> tuaiy. New Ship St. NICHOLAS I 1st June, t 161 h July, Captain \ Ut October, < Mth Norembcr, J. It. Bell,^ 1st February, ( IGlli March 'nw accommodations of tneaa ship* in- not?uri<< <-d, c< in hining all that mm- he re,|Uir?-d for comfort. The price ?>! cabin purse.;, i* $IWI. i'aa-eujpr.. w ill be supplied w ith ? c ry i ,ui aite, w ith the ??*,-,-ption of w ine* ami liquor* Oooda uiU'iitk-il for th,**** *,?.*,*!? will b?- for warder hy the ?ub Mrilirra, fn* from any outer tlmn tie- ei|*naa? actually incurred mi tfi,-tn. For freight or iM**.tg' . ml) t" BOVI) kITIN' KEN. Age?f. . 27 "C No. A Tontine Bulldm cor. Wall old Water rtt. (>LIJ LINK MVJ.Hi'Ui H, I'ACKib'i!?. ^(Mr^Old f*iiw* ? f ?'?? Hff* lor Li>fj?i)()| will i (?#* tj. - MS ft i ITci Wag 1 _ follow log orib-r, ear, ptin* that ulioi tlie saili _ fill* on Ban day. tie* *hipa will ?.tr| on the ?ore,-, ding ,1 nr.:? From *Ve?a York. hVom Iai npool. The l AM Bit I DOE, t June | l?h r |o H.W) ton*, < Ocl I No*. Hi W. C. Bamow.f Feb. i .n; o is Tb? ENOI.AN D, I June m Dec. i 7M tons. < t let. 10 Dee. I S. BartUtt, f Feb. if, April t 'lite OXFORD. i July I Aug r; ?00 Urn*, * No*. I, Dec M J. Halhttotte, f March I April h TlwMONTEZl MA, tJuly IS Sen I 1000 tons, ' No*. IB Jan. I * A. B. Lowlaw, ( March IB May i The El'KOf'E, I Aug. I S-l" IB BIB tons, '.Dec. I Jau. IB E O. Farber.f April i ^'*y "> The NF.W YORK, (new,) i Aug. IB Oct. I M0 ton*, \ Dec. M reh. T. B. f.'rt?rper,' AprH IS J'"" J Th* COLUMBl H, v Sept. 1 Oct. 6 700 tons. a Jan. 1 Fch. S O. A. r0|e7 May 1 June IB The YORKSHIRE, (new ) tScpt. IB C, IO.'jO tons. Jab. II >Urch b. O. Bailey.f May i? July l Tlieae Ships are not atirpa**, ,1 in point - felefanet or roinfut in th?*ir ctbin Kconin^t^Wi or in iwir w*t tmling Qu?klitiui oy any ?re*> la in the tiade The commanders am well known a? men r f character and niwrtenc* and lie- atrictiwl ait, alien w ill always tie paid to promote the Commit and emiremene* of Paaaengafp. Punctuality, a. regard* the day of sailing, will lie obaer*e*l aa ' The price of t?,*?*ge outward ia now (l*ed it One Hundred Dollars. I'm whirh ample atore. of e*( ry deacriptiori, will be proyid,*,!, with the e*reptkm 0* w ine* and liquors, which will bt fiirni*ne<l by the Stewards, if leouited. Neither the c,plain or owner* of the*e Ships will he respon sible for any IrtM, parcels, or packages aent hy thi ni lo !?* regular hills of lading are signed tie-iafor. F'r freight or pas sage, apt>ly to _ OOOIHIUE kf.O. At Sonth street. . . J?tf tad ofbiARlNO. t'6., Jf'pool

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