Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 10, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 10, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. X., Wo. ?41?Whole Wo. 39*41. NEW YORK, SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 10, 1844. Price Two Ceuta. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGO KEG ATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To the Public. I HE NEW YORK HERALD?Daily Newspaper?ipub lLlied ?i?rv day of the yew ox cap t New Yew'. Day end Fourth ?f July. Price 2 aunts per oop> ?or $7 2fi jur annum??postages paid?ooali in advance. 1 HE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday uorniutf?price 6J4 emits per oepy, or 93 12 par amam?peea acta laid, in advaiiee. ADVERTISERS an- informed that the circulation of the Herald ia over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and inenesiiig Rat. It hat tht largttt tireulation 0/ any papm in lAie city, or tht world, <md, it, Ihtrtfore, tht btsi thanntl for kutinttt man in tht city or country. Prieaa moderate?each in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed at tlie moit moderate price, and in the moat elegant atyle. JAMES OORDON BENNETT, PxoraiETox or thi Hkrald Estaulishmuivt, Northweet comer of Fultou and Naaaau rtreati. NEW LINK OF LIVERHOOL PACKETS. Toaail from New York on the 26th and Liverpool on the 11 tit of each month. ? ,0 y.HOM NEW 1 OKK. ?lpD-iSSti, HA j,|,.. Ship SIDpONS, Captain ETb. Cobb, 11th Oct. rheae ships, are all of the first class, npward* of 1000 tous, built iu the city of New York, with suoh improvemeuta as combine great speed with unusual comfort for passengers. Every care has Iwen takeu in the arrangement of their accom modations. The price of passage hence is $100, for which am pie stores will be provided. .These ships are commanded by cvprtcjjcw^masters, who will make every exertion to give ge ... /"her tl* Captains or owners of the shim wHI be responsi ble for any letters, parcels or packsges sent by them, unless re gular bills of laden are signed therefor. 1 by 0,6 Patk"u *'>? k* charged 12cents per slhgle letter, 50 ceute per ounce, and newspapers 1 cent each. m2rc V0 j I , ?as, ? . , f* y J V Co in vJVKjI o. "'Second Lnie-The Ships of this Line will hereafter leave New York on the 1st, and Havre on the 16th of each mouth, as fol New Ship ONEIDA. ( 10R ATrif""'' , _ 5*^anm. Fnnck. i 111 N^i?Ur, Ship.BALTIMORE, t 1st April, i 16th May, Gfrt"'", _ .< 1st August, ] 16th SaiHamber, ?u i rnnc. unek, r 1st Decern bar, f 16th January, ?MpUTICA, 11st May, t |6th Juna, , ,, . S 1st September, } Bth October, . ?rederick Uewitt, ( 1st January / ICtli February. New Bhip sTNICHOLASi 1st June. C 10th July, Uuptein < 1st October, ] 10th November, J. B. Bell, / 1st February, ( 16th Mareh. . . P?* accommodations of these ships are not surpassed, ooat biuing all that my be required for somlbrt. Tha price ofenbin passage is $100. Passengers wilt ba supplied with avury reaui site, with the exception of wines and liquors. Goods intended for these vessels will be forwards by tlie sub scribe!*, flue from any other than the ei|wn*as actually incurred oil them. For freight Or passage, agnly to at B?Y^tTriNCKEN. Agents. J..2S ec No. 9 Tontine Building., cor. Wall and Water i THE NEW LINE UK LIVk.KI'(HH. M M. m. m. /rTwuT from Nev^ork on the Sht^nJTrora Liv!n!o!fi? the 6th of each month Prom New York N,w ShipT.jpyjjRPgOL, 1U0 Ia*.! 51 From New York. ?.'^>oeI. June 6 N. Ship QUEEN OF THE WEST, * ifcOtoue P. Woodhouee. J?Jy New Ship ROCHESTER, 130 tons, / P1?"* *' April 6 jte i! 4-1; ? a*hutstooukb. k? jjo ? em a . a m ) Nov. X] JanV 6 Three snbitantiol, fast sailing, ftret claa* Ships, all built iu the city of New York, are commanded by meu of superieiicr andability, aud will be des pate lift 1 punctually on the Fist of ?arh month. Their Cabins are elegant and commodious, and are furnished with whatever can conduce to the ease aud comfort of passen gers. Price ol Passage, $100. Neithre llw Captains or owners of these Shim will be respon ?V ? f?r. ?"Y parcels or packages .sent by them, onleee regular bills ol lading are signed therefor, for freight or passage, apply to WOODHULL It MINTURN8, ...... .......1,7 South street, New York, arto HELDEN, BROTHERS, It CO., J Dec Lieeriiool. PASSAGE FROM OHSaT BRITAIN AND IRELAND. Mr Mr mr ~yr- iSsotvxpS.uNr [ Sailing from Lieerpoof on the 7Bi and 19th ef every month.] Pereons wishing to send to the Old Country for their friends can make the uecesaary arrangements with the Subscribers, and have them come out in this superior Line ef Packets, Sailing Lorn Liverpool punctually on the 7th and 19th of every month. * rate olruMi of American trading ships, jailing every ere davs, thereby affording weekly sommoiiication from that i>ort. One of the firm, (Mr. Jamee D. Rocha,) ia there, to see that they shall be forwarded with care and dea patch. Should the inrties agreed for, not come out, the money will at?"*?11!? ST " kters. without any reduction. .l 9r ^iLinc of Livrpool Paekau, comprise the following magnificent Ships, via.:? With auch superior and unequalled arrangement!, the Suli senbers confidently look forwerd for a continuance of that sup P?rt which has been extended to them so many years, for which they are grateful. Those proceeding, or remitting money to their relatives, can at all limes obtain Drafts at sight for any amount, drawn direct on the Royal Bank of Ireland. Dublin, also, on Msasts. PRESCOIT, OROTE, AMES It CO. .. Bankare, Louden, whick will be paid on demand at any ef the Banks, or their loud" Sco'riW d dV"1"'''*' 10wlis throughout England, Ire ROCHE, BROTHERS It CO. 31 Fulton street. New York, , , .nest door to the Fa I ton Bonk. N. B.?Tlie Old Line of Liverpool Packets sail from this port for Liverpool on ilie 1st and 19th of each month. Parties relum ing to the Old Couuvy will And it to their comfort and advan tage to select this favorite Line for their conveyance, iu prefer ence to %iv other. OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS. Nfc . Nk. * ^TrTc^ld Liue o' Packets for Liverpool will Iwrealicr ue ik ?patched in the following order, axcepiing that whan the seiltag day falls ou Sunday, the ships will sail on the utieeeedlag dey, ift.CAMBRIOOK. (X?,"k,w"j{ry*A ^ "#c:b??.,1S2: ! fc " The ENGLAND, tJuue 16 Dee. 710 tous, (Ou. ia J)ac. g. Bartlea, f Fab. 16 April ITwiOXFORD, ' t July 1 Aug. it 900 tous, < Nov. 1 l>ec. 16 ?? J. Bnthboue, (March 1 April It The'MONTEZUMA, lJl>ly '? 8*pt! 1 1000 tons, < Nov. 16 Jan. l _ A. B. Lowber,(March 10 May i The EUROPE, i Aug. 1 Sept. 16 618 tens, < Dec. 1 Jan. 10 The'NEW YORK, (ii?w?) ( Aug! li '? 050 tons, < D?c. 16 Fob. ) cra_ : B- Cropper,( a\pril 16 Juiio I ThiXOLlTMBUli, t kkpc i Uot. 16 700.loas. < Jan. 1 F*b. 16 Tl?:YORKSIIlRE, ('newJ?U,tsipt. U No?. 1010 tons. *; Jan. It March 1 b. O. Bailey < May 16 July | , TTveaa Ships are not surjiaased ui jaiint of alagancs or eomfcrt in dieir cabin accommodationa, or in llwir fast sailing qualities byViy vaaaala in the trade. Tbo commanders an wall known as man of character and oxiosnancs, and tie- strictest attention will always ba paid to promote the oomfurt aud conveniauae ofpaaiangen. Punctuality, as regards the day of sailing, w3l bo observed as heretofore. The prioe of jmssnge outward is now fixed at One Hnndred Gojlare. for which ample stoma of every description, will be provided, with lire exception of wines and liquors, whieh will beluraiahed by the Stewards, if required. Iveitber the captain or owuers of tlieae Ships will be respon nble for uy Ictteis, |?rcvls, or peckonea sent by tliem unlets regular bills of lading are signed tlierefor. Far freight or pae sage, apply to ' PP. M Sottth street, JBtf and of BA%$Q. BROTH'ER^fc'cfi., iT'i^i'l*' ARRANGEMENTS FOR 1844. OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE. IN Pine street, center of South. m - l Hr. Snbsrribet ueg? Hire to call tun attention of hi? menu, ?uirl the public in general, to the following imaiimtiiia for 1W4, for we purnoae of bringing onSCabyn, 2a Cabin, and Steer age rawed gen, by tlie Regular Line of Lirerpoal Packet*, sail iUK the tat, 6th, i 1th, 16U>. 2lit and 26th of ernry month. By the London Paclceta to anil from New York, the 1st, 10th and ah?and from London on the 7th, 17th and 27th of each month. n connection with the aboee, and for the pnrnoae of affording I greater facilitiea to paaamigan, the Subscribe* ha* eaubiiah *4 a regular line of Ant claaa New York built, enrpmed anil coppered faatmed ahipa, la rail punctually arary weak through out the year. For the accommodation of Persons wishing to remit money to their familna or frieuda, dnslta are giren, payable at tight, on tha following Bank*, via.:? Provincial Bank of Imlaad, payable at Cork, Lineriek, Clonmel, London derry, Slier, Weafuid, Belfnat, Watnford, (lain ay, Armagh, Allilune, Coleroin. Balliae, Tralae, Youghaf, Lnniskilleu, Monaghm, Bainliridge, Ballymena, wn Pnwnpetnck, <avan, Lurcan, Oinagh, Dnngannon, Banana, Kama, Bally-shannon, Straban*. Bnibbnoeo, Mallow, Moneymoie, CootchtU, Kilniah, Dublin. Skilibrren. Scotland?The City Bank of Olaagow. Kngland?Me*?r*. Bpopoef, At wood It Co., Banker*, London; R. Murihv, Waterloo Road, Liverpool; payable in erery town in Grunt Britain. FOR 11AYRE?-The superior coppered and copier nnw>l>>u:i?il French barque L INt'A. Captain (wruu, JiKgMftfaiK'ill **H uu or about the 20tb instant. For freight or postage apply to BO 4 T) It HI.NbKhN, au9n- No. 9 Tontine Building, cor Wall and Water it. XJKgo PAtrUKT'FOR 1L\V RE-(SecondLine 1-Tlie shin bMWPW C'TlCA, kruiWrick Hewitt, Master, will nail on the jBSlbiut of September. F or Iruigbt or passage, apply to. BOkD it H1NCKKN, No. 9 Tontine a9 rc _ Building, corner Wall and Water streets. XJKP- FOR KIO J AN til HO?PASSAGE ONLY?To nffWuij lpih August,?Tli* fa?t sailing Backet Sliip OAS illlflbTON, Captain Barstow. will poattively tail as abort, t or passage only, baring splaaidiu furnished accommodations, apply on board, at Thorite's atom, Brooklyn, or to _jy>0tlDa re E. K. COLLINS It CO.. 58 South slreeC Afit FOR CAFE' TOWN, or a I'ort on Weat Coast of Afnca.?The fin* new British Brig NILE, Adam jflMHrn*V ule, master, 350 tons burtluia, will prooeed aa above, witii immediate despatch, if a cargo otfera. Apply to lite Captain, on boards foot of Rosevelt street, or to WOODfiULL It MINT CRN, jy37eo 87 South street. FOR NEW OKLEANS?First Regular Psclut.? Tlie vary superior, Cut sailing packet ship WABASH, iCaptaui Siiapler. Paraons w islibig to ambark for tlie soutu, should make early application to JOSEPH McMUKKAY. 100 Pine street, corner of South. P. S.?The arcommoditious Cot luawuigers art very superior, and brrliu can be secured by applying as above. au6rc AdSg- EXCHANGE ON ENOLANO, IRELANU, WCTfVSCOTLANU AND WALES.?The Subscriber has JnaMBHit all times for sal* Dcpfts from ?1 to ?11)00, payable at ail the principal Banking liitailiiliuiis throughout the United Kingdom. JOHN HER DM AN, *1 South st. NT B. Paaaage to and from Liverpool can be aecured at lit* loweal rates by any of lite liue of packets tailing on the 1st. 6th,, 21st and 26 th of eatch mouth, on application as above. FOR LONDON.?Packet of the 10th August? Tlie splendid well known Packet Ship TORONTO, Captain Griswold, will tail positively as above, her regular day. The accommodations of this ship for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, cannot be surpassed. These wishing to seenre berths should not fail Unmake rerlj^a^dkatim^on board jy 30 to alOm 78 South street, corner of Maiden' Lane. I NION LINE OF .PAckKTS-FOH NEW ORLEANS?To sail positively on of before 20lh of (August?The splendid packet Blip INDIANA, Capt. J. a. Dennett, will )>oaitively sail as above. Tin- accomuiodatioiis for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers are very superior, aud persons wishing to embark, should make early applicatiou on board, at Murray's wharf, foot of Wall street, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 Pine street, a9 corner of South. FOR LIVERPOOL?New^Line?Regular Packet sailing Packet 1100 tons, will of 16th August?The splendid, fast sailing Packet "hip SIDDONS, Captain Cobb, of sail u? auove, her rrgular day. For Height or imssuge, having accommodations unequalled for splendor or comfort, apply as board at Orleans wharf, foot of Wull street, or to E. K. COLLINS & CO, 56 South street. Price of Passage. $100. The Packet Ship SHERIDAN, Captain F. A. De I'm-iter, will succeed the Siddoits, and sail 26th Sept. jyjOrc FOR LIVERPOOL.?New L?ne-?-Regular packet of the 28th instant.?The splendid fast sailing packet lip SIDDONS, Capt Cobb, of 1100 tons, will poei jihip SIDDONS, Capt Col .. . , lively sail as above, hrr regular day. For freight or paaaage, having accommodations unequalled for splendor or comfort, ap ply uu beard, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS ik CO, 56 South st. Price of passage $100. Shippers by this line may rely upon having lheir goods eor rectiy measured, and that the snips of this hue will sail punc tually aa advertised. Tlie spleudiP packet ship Sheridan, Capt. F. A. DeDeyster, will succeed the Siddona and sail 26th Sep lumber au4 ??3N FOR LONDON?Regular Fackeuof the"ltihand mCT^W20Ui of Annual?The first class, fast sailing regular ?fi?ifia:>a?k*t ship TORONTO, CaptTOriswold, will sail on lie: unit, and WESTMINSTER, Capt. Hoyey, will sail on the 20th. Having very superior accommodations tor cabin, second cabin and steerage iwaereigers, iwrsons intending to embark, should make immediate application on board, or to JOSEi'H McMURRAY, 100 Pine street, corner of South street. The above will be succeed by tlie packet ship ST. JAMES, Capt. Myers, and sail on the 1st Sept. N. B.?Persons desirous of sending for their friends, can have them brought out in the above vessel or any of the regular pock ats nailing weekly, by allying as above, if by letter poet paid. P. S.?Drafts given, payable at sight for any amoaiit, on the Provincial Bank of Ireland, i>ayable at their respective branches throughout the country; also, no Messrs. Spoooer, Atwood (It Co., Bankers, London, inyabte in every lowu in Great Britain. au5rc FOR LIVERPOOL?Regular Packet of tlie nth August?The first rises, fast sailing, regular Packet jShipSAMUEL HICKS, Caiu.un 8. tj. Bunker, will Mil as auove, her regular day. Having suiwrior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, i-ersons intending to embark should make immediate application on board, foot of Maiden Lane, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 Pine street, comer of South. Tlie will be succeeded by the Packet Ship Siddom, Cuptain Cobb, and will sail on the 26th August, her regular day. N. 11.? Persons desirous of sending fur their friends, Can have them brought '<tigk in eillierof the above vessels or in any of tlie regular |?ekets. sailing weekly, by applying as abovr, if by letter, post paid. P. a. Drsfu given, luyable at sight for any amount, on the Provincial Bank of Ireland, payable at their res|>ective brandies throughout tlie country ; also, on Messrs. Spooner, Atwooil St Co., bankers, London, payable in every town in float Britain. au8 tollrc. FOR BATH, GARDINER AND HALLOWELL. .wmm .eal The new steamer PENOBSCOT, Captain -MS N. Kimball, leave* the end of T wharf, Boston, Smmi9CireE>every Tuesday and Friday evenings, at 7 o'clock, huge* will be in readiuess on her arrival* the above places, to convey passenger* to tlie neighboring toM^ SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK ND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY 1 HI . ENTH. THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN OAFFY. Sn and after Monday. May IS. will run as iwi :?Leave Newark, foot of Centre st, at ,7K A. M. and Ik P. M. Leave New York, foot of Barclay st. at 10 A. M. and t P. M. On Sundays?Leave Newark at 2 A. M. and 2 P. M. and New York at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. Freight carried at very reasonable rates. May IQlh. 1814. aptrc Rfi.Ofl.E S Lh\E ofaTh MBuAlb FOR ALBANY. DAILY, Sundays excepted?Through direct, at 7 P. M., from the Steamboat Pier Iwtween .Courtlandt and Liberty street*. i tie Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. St. John, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evenings at 7. Tlie Su-nmnoat ROCHESTER. Captain A. Houghton, Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday Evening*, at 7. At Five o'clock. P. M.?Laudingat Intermediate Places. Tlie Bteambcat NORTH AMERICA. Captain It. G. Crul tendeu. Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday Afternoons, at J o'clock. The Steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain Wm. H. Peck, Tues day, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at 5 o'olock. Passenger* taking either of tlie above line* will arrive in Albany in ample time to take the Morning Train ?f Cars for the east or west. Tlie boat* are new aud substantial, are fur nished with uew and elegant state rooms, and for speed and ac commodations, sre unrivalled on the Hudson. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to P. C. Schnltz, at tlie Office on the wharf. *u6rc X ORK, ALB AN V AND THOV STEAMBOAT LINK. FOR ALBANY AND TUOY.-Moniing Line from tlie foot of Barclay street, lauding "e ?' intermediate place*. 'i he Steamer (.MflRE, Captain 8. R. Ree, Mon<l?y, Wednea Oorbam, Tuesday, Tburs from the kh it of Conrtiaiidl street, direct. The Steamer SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, Mouday, Wednesday and Friday Evening, at 7 o'clock. The Steamer ALBANY, Captain R. B. Macy, Tnaaday, Thursday and Hatuidav Keening, at 7 o'clock. The Boat* of tliia Line, owing to their light draught of wa ter, are able at all timaa to paaa the ban, and reach Albany and Troy in amide lime to take the morning train of cars for tlie e^orVaMage or freight, apply on hoard, or at the office* on the wharves. _ ml7rrc BUfl'lhil AND NORTH AMkK'iV a.N ROYAL MAIL BTKAM SHIPS. . Of 1306 tons and 440 Uotae Power each.? Under contract with the Lords of the Ad ? iniralty. HiBKRNIA, Captain Alexander Ryrie. CALEDONIA Captain Edward U. Lott. AC A Dl A- Captain William llarrnon. BRITANNIA Captain J.lui Hewitt. CAMBRIA, ..... . .Captain U. H. K. J udkina. Will tail from Liverpool and Boston, via. Haitian, as follows: From Boston. From Liverpool. Caledonia, Lott August 16th. ? Acadia, Harrison. ..Sept. 1st. August 1th. Hibemia, Ryrie " 16th. " 30th. These vessels carry experienced surgeons, and are supplied with Lit* Boats. For freight or passage, apply ?o D. BRIG HAM. Juii Agent, attire No. 3 Wall street. 1N11,] THE NEW BTKAM BOAT 11*44. EMPIRE, CAPTAIN D. HOWE, Will leave BUFFALO for CHICAGO, on FRIDAY, ajd of August, at 7 P. M., and perform Iter trips regularly during the sea son, a* follow* UP. DOWN. Lr.avge aupraLo. m.avks t ntcaoo. Friday Aug. 23,.. . at 7 P. M. Saturday, Aug.23... at 9 A*M Saturday, Sep. 7,... at do Monday, Sept. 16... at do Monday, " 23... at do Tuesday, Oct. I.. . at do Tuesday, Oct. do Wednesday, " 16... at do Wednesday, " 21... at do Thursday "31... at do Thursday. Nov.7... at do Friday, Nov. li.. . at do The EMPIRE is 260 feet in length, 32 feet 8 iuchea heain, 14 feet 2 inches hold, measuring 1226 tons, and is tlie largest staain hoat afloat in inland waters. Engine 600 horsepower, boilers provided with F,van's Patent Salirty Valves, to prevent tlie possi bility of an exploaion. The Cabin it 230 feet long, with separate Saloons for Ladies and Gentlemen?spacious State Rooms extend the w hole length, ventilated by doors opening from the inside and out, and all part* of the boat are linished and furnished in a at\ le Ueqnallad by any other in the world. Ample accommodation* for Steer age Passengers, in fonr large well ventilated Cabins, one of which is appropriated exclusively to females. 'In* boat is provided with a good hand of music. Wit.Kitss, Marsh It Co., Buffalo,) H. Nomum It ( -0., Chicago, \ Agents. J. N. Elbprt, Detroit, ) li. N. BARNEY, h CO., Angu.t 1, 1844. Cleveland. auStoit v ire "STaTOISlaW FEKftY. m. u KfiOT 01, WHITEHALL." Tlie Boats wf unjjjfarther notice .? On Sundays, evr^y hou^ /r'om g /i. Psl.'to tV\L-1 P. M. excepted. FORT HAMILTON AND NFW YORK la-ave New York. 6 A. Sff.s IwT m YOBK Fort Hamrfton nj H. M.\ p. M. "MhRK THE PARTY PRESS or THE UNITED 8TATE8. Its Licentiousness and Immorality. [From the Saratoga Sentinel ] Ai.moit BijiiPHtMT.?" The trumpet tone* ef hie ink paniouate eloquence, pleading the cauae ot oflended an lutK-riug humanity, have awepi acroaa the hill* of Greeoe * * * and at their sound the despairing widow, by the tomb ?( her martyred huaband, has dried her tear*, and dreamed of a future, gladdened with the ?unlight ot glory and freedom."? GrrWev'a .lidrm (a (Ac Si a t Clay Ctuk Wiut infatuation ! Gau we be bo led captive to periy strife, as to be entirely unmindful of the past! Mr. Greeley is very unhappy in his allusions Pru dence would teach him to say nothing of the "dis puting widow!" It awakens burning recollections It fills the mind with terrific images! Associated with that idea, is the pale, bleeding prostrate form of the dying Cilley! Go, Mr. Greeley, before you re|ieat this passage, and wash the crimson from the hands of your candidate ! The blood of " her mar tyred husband" is yet upon thern. Restore to the "despairing widow" "her martyred husband," the murdered Cilley. Let the tears of these deso late orphans be "dried." And tell your gory ora tor to ? gladden" the lone abode of that "despair ing widow," with "the sunlight of glory and free dom," before you place another encomium upon the character of Henry t. lay. Take Warninu ?We learn from the Chicago Journal that a number ot ailly locos at a meeting recently in Menard Co., 111. thought it would be a good joke to rani their canuon with Clay. The gun burst with a terrible explosion, dangerously wounding the foolish fellow who fired it. Just the way Clay will serve the whole Farty in November ?blow them sky high.? Buffalo Gazette. Character of Mr. Clay.?Jackson's Opinion of Mr. Clay.?"Under auch circumstances how contemptible does this demagogue appear, when he descend* from his high place in the Senate and roams abont the country retailing slander upon the living and the dead " Webster's Opinion of Mr. Clay.?"Henry Clsy has too many heresies about him ever to gain my support." Jefferson's opinion of Mr. Clay.?"Henry Clay,' said Mr. Jeffersou, "is merely a splendid orator, without any valuable knowledge from experience or study, or determined political principles,founded in political science, either practical or theoretical." Harrison's Opinion of Mr. Clay.?"1 will do my duty, even if Mr. Clay is to be benefitted by it, from whom I have experienced only ungenerous treatment, in requital for years of devoted service." Randolph's Opinion of Mr. Clay.?"He is talent ed, hut corrupt. He stinks and shines, and ahinea and stinks, like a rotten mackerel by moonlight. ~ ?Nashville Union. Questions for THe Locos to aswer.?1. Whe ther James K. Polk's grandfather was not a Tory in the American Revolution 1 2. Whether James K Polk is not the owner of a great number ot slaves whom he hires cut through the State of Ten nessee, thus pocketing all the earnings ot poor men, except what suffices tor their bare and miserable maintenance! 3. Whethei he did not ou five several occasions vote against bills for the relief i f the surviving officers and soldiers of the revolu tion! 4. Whethi r he did not speak and vote agajnst the bill for ihe occupation of the Oregon territory! 5. Whe'her he did not vote against a resolution for the effectual abolition of the African slave trade! 6. Whether he did not, during the sessions of 1827, 1823 and 1830, repeatedly vote and speak against the protection on wool! 7. Whether the customary resolutions of thanks to the speaker "for the able and impartial manner in which be has dsscharged his duties," was not in his case op posed on the ground of his partialiiy and unjust de cisiona, and tor the first time in the history of Con gress, carried by a party vote, ayes 94, nays 57 ! 8. whether he was not, in 1841, deteaied when a candidate lor Governor of Tennessee, by some 3000 majority ! 9 Whether he was not again de feated running tor the same office, in 1843, by about 5000 majority 1 10. Whether lie was uot, in 1840, presented as a nuisance by a Grand Jury ot Ins own State! 11. Whether he has not recently, last year, avowed himself in favor of reducing the tariff to a uniform duty of 20 per cent, and as the steady opponent of distribution and a protective tariff ! 12 Whether lie is not in favor of the im mediate annexation of Texas! 13. Wheiherhe was uot, in 1825, un advocate of the cons itution ality of the general'government making interna! improvenirDts in ihe Slates, and afterwards an op ponent! 14. Whether he was not, in 1834-5, an opponent ot the Sub-Treasury, and afterwarda an advocate for tt!?Newark Daily Advertiser. " The Farmer of Ashland." That could rot MAKE BOTH ENDS MEET AT TWELVE DOLLARS TEH Day ?The Westchester Republican says In 1818 an act was passed by Congress chanair.g the compensation of the members from six dollars per dHy to $1,500 the session, which, as the session then scarcely overage one hundred days each, was upwuids of fifteen dollars per day. Mr. Cloy warmly advocated the passage of this law, coming down from the Speakers chair to make h speech in its favor. It is to be observed that his wages as Speaker was then twelve dollars per day. A i ketch of his remarks was published in the Lexing ton Reporter of May 21st, 1816, a paper which has always been warmly devoted to his interests, from which w?* extract ihe following notable sentence : " Mr. C (Clay) said, his own personal experience determined bim in voting for the bill. He had attended Congress, sometimes without his family and at other times with a part of it, and although his ct mpensentiou, whilst he had enjoyed the honor of presiding in this House, was double that of other Members, he declared, with the utmost sincerity, that he had never been able to make both ends meet at the termination of Congress. Think of that,ye hard-fisted farmers and me chanics ! This is the farmer of Ashland, the mill boy ot ihe Slashes! Couldn't make both ends meet at Twelve Dollars a Day! Just think what kind of a farm it would take to keep him going with champaigne and cologne water in the day lime, and high low Jack, al night! It was just about the time he made this speech that Mr. Clay discovered the constitutionality and great necessity of a National Bank?Harritburg (Pa.) Union. Polk in another Light ?We yesterday pub lished a letter from Gov. Polk toMr. hane of Phi Ldelphia, which was evidently designed to convey the idea, to the triends of domestic manufactures, that he was in favor of a protective tariff. No per son could mistake the import of that letter, or be in doubt as to the object tor which it was written. It was palpably the design of Mr. P. also to induce the people to believe, that in all bis Congesstonal career, he was governed by a desire to secure, by the laws of the land, "fair and just protection to all the great interests of the whole Union, em bracing agriculture, manufactures, the mechanic

arts, commerce and navigation." Upon the strength of this letter, further, it is claimed by Mr. Polk's friends in Pennsylvania, and elsewhere, that "he in as much ihe friend ot the American manufacturer as Mr. Clay is." With these facts before them, we ask our read ers to peruse the following paragraph, which was the introduction to a letter which Mr. Polk ad dressed to the people ot Tennessee, during the last canvass for the gubernatorial chair of thut State. Wincnlitkr, May Jf?, H43, To the Teople of Tennessee : The object which I had in proposing to Oovernor Jones, at Carrollville, on the 13th of April last, that we should each write out end publish our views and opinions on the subject of the Tariff, was, that our respective positions might be distinctly known and understood by the people. I hat my opinions were alruady fully and distinctly known, I could not doabt. I had steadily during the period I was a representative in Congress been opposed to a protective policy, at my recorded votes and published speeches piove. Since I retired from Cotigre?s I had held the same opinions. In the present canvass for Oovernor I had avowed my opposition to the taiifl' act ot the late Whig Congress, as being highly protective in iu char acter, ard not designed by its authors aa a revenue mea sure. 1 had avowed my opinion in my public speeches that the interests of the country, and especially of the exporting States, required Its repeal, I the restorstioa ot the principles of the compromise tariff art of 1S33 Now what ought every honest man to think of James K. Polk 1 Is an individual, who can be guilty ?! such protean conduct, worthy the confi dence of the country 1 Ought he not rather to be scorned and contemned by every voter worthy of being called a man t And will he not be treated by every freeman juatas his hypocrisy and tergiver sation calls lor ? Such a creature is, indeed, un woithy of being calltd to fill the meanest post under the government, much less to be elevated to in office once filled by a Washington and a Madi son. Hut, thank Heaven, the country has not fallen to so low a point in the scale of honor and wisdom, as to leave any ceitain prospect of success to such a time-serving politician and apology for a states man ?Aufrutla ( hronicle. Goon ip Ikuk?An honest old farmer remarked 'o its the other day, that however succesalnl Mr Preltnghuyaen may have been in Christianizing the heathen, heldid not think he would ever be able to Christianize Henry Clay.?Atinirk Morning Pott. Cf the whig candidate for the office of Vice President there appears to be a lack of charges of vice, immorality, See. against him. Perhaps this may arise from that office not requiring such quali fications. The following choice morceau trom the Kentucky Yeoman will evince the spirit which this gentleman's nomination is accounted for, and give a sample of the attacks made. "The whigs have made a master stroke of policy in running Mr. Frelinghuysen on the ticket with Mr. Clay. It is a most comprehensive ticket; it embraces the two grand divisions of the human family; it makes sure of both Christian and heathen, both saint and sinner It is exacted, of course, that all the ungodly and reprobrte, >he sportsmen, the duellists, the speculators, the dan dies and the loafers will be for Clay, and, all the elect, the sanctified, the bigots, and fanatics, the philanthropists, the puritans, the sectarians, and all the evangelical will be for Frelinghuysen, add will swallow Clay along with him. Ah! what a mil* lenial spectacle will be presented at ihe next elec tion saint and sinner, swindler and cider, duellist and quaker will go arm and arm to the ballot box ; the lion and lamb will lie down together; literally there will be "union of the puritan and the black leg." Mr. McDuffie's Opinion of Mr. Clay.?1 assert., (says Mr. McDuffie of South Carolina,) and ani willing to stake my humble stock of reputation u(ioi| the truth of the assertion, that the circum stances of the extraordinary coalition between Adalns and Clay furnish us strong evidence of an abandonment of political principle on lite part of Mr. Clay, and of a corrupt political bargain be tween him and Mr. Adams, as is ordinarily re quired to establish the guilt of those who are char ged in a court of quarter sessions with the common crimes known to the law.?Boontville Examiner. Pxtjkkal GamMon. " In accepting [the nomination ol' Vice President on the federal ticket] t can only premise the best efforts, in some humble measure te jusufy the nigh confidence reposed in me. And I trust in the goodness of a Divine Providence so to guide my steps, that I may not disappoint the expec tations of my friends, or do harm to the interests of our country." Here is the closing part of Mr. Frelinghuysen's letter to a Mr. Ellsworth, accepting the federal no mination at Baltimore for the Vice Presidency, and in regard to it 1 can only say it ia a fair speci men of federal whiggery; tor that party's muxitn always was to " count their chickens before they are hatched." But this is no novelty?it has always been the practice of the federalists?all their crow ing is done before election, and their crying after. What " high confidence," 1 should like to enquire, is "reposed" by nominating a man who cannot possibly be elected! It is merely uaing him for a tool, to aid the chances of another, who never yet could stand upon hi8 own availa bility. If this is the only " confidence" Mr. Fre linghuysen obtains, he ought to be pitied. His lauguage, however, is quite irreverent, if not highly reprehensible. I ullude to his invoking " the goodness of Divine Providence," that he may not "disappoint the expectations of his friends!" What, for Heaven's sake, has " Divine Provi dence" 'to do with the " vxpectations" of the federalists! Does Providence smile on their profanity and debauelieiy! Does it en courage frauds, deceptions and htimbuggery! Does it, or can it, or will it uphold the vile scenes of 1840! O no! forbid it decency! forbid it morali ty! So far from it, Providence?and Vox J-opuli Vox Dei? will fiown forbiddingly on all such de vout appeals tor political purposes. They cannot be regarded as honest or sincere. As to "harm to the interests of the country," Mr. Frelinghuy sen need not deprecate it, as he will be favored with no opportunity of doing it. His election is hopeless and his party will find it so. He "trusts that lie may not do harm to the interests of our country!" You don't say so! As he cannot be elected, his "expectations" of not " doing harm" [for want ot opportunity] will surely be realized.? But suppose he could be elected; and that Clay (now beyond the allotted life of man) should die, as Harrison has, let us inquire whether his old federal policy would not "do harm to the interests of our country." What is now that policy 1 First. He would approve of a Monsier Bank, which,per te would do immense "harm." Secondly He'd sell ihe public lands to specula tors, and distribute the money (as apolitical bribe) in every State in the Union; thus impoverishing the government and paving the way for an outrage ous Tariff or Taxes! Would not this do " harm"' to the interests of the country! Aye, it would ruin the country in ten years?ruin alt, but capitalists and speculators ! Give us then, Messrs Editors, that noble-heart ed statesman, Polk, for President, and the " inter ests of our country" will take care of them selves '?Eastern Argue, June 10. Going it.?The New York Plebian says profess ing christians will, at the ensuing election ol Presi dent, cast their votes for a duellist, a gambler, a man of habitual profanity; and will then go " up into the temple to pray," and thank God that they are not like other men, and especially these demo crats. So did the Pharisees of old Notwithstand ing their boast of influence of "this blessed reli gion," they mean to show, they have "got some spunk left yet."?Erie Obterver. Bragging.?The Whig says tbe locofocos brsg. Inasmuch as Mr. Clay is a great brag player or gambler, Ihe editor appears to think his supporters should do all the bragging. The whig bullies have "drawn in their horns" lately ; but a few weeks ago they offered to bet two to one on Clay, but now no suuh proposals are made?the braggers are evidently [frightened.?Portland Demorrat, June 23. Rather Strong?The honor of ihe country,and the interest of the working claws, should not be entrusted to a gambler, debauchee and duellist ? They are not side in the hands of a man so utterly recklees of all moral principle?one who, while before the people for iheirsuffrages, is under bonds to keep the pence. It the public records be true. Henry Clay stands before the wotld a convicted perjurer in two instances.?Portland Daily Ameri can, June 25. A Drawn Battle.?Hathbun, who represents Cayugn and Seneca counties in Congress, made n speech a few days since, in which he said Clay must be a despot, because his name commences with a C as did Cirsar's, Caligula's and Crom well's. The Auburn Journal says that, adopting this rule of judgment of a man a character, Mr. Hathbun must be a terrible hard case; for his name begins with K. ns do the words Kogue, Robber, Rascal, Ragnmuffin, fee.?Albanian, June 26. Abolitionists, Look at This!?The Liberty Standard S6VS, (May 30, 1844,) " it is stated that Mr. Frelingnuysen (the whig candidate for Vice President) has been, and perhaps now is, president o| a Bible Society, and if so, 1 suggest that he read the first psalm, and especially the first verse: " Blessed is the insn that wnlketh not in the coun sel of the ungodly, nor etandeth in the way of sin ners. nor silteth in the seat of the scornful! ' The leaders who nominated him, (on the ticket with Clay) csre little for Mr. Preliughuysen, and less for righteousness; they only borrowed his reli gious fame for Henry (May's benefit. Truth, every word of it. A vile amalgamation to catch votes'! What cares Clay for religion ? If he cares for it as a man ought, would he borrow the religious fame of another as a mere cloak to ul terior anti-religious prospects! Ah, the Liberty Standard is right this time.?Eastern Argue. Pokes ?Pokes have long legs, but they cannot run; they have large wings, and as they ure seen, towards night, flying up the meandering of a creek they look ns if every flap of their lazy wings would be the Inst. What sort ot a race will a party, jog ging along under ilie shadow of the tail of one of these dirty birds, make!?Louiuvillt Journal. 'Coons Below Par.?At half past one, P. M., to-day, says the Ray State of last evening, the sun shining intensely hot, a young man led a smart looking, full grown live 'coon into Court square, by a chain around the animal's neck, tryii g to find a purchaser for him. No ofler was made ; but the several two-legged 'coons gathered around their four-leggeT broiher, and looked at him with eyes sad and sorrowful. Alas! bow different from the manner those emblems of humbuggery were gazed at and worshipped in 1840! No ofler could be ob tained for poor 'cooney, who probably had heard how differently his ancestors had been treated in our city in times gone by; at first he looked deject ed, then fainted or fell down in a fit, perfectly ex hausted. Some one, in kindness, threw some cold water upon him, and he soon revived. Somebody in the crowd exclaimed ; " Shame to throw cold water upon the poar creature! all his party will have the cold chills before next November." Finally, his owner gave the poor 'coon away, chain and all, and seemed to any as he left tne square, " I am glad to quit 'coons and 'coonery, upon any conditions."?Baton TYmei. Wit.?The democracy of Pittsburgh held a meeting in that city, to respond to the nominations by ihe Baltimore Convention. Mr. McCandless in the course of his remarks said :?"The whigs ssy Mr. Clay is a, tried friend ; and so he is lie has been tried twice and condemned, and will be exe cuted in November, 1844." M p Knveiopra. morrnni observed *n article in a recent the vOnS ^fr: sugp8llnK lhat the President of V-p m.C. states, the members ol Congress, &c. thev moh.bif.h ,or their rs' whjie iney prohibit the use of them to private citizens iu 1V*nahy ,0 the postage on a letter. The idea was to nie, I confess, new ?b.d. TrasHfe*' 1 lette?^?Ut 0<LUi?lry? Pnv,le*e" to have their if In m ,ed by 'be mails, whether composed of one or many pieces of paper, at the expense of those private citizens who nuke use of the govern ment post offices for the transmission of their let ters Jn order to draw from the nou-privileged class a sufficient revenue to delray the whole ex pense of the I oat Office department, including the tree transmission ot tons of electioneering docu ments, under which the mails are now groaning. !-k ira,.es i postage are kept enormously high; hile lo keep up the distinction, und secure to nemse ves an emblem of superiority, the privi leged classes encare their letters in envelopes, the <U;le?? r'a 11 18 Pro''ibiled lt> others by the imposi tion of double postage. I heartily rejoice, therefore, to learn, that the private mail companies take letters enclosed in envelopes without extru. charge. In Great Britain, the custom of using envelopes sr.'o^h'iv0"ch?'f *Ki ?z !Zr!IL ,t ^ ' O'lnce, in weight, without re rtSJt wifi'lp,ecw* of lm>>er- "or goverii ia?ent will be compelled to come down to the eoual uT?? twf carrytug into their own hands, to let Jt be. A_Lettkr Writer. Vuh.ent Thunder Ci.AP.-Oa Wednesday mom ?!!g ir U^UH1 ',ne o'clock, a solitary but as toundn>g clap of thunder burat over our citv Wubituile. were etartl. d from their slumbers, each i 'mpresaton that his own house was struck with lightning; and those who'were awake ut the time, observing the exceedingly short inter thi iaiTeen ilf nf1 iand ,b<r report. apprehended the same rcsuJt. Only one house, however, was struck, and that -was a small house situated in Hill street, near the water. Although no lives were lost, and no great damage was done to the premi ses, yet the boh left very eftong marks of its vio lence, in having tak en no less than four different routes to the earth,, either of which would have been sufficient aforne to have conveyed uny ordi fnrMh 1rg(' A Xu'" ?ycttn,ore tree, Standing Le ktLV ""M8?- reoel veb o?c part of the charge, ex hibitmgomts surface curious marks of the pro gress of the Hash, which coursed its way in differ te*"ng UP lhe ground on opposite h?.?i Itunk. A tin pipe on one corner of the house conveyed another part of the charge, which tore off pieces of thei clapboards. A third branch flh"n!i(fd lh.? {roJ>} chimney into the cellar, where it manifested its effects in dislocating por tona of the stone waif. The fourth branch tS^k the lightning rod, whuth was attached to the chim ney in the rear, followed it down to the tin gutter on the eaves, where it left the rod and found its K t0| ?i,Tar i tl?,r,'rihe lin BP?ut ut the corner of he building. Why did not the lightning rod Rnrm?1 f I"?1"18?8' anrf convey the entire charge harmless to the earth 1 Two facts indicated, a" the first glance, that tibe rod was defective in its construction; the first wus, that it shared K? ih? .k c?"d"c,ing '4'C flash from the cloud to the earth, with three otfier conductors. IJad it charge Pt The h W?ufcd i.laVc monopolized the charge The second was, that the branch of the fluid| which entered the rod, left it on reaching ihe gutter, preferring the rout* to the earth by way of I in ^.Irnd'fU,ar t,n "pou^ ?n? def?ct discover- 1 fk l. u r? waB UB mfenor size, not being more than half that prescribed for lightning roifs; but another delect, and one of far greater importunce was the extremely bad termination of the rod at the lower extremity. Instead of descending to the depth of permanent moisture, (which on this sandy hill is not less than eight feet,) ,t terminated at the depth of two feet, in dry s.iud. It might nearly as web have terminated in a glass bottle. The por ion below the ground was also rusly, which lur cher impaired its conducting powers. It ought to have been protected from ruat by a coat of black paint, and by being surrounded by powdered char coal, neither of which precaulions was used. The Vkg 'rC rred ,h? tlu 8Vout to lb? lin rod, be cause the former was nearly in contact, at the lower end, With the run of "water from the ad, cent wash room. Hence there is nothing in tins case which ought in the least to impair our confi ihouBh'ii l!gh,ni"? rcdB whtn weil constructed, al iee tSt hi1raHw^r ?nitl0n ,C a" '"""^holders to uhilh r dwellings are protected by conductors a? ac^rdl?8 to the established rules of science.?Arte Haven Heraltl, Aug. 8. ,.Vu.P!'H> Season, tec.-The Winyah Observer of ?ho upueffi.* to?omc extent! ^icuta'r" on'tho Bay. Mr Banj. Allaton's tid? ,?ju which !h. lowest down, as aUo Col. Ward',, havXen ,topped frlm laU grow,n8 croP. the water bring ?alt a hall flood. The rice orop, however, will lie ini|5 and average one, il not injured by an autumnal eale and "" "r the same ot Cornfneaa^ poUtoSa '$,* hrackiih water for the lait month lias made more nicluien in the town in July than we have known in the wme ?will, imu lbil ud 'la. The mortulity however has been veiy smail and will euablo us to comimre bills to nny town in,he Unlou ?,,!'kC.-T,r0ur.m'irke,B are bountifully supplied with fruits at the present time. We have never "ere\eT/n7 Vn ",en,i'fu1' or ""tter condition They e?nnk ,lirPe 10 ?'* cont? per half neck Peachet are not quite so abundant as we have seen thorn reiitseIr.Lgh^?f?ne*i,Canti>,e P"rc"M, d at twelve arid a half cents per half peck Watermelons and cantelonen nro be hXfrT". "d ?Ch7P A wa?ermi lon can n.u,. . i. a ,evy T'1WC Br? ?l*o 't> 'narket plonty ol m?Th I. 'V",.gr<M'n g,ge*' af,r'cots. &C. kc . all ol winch may bo had at a reasonable price. -Phil. Chrtn. Jlut>.??. The Coal Trade ?The Georgetown Advocate of Tuesday says :?ThiH very important trade is healthily developing itself. Otir repott show* numerous arrivals with laige freights^ and mora are coming. The only difficulty experienced is the wunt of vessels to take ?ifl the supply now here to the respective porta of its destination An opportunity now offers to owners and masters ot vessels unemployed, which it may be worth their while to attend to. Southern Factories.?An iron factoty has re cently Itren established in Benton county, Ala , at which they make castings of every description, which are said to be rqual in every respect to any brought Irom elsewhere. They can he sold at seven cents per pound, and jield a handsome interest on the amount invested, while those from abroad sell at twelve cents. There are sixty men employed in the establishment, whose bread baskets are supplied by the farmers of this vicinity?thus opening a market for articles, which on account of their employment, they cannot make lor themselves.?Sandrt?. viUt Ttkicopr. Progress of Machinery.?The Boston Post says, in one of its commercial articles:? "The plan of introducing machinery for making of carpets and diipe.-.aing with hand weaving, appears to obtain favor with the Lowell factory agents, and is soon to lie introduced into other places. This move of the manufacturers ia not kindly received by those operatives who liave hern on the side ot political power in Lowell, and if it should ultimately fail, may tie attended with dis astrous political os well as pecuniary results to Ita promo ters." MANurACTtTREs.?The Troy Whig SRyw~" The tobacco manufactories recently established in this city sre doing a Ane business Kvery description of ma nu.acturea in this vicinity is in a prosperous condition. The iron works in the Sixth Ward naver employed ?o many workmen at they do at present." Richmond.?The Richmond Compiler says that "the march oi improvement in that city still goes on apace." New buildings are going up, and unseemly fronts of atores are rapiJly giving way to handsome gra nite fronts. fcj- Ex-President Van Jiuren was in town on Tuesday last. He left yesterday mernlng for Saratoga Springs.? Albany Jirftu H. OO Gen. Gaines and family were at Memphis, Teen., on the YHth nit. OCJ- It is said Mr. Ilenton is in favor of the Dis trict system in electing members of Congress. 0Cf> The death of hx-Governor Dunktn of Mia sourt, is announced in the St. Louis paper*. (ff- Th? Village Record announces the death of Nathaniel Brook, Esq., iate a member of the State Senate from Cheater county. Bf- The 7dth regiment, at Quebec, ia to remove ?lifix, and th'- Ml, now at the latter place, is to pro ceud to (Quebec The new Houaes of Parliament on the hanks of the Thames will not be completed before IN47. dCf-Tlte Madisonianjanys that Santa Anna's armv for the invasion of Texas, is commanded mostly by Km o pean officers. Mori? Nice than Wist? ?Mr. Warner, a watch maker andJeweller, of London, has completed a working model of a high pressure steam engine, so small that stands upon a fourpenny;piece with ground to spare. vi?. mob. wero ma Jo by Chief Juatire Nelson! Uie aJiT,na* having boon digued at the last sp rial t? rrn before him-. Bradt va Pea?e auj three other cutiaea ?Motion for r. ta*n dam MnfU' d,en,e,J? 0n d?<}ucUl* *> SO. .\lij|tr v? ?Uy. i * PWpctMl ?tuv Oi proceedings on judg. ment and executant ordered that it be referred, i? ir,;fr to ascertain certain /act.. Merrill vs Williams Motion pi*iiP PUf* di"eri continuance; gianted, with coata. i hiljiiia adiI he wry? Motion tor judgment ol nn pro., granted, with eo.t. Livlng.ton va Jurtrt and al Motion forre axation; ordered thatcertain items bo deduct -H? ?K "i0 "h?1* to *ifl 7jl bili 01 cotU ?t'?*'d " ^ 'i, ,*? ?*"o and al v. f ha.e- Motion for mandumua rerVui * 01 Ot.ego county to give a deed of ad? BhiJnf' *. "dt w'"'?out cosia. sn.itli upd ul en a. ??r,m,,UOU lor to Prp,ecu,p *he toi u giv i'!,y ??cttr?t>r,'("'co,t* "? trite cau.e ; granted, t* puite of uonTtUt?-'aran^dU7IBOUon lur ** "> ? ?m. motion for L KJ ' t 0l'l>0Mtion. W adi-ad* \v ade riter ad. Holt??D'mUr'?n ; ?r#M,ed. ?i?hont .toy. fto. .?t grUud wITh ei-'11\' ul " in C"K "l , i Willi cunts, d*iault Luwri'Tipc jn? a ? an iuvolnrooe r"' U,ov*'l'i Bank-motion lor a |*rpetnai "SBinrideltudant, aranted oi.t.rr,. MeKihbln ad.,, Receiver. ^ -motion ,? a 0nl fl"fa"*?nt?dt without co.t., byde. lault, The People v.. Hurt and al-motion for 1. .( e to Ivew^Yor'lr o literal bond of M. B. Hart, late -hernf of Hvt ' ?ran,et,.?* parte. Cole ado. Ryder-motion >Trenr|nge *r8l,,rd- b* default. The People ada. font? w ? t. '1U*sh certiorari ; granted, by do. m.i,V ?e^r J' v" <-llI>ni"ghBm-motion lor jndjr VUtiZl dMC0lnt,",,ance ; granted, with coats by dtlauh. H tcher impd. ad*. Murphy?Motion for judgment a* in ca.e of non-suit; granted, with co.t., witbot.T prejudice ^ad,. B,Be4h.1il, Knle v. Btngham?Motion *at'On ol co.t. ; grained, by delimit, (and on. i,?d hauSe^ff L Vi LC?Ult^ ?rr ttd" Mul er- Ordered and.ixcJfi.J!.!f?? ^rfccU?<lgmei? tor >lo;i 40 there?? coal,; alto $10 u com. atier deducting IkjI Srii dWnt i tux4l,'c coat, after the 31 April .ntieonlf an fM Vl Joh"?on ar.d ul-Order to plead in ejectment ex-parte. Mill, ad. Lee-Motion to char t.. venue denied. Fro.t ad?. Wilaon-Motlon to changes." nue granted. Hcnick ads. Oulick?Thp i.i .. ? i Storr, and al ada Bogardua Motion te ohang venue denitV Lampmar. ad. Brtgga-motiou to cbat ge venue v?u,\ ada H?n nn ,!??" ^ Conilln-theVke order^mde i ?t arlntill mo!10" ^r Jud8me 11' ?? in ca.e ol i.on ?pecial teim, without further notice, and Proceed ulliardu?n the i,B,t of d"? till revolt of motion M, b? a^sssaasSfftsSKa ra;a=: mLiot^ a ' ?1* I'laintiW stipulate, and pav* com. Ketrhicg ad. Piper?motion for judgment mi in ca.e of nor, .tut; granted, by default. Whinfl" amUl v?"^ wdh 7om? Ttont vn,.CMe \nt? hi",d ^cepti denJ lion- Branmt Lownde.?motion to aratn.l declara W^7 wie mPn,LT/nt ?f COf,H 01 ?PP??1?K motion, eli Hma? 7T"notion for commis.ion, granted Miller lc de^i 7ln0V.0U tor herder to May the proceeduga for a cnmLr'! C0,,,? Ton,liD'on ad? Allen? motion ,| v, MiTler ImJ ? * b>,. Sheldon and ExtaRri?I>! **?*' ?rr?"U'd,,nSIOdc'?urit!t 8VThe0 I' ^pfo fagjrsfa-ifii lamssa-js gta".'".e-W ?.! 1-y. ? SiKS bus. Slot'les and aL?Motion for judgment as in raw nf non suit; granted, with leave toplaintifl' to stipulate on SPSS?' C(**U of mn,.ion- Bidwell ads. Stocking and me7?da pniinrBiCOmnJlM'0n V*ran,ed' bf d?'?ult Pol ^rfto! . "v > an<1 0I" other cause.-Motion lor an .r.",:-5sa &,TM,;Jkr,rs -tATiiir .'.fy- .??? granted, without ' coMr m HUchctlck'"^.^Krily'm''' oMaTCt* ll10 r?'i,lrt ?r w'oWj;.%?? f'orbe, und al .ST ' irc|,it; granted, with co t.. Myera' Xt ~ ath. Whi,comK-KoL for ^1"! 'i"!-0,h' r' ? ?Uit?granted, with leave to of "on Hoes ads- De Wandelan ?Mnt?5I ??n 1 >ny,Tli n^ costs, .ubaequent proceeihiiaa tn,i t" t *ot aaide dilault ami ?d., po.ter, SEd-,15s?Sh3JD"thy,dt date?denied, with leave to i>n><? ' 1 n con.oll ft motion8''hcr.l' field'!mrS'*?d ? default, r'ook v? Rich Ill Br?r*t??l by pended and brought on atS^ilre^.im a" tion on a case or hill of fx? to hi i mo' twenty day. coata to ,?n., b? made aud served n, SteenbV V otlon?o ctoa wT" 8,W*n Vn? that plaintiff give a Hew li.^ orir?,l'l''v'n-?rdered twenty days, and that a.ireti? juitify ?iWr? Jur| ^ party. Flagg v. Klv U? i?. i 7 1 no cost, to either replication^ grantiif' J!' !?? r<,,''y ,PV"r3i Motion to aet aside default and auhai iiuent "I'ln" *t" granted,on terma. Mrf arUnd ada n"1 x jssxaxr to vacate rule of ?th 10 ,U U^ ""'1 P?y coata olthiamati -,. and ?tim9a?a tf i"n T *'lM,n,irtr OnondagaCitcuil 'l it hard v. n. i f' j ry t""*1 -? x parte, imrartiticu ^Jntwiin?ie? ""d 3 "r'"r" Anderson and al va Pratt arid al nfotn?Ir,|n""""" ^c coat.?taxed by court ahd it l jJ ?2PWB"'ion of cost, ol this motion to he paid b? nlaS'"w""') ,*"h, ?1 aJa Wright- motion to act ^,da dSanlt a?d Z'J Bnd procredinga-grunted on t..r7. 11 ? d anbarquent S?5sr?-nAa Court for tiik Ooiiiikctjon oi Errors?Caui-e No. 3?Ogdeu Edwurds appellant vs. Jacob* Bo dine, and al. respondents Mr O. Edwards coochidid his nyi)T MM!! |K><tponi'd. No 4? Duffy and si. appeL i lants vi. J. Bdiiine and si. respondents, called and paotd. No A?Aniii) Powell and ul appellants v? M.Murray snd a 1. respondent!; decree a (firmed on delault. No '> I F. L'ushmun and al. nppellui.ts vs. II. A. Tiillmadge ynd al. respondnnta, culled und passed No 7?J. Burn appellant vi. S Burr respondent; oalled and panted. No 8 ? A Law rence and al. appellants vi. the Trustees of the Leake and H'atta Orphan House, called and parsed. No 0 ? David I' Hall and wife appellant! vi Kllr.a Olrd respondent Mr. 8. Sherwood was heard lor appellants. Aus. 7?Present- Senator Foster, presiding. Justice Beuidsley and 'i'l Henstom. No ft-David V Hall and wife appellant! vi libra Olrd respondent. M. K F. Wins lotv wm heard for the respondent and Mr 8 Sherwood in reply. Decision postponed till Baturday No. 10 -Ssmuel Sherwood appellant v? the Commissioner* of Loan* end al respondents. Mr. 8. Sherwood appellant was heard in person. Health op Alexandria, La ? We copy the fol lowing from th* Alexan iria Transcript of the 24th ult:?The weather, for a week or two past, has been al ternately excessively hot end excessively wot. Fever h is began to make iti appearance among us, end two deaths from congest ivo have occurred within the week. There are now a good many cases in town ot the same disease, some, we understand, of a dangerous character. Oy- A man named Solomon Sweet, and wife, have been arreted nt Montreal, for uttering counterfeit bills on American banks, principally on the Bank of Rochester. Es-CitANCKi.r/>R Kk.nt?The distinguished Jurist, ex Chancellor Kent, of New York, was eighty-one year* old, on Thursday last, the 1st of August. PrrskntaTion ?The River Men of Cincinnati ! have resolved to ptnehase ? silver pitcher, and present It to the Hon J TlbhAti*, for bl? rfforts In Congress in fa vor of improve g western navigation. It ra without dis tinct ion of party. II EWAHDiNd tiik Steadfast.?There is in Bos ton n society which pays *1 a Week to any poor sailor who he* kept the tamperance pledge one year. The roll of the society contains I.AOO names. Titr Rkward of Loyalty.?An American loyal ist ol 1777, or rather hia executor, hw> been denied compensation by Parliament lor a regiment he raised and equipped at Charleston, 8. G. hi the King's aervlce. This miininceat Loyalist was Robert William Powell, then a rich resident of Charleston.