Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 11, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 11, 1844 Page 1
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sm THE NEW YORK HERALD. vax, ?...???. JVEW YORK, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 11, 1844. T?c"" THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD To the Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?Daily Newspaper?uuh u.lwj every day of the yoar uxcapt N?\t Vur'i Day and F'eurth ?f July. Trio* 2 cents per copy?or $7 26 per annum?po.Uges paid?eaab in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday inumiug?pritc G>u cents per copy, or 57 12 per aiuiam?|wl ag rt laid, eeali in ad ranee. ADVERTISERS art informed tluit tlu. circulation of tlui Hecald i< ever THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing fait It hat I Ac lor gut oiroulation of any yajtor in tkit city, or Mr world, and, it, Ihor^fort, Mr irtf ohonnol for iucinm mm in Iko city or country. IT ices moderate?e**b in advance. PRINTING of all kiudi executed at iIm moat moderate price, ?ad in tlia moet elegant etyie. JAMES GORDON BENNEIT, PbOPBICTO* OP THE HgBALD Est a si isiimkxT, Nortliwert comer of Fniton and Nauau itrent*. NEW LINE OF LIVERHOOL PACKETS. To rail from New York on the 26th and Liverpool on the 1 Ilk of each mouth. _ m. m. m. riaUivt NEW iuna Ship RQSCIUS, Captain John Colliur, 26?h July. f Snip S1DDON8, Captain E. B. Cobb, 2Cth August. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain F. A. I)ep*y?ter, IBtli Sept. 5 Ship GARRICK. Catiuin B. I. H., 26th Oct. Vr<Vm LIVERPOOL. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain A. Depayater, 11th July. Ship GARRICK, Capiain B. l.Tl. Trash, 11th Angust. Ship ROSCIUS, Captain Js$B ?nllins, 11th He|K. Ship S1DDON8, Captain E. B. Cobb, 11th Oct. These shipr are all of llie first clue, npwards of 1000 tone, built iu the city of New York, with auch improvement! as combine great t|>ced with unuiual comlort for passenger*. Every care har heen.takeu in the arraignment of their aceoin modationa. The price of passage hence ta $100, for which am ple atorea will be provided. These ahlpa am rommanded by experienced mulera, who will make every eaertiou to give ge ucffl satisfaction. Neither the Captaina or ownera of tlie ships will be reiponii ble for any letter*, parcel* or package* aenl by them, unlet* re gular bill* of laden are ligned theralor. For freight or passage apply to E. K COLLINS It CO., 56 South street,New York, or to BROWN, SHIPLEY <k cb., Liverpool. Letter* by the Packet* will be charged 12>? cents per single letter, 50 cent* per ounce, and uew*pn|>ers I cent each. m?rc t FEW i una It HAVKa. PACKETS. Second Line?The Slui>a of tliia Line will hereafter leave New York on tlio 1st, and Havre on the 16th of each month, a* fol Iowa, vii: Froni New 1 ork. Frcm limi t. New Ship ONEIDA, C 1st March, ( 16th April, Captain < 1st July, < Ifilli August, Jauie* F'unck.f 1st November, f 16th beoeuibor, Ship BALTIMORE, t 1st April, l16th May, Captain < 1st August, < 16th September, Edward Fuuck.f 1st December, r 16th January, Ship UT1CA. i 1st May, I Hh June. Captain, < 1*1 Septemlwr, < kith October, Frederick Hewitt, f 1st January f 16th February, New Ship St. NICHOLASt 1st June, I 10th July, Ca|itaiu < 1st October, < 16th November, J. B. Bell, f 1st February, ( 16th March. Tlie accommodations of these ships are not surpassed, com bining all that Slav be required for comfort. The price of eabiu jmuage is $100. Passengers will be supplied with every requi site. with the eaceniiou of wines and liuuors. Good* intended Tor tlieee vessels will be forwarder by tlie sub scribers, free from any other titan the etpenaes actually incurred ou them. Fur freight <>r passage. agply to BOYD & H1NCKEN. Agents, >?25 ec No. 9 Tontine Buildings, cor. Well and \V au-r ste THE NEW LINt, OF LlVk-RPGUI. P AC nr-1 rv. ~ m m m in sail from New lurk ou Use 21st, and from Liverireol on the (illi of aacb mouth tr? From New York. L'pool. New WlipllVERPOOL, 1150 tons, j l! jSi 6 J. Eldndge. <Au^ u t)ct , N. Ship QUEEN OF THE WEST,? ffi'X ?! jlV: 1250 tons P. Woodhonse. ?} New Ship ROCHESTER, 850 tons, ) ft"!? !! 41'"1 John'firitton. jfe |{ Ship HOTTINOUER, 1000 tons, fJj!K?h!} Si*? Ira Burslay. J{ , Tliese substantia), fast tailing, first class Ships, all built iu tlie city of New York, are commanded by men of experience i and ability, and will ba despatched punctually ou the 21st of | each mouth. Their Cabins are alegant and commodious, and are furnished willi w hatever can conduce to the ease and comfort of |?a*en Iters. Price ol Passage. $IU0. Neitlier tlie Captain* or owners of tliese Slii|s w ill he res|<on sible for any parcels or |?ckagea seut by them, unless regular bills of lading are signed therefor. For freight or passage, apply to WOODllUXL (k M1NTURNS, 87 South street, New York, or to F1ELUEN, BROTHERS, It CO., J14 ec Liverpool. PASSAGE FROM GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND. m. m. m. l> 2 THE BALL Ott ut.d LINE ur LIVERPOOL PACKETS. [Sailing from Liverpool on the 7th and 19th of every month.] Persons wishing to send to the Old Couutry lor their friend, can make the necessary arrangements with the Subacribers, and have them come out in this superior Line of Packeto, Sailing from Liverpool punctually on the 7lh and 19th of every month. They will also have a first rate class of American trading ships, sailing every six days, thereby affording weekly communication from that port. One of the firm, (Mr. Jams* D. Roche,) is there, to see that thry shall be forwarded with eare and de patch. ? Should the iwrtiea agreed for, not come out, tke money will br returned to those who paid it here, without any reduction. The Black Ball or Old X.iue of Livepool rackets, comprii the following maguiliceut Ships, vii.:? The OXFORD/ The NEW YORK. 5. CAMBffibOE, COLUMBUS. EUROPE. SOUTH AMERICA, ENGLAND, NORTH AMERICA. With auch superior and unequalled area igemenM, the Sub acribers confidently look forward for a continuance of that sun Sirt which lias been exteuded to them so many years, for which ey are grateful. Those proceeding, or remitting money to their relatives, can at all times obtain Drafts at sight for any amount, drawn direct on the Royal Bank of Ireland, Dublin, also, on Messrs. rilESCOTT, GHOTE, .AMES It CO. Bankers, Louden, which will be paid on demand at any of the Banks, or their Bianchea, in all tlie principal towns throughout England, Ir land, Scotlaud and W aim. k6cHE, BROTHERS It CO. 35 Fulton street. New York, next door to the Fulton Bank. N- B.?The OIJ Line, of Liverpool Packets sail from this port for Liverpool on tlie 1st and l'Jlh of each month. Parti** return ing lo the Old Counvy will And it to their comfort and advan tage to select this favorite Line for llieir conveyance, in prefer ence to s other. OLD LINK LIVERPOOL PACKETS. m m m m a no Old Lin* ol l ocael* far Live.yuui will herealier u* de spatched iu th* following order, excepting that when the sail lag day falls on Sunday, the ships will sail on tb* succeeding da>, via. i? FYom Now York. From IavotoooI. 'Hie (' AklBRI DOE, tJuii* I !n\y 16 1850 ions, < Oct. 1 Nov. b> ?YY. C. B*rsUw,( Feb. 1 Mar. 16 Tb* ENGLAND, tJun* * lw- > 750 ton*, -. Oct. lit Dec. 1 S. Harriett, ( Feb. 16 April I I'hai.OXKORD, V J?ly 1 Aug. 16 888 tons, Nov. I Dec. 16 J. Ralliboiw, ( March 1 Apnl 16 The MONTEZUMA, l July 1$ %pt. 1 1008 tons, < Nov. 16 Jan. 1 A. B.Lowber.f klarek 16 May 1 Tlie.EUKOPE, I Aug. 1 S^t. 16 618 tons, < Dee. 1 Jen. 16 R. G. Furker.f April 1 May 16 The'NHW YORK, (uaw.) i Aug. 16 Oct. 1 950 Unis, < Dec. K Feb. 1 T. B. Cropper,( April 16 Juil* I The COLUMBUS, I Sepi. 1 Get. k. TIN tons. J Jan. 1 Fab. 16 G. A. C*)*, ( May 1 June 16 The YORKSHIRE, (new,) s Sept. 16 Nuv. 1 1850 toiui. \ Jan. 16 Atmrcli 1 D. O. Bailey. (May; 16 July 1 These Ship* are not turiwsiu il in point of elegance or oomhirt in their cabin accommodations, or in their feat sailing qualities by'any vessel* ill the trade. The eonimenders am well know;n ea men of clvareetw end evjierieiioe, end tlie strictest attenMuii will always be |?id to promote the comfort end convenience efpassengers. Punctuality, as regards the dey of sailiug, wril bo olvaerted aa lierelofore. ?Til# price of pessnge outward it now fixed at One llnndred Dollars, for which ample store* *f rrery descrii>tioii, will be prnviiled, with tlie esrrptiou of winrs and liquors, which will lie Innnsbed by the Stewatde, if required. , Neither the captain or owners of tlwee Shi|>s will lie rest i sible for any letlrrs, parcels, or packages sent by them uu f regular bill" of tailing are sigiwd therefor. FVr freight er | restion u ii less freight er pas sage, apply to GOJ> UJHUJ?^fc PO, 64 Siinth stree^ ^ J. '.Y .VP** *. ' l'j W South street. .MKuilVl.ANAlVUi FUH 1S44. OLD EtiTAHLiaHED PASSAGE OFTICE. 100 Tine street, corner of South. mm |. i ttr. Sehscribet orgs leave to call at. .ub otion of his iue.iu? [and the rrnblie in 'general, to the following arrangements for 1844, for tne purpose of bringing nut Cabin, 2d Cabin, and Steer age Passengers, by the Regular Line of Liver|>08l Packets, tail ing the 1st, 6th, Ulh, 16Ui, 21st and 26th of every month. By the London Packets to mil from New York, the 1st, 18th and l 80th?and from London on the 7th, 17th and 27th of each month. out the veer. 1 For the accommodation of persons wishing to remit money the mlfowm B '"g '1' ,rf fiven, payable at sight, on VroTincUl jkak of Ireland, payable at ' *?r?i LlnWKk, C'lonmel, Londonderry, ?igo, Wexford, fi.lfast, WaWrford, Athlon*. Color-in. Ballina, f?1'*-.. Vooghal, l.nmskilU, Monaghan, Bambndge, Ballymena, Parsenslowu Pownpatnck, La van, Lorgan, ? Omaxh, Diingaunon, Bandon, F.nnjs, Bally >l>a.inon, Strabane. Skihbereen, Mallow, Moneymore, ComchiH. Kilni.h, - Dublin. Skilibreen. Hcotland?Tht City Batik of (iltiKow, FimiUnd-Measrs Hl-moev, Atwood V Co., Bankeni, London; ta O ttel ' L,T,|T"?li payable in .very towri un^t r.w .syaSfK'i'c^iWjE'fca: | Llverpeol! j i KOR 1LAVRE?'Tim superior cop|i?red and copper fastened Frauih barque L4NCA, ?;^,lu ur au9rc No. U Tontine Building, nor Wall aj-d Water *t. PACKET FOR HAVRE?(8< coud Una)?1The ship ? L'TICA, F'rederick Hewitt, Master, will ?ail ou llie -1st of September. Cor liuiglit or pusniwe, apply to. HO V L> k IllNCKEN. N". 9 Tontine a9 re Building, comer Wall and Water street*. ? FOR CAPE TOWN, or a Port ou M eat Coast of Africa.?The line new British Brig NILE, Adam > ule, master, 3M tons burthen, will proceed aa above, w ilh immediate despatch, if a cargo oilers. Apply to tlw Captain, on board, foot of llnaeselt street, or to WOODRULL k MINTUKN, j>27 rc 97 South sliret. ? Foil .Nr. W ORLEANS? First lingular Packet.? The vary superior, fast sailing packet ship W AU AS1I, Captain Simpler. Parsons w islting to ainbark for tbe soutu, snould make aarly application to JOSEPH McMURllAY, lot) Pine streat, comer of South. P. S.?Tlie accommodations Car passengers ate very superior, and berths csn lie rod by applying asabove. auir^_ EXCHANGE ON ENGLAND, I RE LAN D, SCOTLAND AND WALES.?The Subscribe leu MRAHHm it all times for sale Drafts trom ?1 to ?1000, payable at ail lie* principal Banking lijftitulUuis tlirouahout lie* United Kingdom. JOHN HEADMAN, 01 South st. N. B. Passage to and from Liverpool cau be secured at the lowest rates by any ol'tlie line ol' packets sailing on the 1st. Otli, llvh.lf.lh, 21st and 20th of each mouth, ou application as above. UNION LINE OF PACKETS?FOR Nr.W .ORLEANS?To sail positively on or before 20th of \tigust?The splendid packet snip INDIANA, Capt. j. o. ue.oictt, will positively sailas above. Tlie accommodations for cabin, seC'.ud cabin aud steerage passengers are very superior, and persons wishing to einoark, should in ike early a|>plication on board, at Murray s wnarl, foot of Wall street, or to ? .. jbSEPH .McMURRAY, M0 Pine street, ,9 corner of South. PASS AG EF O R NEW ORLEANS?First I'aea" ,.t?'llie splendid fait sailing aud lavorite I acket Ship ______-lOl'TH CAROLINA, Captain Owen, 1230 ton* l.u. men, will sail positively as above. ... , The accommodations ol this hue ship lor cabin, second cabin and steerage (sissc-tigers cannot lie surpassed, Those about proceeslipg to New Orleans would do well to select this tiles ?hii>. Apply o.i board, atnier 14 E. R., (fi*t pier below Wall st.) or to W. k. J. T. TAP8COTT, 76 Booth street, an Klh oonicr Maiden lane. K UNITED LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS Packet of the I2tli August?Tlie splendid fast sailing Packet Ship EL'TAW, Capt. Tnompsou, will sail positively as above, tier regular day. ..... . She hai accommodations for Calnn, Second Cabin and Steer age Passengers unsurpassed both for comfort and convenience.? 'loose about proceeding to the old country* will do well pi se lect this line ship. To secure berths, early application should be made on board, foot of DovrrRreet, in; I.'J-Ap8COTT au toll ?r. Son til St. cm. Maiden jane, fifffc* ~uirLI VERl'GOL?Now Line?Regular Packet WpaMlVof 16th August?'The splendid, last sailing Packet j???aship HI L)DONS, Captain Cobb, of 1100 ton*, will sun a? uoove, her regular day. _ For freight or passage, having accommodations unequalled for splendor or comfort, apply on board at Orleani wharf, foot of W all street, or to K. K. COLLINS k CO, X South street. Price of Passage, $ 100. The Packet Slop SHERIDAN, Captain F. A. De Peyater, wilt the Hiddons, and sail 20th Sept. jy30rc _ FOR NEW ORLEANS?Louisiana and New tJMefVYorit Line?Positively first regular Packet?To sail ^KfitiblOth inst., the very fast sailing new New York betlt ba.uue V^EKNON. Capt. Kelly, wiU iwsitively ami as above. For freight or passage, having very handsome ftimished ac commodations. apply ou board at Orleans' wharf, loot of Wall Street or to E. K. COLLINS k Co, 4C South st. Positively no toads received.after .Thursdayevening, 13 th inst. Agent* in New Orleans, Mesem Hullin k Woodruff, who will promptly fiirward all goods to their address. Hhipiwrt by this line m ly rely upon having their goods correctly measured, and that the ships of this line wiU sail punctually as advertised. Tin* tiackil ship GENE88EE, Capt. Mmot, wdl succeed the Vernon, and sail ith Sept. Aug 4 wc FOR LI VEKPOOL?Regular Packet of thai 11th August?Tbe first class, fast sailing, regular 1 acket Ship SAMUEL UICK8, Captain S. G. Bunker, will sail as aoove, her regular day. . . Having superior accommodations for cabui, second cabin and steerage isissengers, |?rsons intending to embark should make immediate application hoard^foot 100 Pine street, corner of South. The above will he succeeded by the Packet Ship Hiddons, Captain Cobb, and will sail on the Kill August, hex regular day. N B.?Persons desirous of sending for their friends, can have them brought oat in either of tin* above vessels or in any ol the regular iwakcts. sailing wis-kly, by applying as above, il by letter, post paid. , , _ , P. H. Dm Its given, payable at sight lor auy amount, on the Provincial Bank of Inland, payable at their rea|*ctive branches throughout lh? country' \ ulao, on Mfssrs. Si?ooner, Atwoou ol Co.. bankers, London, i>ayable in every town in Great Britain. auR to lire . Hill BATH, GARDINER AND HALLOWKLL. llie new slennier PENOBSCOT, Captam N. Kimball, loaves tlw" end of T wharl, Boston, ^S_Mbw?b-everY Tuesday and Friday evenings, at 7 o'clock. Stages will lie ill readiness on her arrival A the above places, to convey passengers to llie neighboring towns. jell rc ~ ~~~~ SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK JSLt NEVV YORK. F VRE ONLY 181 < ENTS. THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN OAF FY. ? fl~l rff\ On and after Monday. May IE will run as ^TTiikirf*" :?Leave Newark, foot of Centre it, at 5E3B3L74 A. M. and 1,4 P. M. Leave New Yark, foot of Barclay st. at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. O.i Sundays?Leave Nevyark at 8 A. M. and 2 I. M. and New York at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. Freight carried at very reasonable rater. Mav tilth. 1814. 1't.ut't.E S Jji sE "f aTt. MU^aIS FOR ALBANY ? -i DAILY, Bundays eiceptad?Through direct. A ? nuJ ^3?,,| 7 P.M.. from the Steamlmat Pier between 3K-^_iS?2LCourtlaiiilt and Lilierty stn-et?. lt.e steamboat KNI(.'IfERBOCKER, Captain A. P. ?t John, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evenings at 7. The Sb-imhoat Captain A. Houghton, Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday Evenings, at 7. At Five o'clock, P. M.?Landing at Intermediate Places. The Hteainlreat 'NORTH AMERICA Captain R. G. t rut teuden, Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday Afternoons, SlTheCHtea?boat COLUMBIA, Captain Wm. H. Peck, Tues day. Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at J o clock. Pavvengers taking either of the above lines will arrive in Albany in ample lime to lake the Morning '1 rain ol Cars for the east or west. The boats are new and substantial, are fur nished with new and elegant state rooms, and for speed and ac commodations, are unrivalled on tire Hudson. For passage or freight, apply on hoard, or to r. C. Hcnultt, at the Office on the wharf. >uSrc NEW iuttk, A LB AN? AND TROY STEAMBOAT LINE. FOR ALBANY AND TROY.?Morning sLine from the foot of Barclay street, landing intermediate plac?. A tut mt'uiiwr PIRF., Captain 8. R. Roe, Monday, Wednes day and Friday Morning at 7 o'clock. The Steamer TROY, Cnptaiu A. Gorhans, Tuesday , Tliuri day and Saturday Morning, at 7 o'clock. Evening Liu# from the foot of Cnurthuidt stnwt, direct, lire Steamer SWALLOW, Caidain A. McLean, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evening, at 7 o clock. The Steamer Al.BA.NY, Captain II. B. Macy, Poesd iy, Thursday and Saimday Evening, at 7 o clock. Th? Boats of this Line, owing to thair light drnnnht or wa ter are able at all times to i?ss the bars, and reach Albaiiy and Troy ill amide tima to take the morning tram of cars for Urn 'foViiamje or freight, apply on board, or at tlie offices on tlie wharves. _ FOR HALIFAX AN1) LIVKKF< ?OL. I The Royal Mail Steamers CALF.DON1A ACADIA, will leaie Boston, for the above ports, aj follows, vii CALEDONIA Aug. M. ACADIA , Sunday. Sept. I. Passage to Liverpool AMy to" i>. BRIGl^M -J^eu^ bu 10rc ww. BRITISH AND NORjfHN KuVAL MiUL t Of 1200 ton# and 440 borse IHiwar f-*reh. Under oontnet with tlie Lords of the Ad mmmmm??Sunrolty. ... _ lllUk-UNIA. Captain Aleiandcr Ryria. C ALEDUN(A Captain Edward G. Lott. ACADIAs Captain William Harrison. BRITANN IA Captajn J? hu H*w?Vl? CAMBRIA Captain < . H. E, Judkiiu. Will sail from Civ. riHiol anil Boston, via. Hiulla*, as lollows: Krom Uuktou. r ruiu l?ivcrpuol. Caledonia, Lott August IGlb. ? Acadia, Harrison.. .Sapt. 1st. August Un. Hiberuni, Ryrie " Mth. ' 20th. Tlwae vessels carry aspanenced surgeons, and are sup|>Hed willi Life Boats. For freight or passage, ^ Agent, anirc No. 1 Wall street. IH 1*1.1 THE NEW STEAMBOAT [1844. 1 K.MIMKK, CAPTAIN D. HOWE, Will Fav. BUFFALO for CHICAOO. on FRIDAY. 23d of August, at 7 P. M., and iwrform her trips regularly during tha sra wsou, as follows ? DOWN LEAvrs BfPrsbo. ttiirinursno. Saturday, Aug.M... at 9 A. M Monde v. Sept. W.. . at do Tuesday, Oct. I... at do I'edumilay, " Mi. . . at do ?'riday An*. 23,... at 7 P. M. ialurday, Sap. 7,... at do douday, " 23... at do Oct. tl... at do ?WBttesi# sic Jxa fir. t 2 inelw hold, in04anriiiR 1220 tons, luid i? the *U*am nrtoit in iol-uid waters. Ku*w f?00 horar|?owrr. boikra workUl with Kvann? I'auvit JWtty Valvai, to pmwit t*wi?o?s? ,Jfe^!bl?ii25o(<*t lonr. with Moonjifpr 1Udjjji md Gentlemen?s|>acioni? State Hoom?r.*te?id tlw whole length. rejitiUteil by doora opening from the and out, and all [?arts of the boat are finished and furniahed in aat>le uneqtialletl t?v any other in tlie w*>rld. Ample aecommrKkitiona for ige Passengers, in four large well ventilated Cabins, one of which is appropriated delusively to feiaalre. Trie boat is provided with a good hand m rnnsie. Wilkiiv*, Msasii k Co., Buffalo, 1 H. Noptom k Co., Chicago, > Agents. ?. n. S August I, 1114. Cleveland. auDtnnvlrc g?On /OL HTATEN ISLAND FERRY. FOOT OF WHITEHALL. The Boats will run as follows until further notice I? LEAVE NEW YORK : 6, 0, !?. Ul, II, A. M.i I. 2. 34' i. 0, 7, P. M* LEAVE HTATkN ISLAND: 7, I. 9, 10, II, A. M.; I, 2, 3, 4, J, 0, 74, P. M. . ? On Sundays, avnry hour, from 9 A. M. to 1r. M.?1 T- M. earepted. o? HAM1[^ON NRW yORK, FORT HAMILA'ON AJVD N I^are New York, b A. M.s 3k P, M. " Fort Hamilton 7.4 H. M.; 44 P. I Sundays I T.*, pled. I CLIFTON AND \t.W YO l.eive. New York' i> A. M.; 2 md 34 P. M " nirtim, 7,4 A. M.*, 34 and 14 P. M jn (Bnndays.**c*p?d 1 INTERESTING FROM NAUVOO The Murder. [t'rom the Time* and Seaton* ] Gen. Joseph Smith, who was murdered in cool , blood, ia Curtilage Jail, on Thursday, the 27tn day of June, was one of the best men that ever hv?d on the earth. The work he has thua far |>ertonried, towards estaldishir.g pure religion, and lircT*r'J'K the way lor the great gathering of Israel, in the short space of twenty years since the time when the angel of the Lord made known, his mission and gave him power to move the cause ?J,.Z'uH, .xceed any thing of the kind on record. U ltnoui learning, without means and without experience, tie has met a learned world; u rich century; a hard hearted, wicked, nnd adulterous generation, with truth that could not he resisted ; facts that could not be disproved ; revelations, whose spirit had so much God iu thein that the servants of lie Lord could uot be gainsaid or rests ed, but like the ravs of light from the sun, they have tinged every thing they lit u|H>n. with a lustre and livery which nus animated, quickened and adorned. The. pages of Gen Smiths history,though his enemies never ceased to persecute him and hunt for offences against him, are as umullied as virgin r-now ; on about fifty prosecutions for ?u|?o.ed cii minal offences, he came out of the legal fire, heat ed like Nebuchadnezzar's lurnacr, seven limes hoiter than it was wont to be, without the smell ot fire. ?r a thread of his garments scorched llis , toes ol the world an I enemies ol his own house hold, who have sought occasions against him, in order, secretly to deprive him of his ''fy fus goodness, greatness and glory exceeded theirs, have a poor excuse to offer the world,! r shedding | his innocent blood ; and no ppology to muke to the Judge of all the iarth, at the day of judgment. | They have murdered him because they feared his r'BHis?eaay, goodnainred way, allowing every one was honest, dtew around him hypocrites, wicked and mean meu, with the virtuous, and in the hour of trouble, or trial, when the wheat was cleansed by water, the light kernels and smut rose upon the top of the water and had to be poured off, that the residue might be clean, or to be still plainer, when they went through the machine for cleansing th- gruin, the ch iff, light grain and smut were blown off among the rubbish. , - - . , False brethren, or to call them by their right name, " apostates," have retarded the work "tore, and combined more influence to rob him ol life, than all Christendom: lor they, having mingled in his greatness, knew where and when to fake ad vantage of his weakness. Their triumph, how ever, is one that disgrace their state and nation, ruins them in time and in eternity. Ihcy cannot out grow it: they caunot out live it: and th< y cannot out die it: from him that winked at it, to aim that shot the fatal ball, wherever there is mo ral honesty, humanity, love ol life, liberty, and the I pursuit ol happiness, there the bre.ith^of iudigna-1 lion, the whisper ol "those murders the si.ry of mobocracy and the vengeance of U. d, w iII haunt the whole gang and their offspring and .ibei tors with a fury like Milton's gates ol hell ? grating Ua?U thunder. In thus descanting upon the glory of General Joseph frniih and the cowardly disgrace of his as sassins, let his noble minded brother Hyrum have no lees honor shown him: he lived so lar beyond the ordinary walk of man, that even the tongue ot the vilest slanderer could not touch his reputation, lie lived gt dly and he died godly, und his murder err will yet have to confess that it would have been better lor them to have a mill-stone tied o them, and they cast into the depths of the sea and remain there while eternity goes and eternity comes, than to have robbed that noble man ol heaven, of his life. If there be ruch a thing aB the greatest and least crimes, among the anchives of the better world, the wiltul murder of Joseph and liyrutn Smith wilj be first and worst, without for giveness in this world or the world to come ;>f lor no murderer hath eternal life abiding in him. The Savior said, wo unto the world because ot offences, but offences must needs C? me ; but wo unto him by whom they come! Prophets have hem sent, according to the sacred history, which all enlightened nations use as a guide of morali l l ere. or for a rule to obtain heaven hereulter, u. m-triict and lead the people according to the pure purposes of God, und yet front Catp, down to two or three huncred Americans, 11 inotans, Mfsourt ane, Christians, even freemen, the lives of mostly all these good men, the servants of God, not omit ting his own Son, have beeu taken from litem by those who professed to be the most wise, enlight ened, intelligent, and religious, (that is nationally) that were on Hie earth when the hellish deeds were done. But what has the next generation said! Ah! time, thou art older and abler to tell the story, than they that did the solemn act No wonder the heatheu nations will be God s in the day of his power: they have not killed the pro ''^VVhen General Smith went to Carthage just as the cavalry met him for the purpose of obtaining the " Stale Arms," he said to a friend, " I ttm going like a lamb to the slaugh er; hut 1 am calm as a cummer's morning ; I have a conscience void o offrnce toward God, and toward all men: I shall die innocent." Now ye great men who boast ol great wisdom, What think ye of the prophet a last prediction 1 How glorious! How mild ! How god-like! No wonder the sympathies ol all honed men are kindled in his behalf: the goodaees of his deeds merit them. The want of a perfect know ledge of the servants of God, of the Son ol God, in all sges, down to ihis last, horrid, heart sickening butchery of those two unoffending American free men, must have been the great first cause of taking life contrary to the law of God or man. Leaving religion out of the case, where is the lover of fits country, und his posterity, that does not condemn such an outrageous murder, and will not lend all his powers, energies and influence to bring the offenders to justice and judgement 1 hvery good man will do it when he rem-inhere,that these two innocent men were confined tu jail for a sup posed crime, deprived of auv weapons to defend themselves - had the pledged faith of the Sutc of Illinois, by Gov Fold, for their protection, and were ihen shot to death, while, wuh uplifted hands thev gave such sign- of distress as would have com munded ihe interposition and benevolence of aa vages or pagans. Thry were both Masons in good standing. Ye brethren ol " the mystic tie " what ttiink ye ' Where is our good Master Joseph und Hyrum I Is there a pagan, heathen, or savage na tion on the globe that would not he moveu on this occasion, as the trees of the forest are moved by a mighty wind 1 Joseph's last exclamation was, O Lord toy God !" . If one of these murderers, their abettors or ac cepsories b^f^re or after the tact, are wittered to cumber the earth, without beingdealt with accord ing to law, what is life worth, and what is the be nefit of laws 1 and more than all, what is the use of institutions which savages would honor, where ci vilized beings murder w uhout cause or provocation! Will the Americans look over the vast concerns that mus', sooner or later, touch their welfare at home ami abroad, and exult or disgrace ibem among the kingdoms of the great family of man, and learn whether anarchy, mobbery, and butchery are not swifily harrying the constituted authorities of our country into irretr.evsble ruin, while the inhabi tants of the land must sink into wretchedness, bloodshed,revenge and wo! ISIder John Taylor, and l?r. Willard Richards who were iu lhe jail Ht ilie time, innocently, as friends ot these men, have only to thank God that their lives were spared Taylor was wounded with four bnllets, and a fifth hall, which had it not been for his watch in his left vest pock-, et would have passed into his vitals and destroy ed his life instantly. This memorable and very valuable watch saved his life, and will remain with its hands permanently pointing to ft o deck, 16 minutes and 26 seconds" as the moment when so

email a machine interposed between time and eter nity. Dr. Richards was not wounded by a Btngle ball though one juiseed so near his ear as to leave a "mark " ll such scenes do not awaken the best feelings of freemen for personal eat ty, what will! we pause! solemnly pause lor the opinion of mil lions, because all are interested : life is the last boon?all is blank without it, death blots the rest ?and where ts man 1 . e To conclude, it the good people #1 our com mon country, and our common world, do not arise with a union of feeling aud energy to help waeh off the blood of these two innocent men, from Hancock county : Iroin the plighted faith of Illi nois: from the boasted and wide spreading tame of the United States, and from the dignity of our g obe; then let all but the rtghteous be smitten with a curse :-but mettiinks 1 see a "union of all honest men," aside from religion, stand forth to magnify the law. who will never rest till iu*tiee and judgment have made the oflen ers, abettors and accessories, whether apostates, officers, or mere inen, atone for the innocent blood ol Joseph and Hyrum Smith. lamentation of a Jew Among Ike ?fflict?d ?nd mourning Hon* audDaughter* ot /ion ?t the s**as?ination ol the two Chieftains in Israel, JOSEPH AND HYRUM SMITH. Blcsicd the people knowing the shoot of Jehovah, lt> the light of hi* eo'intenanre tliejr will wals. How can wa, a people in sackcloth, | Opott eur hps before thee f fhry huvt- rvjtctcd aud *Uln our laadara, I bine alio 1:1 ted one*. Our eye* are dim, our heart* honey ; No place of rttuge being left. Redeem the people that 111 thee only trutta : I here is none to stand between and inquire: I'nou art our helper, The refuse of Israel in time of trouble.? 0 look iu riguteoutiiei* upon thy faithful servant* w ho have l,iJ bare their lives unto death, Not W thholding their bodie* ; Being betrayed by lalse brethren, and their lives out oil, 1 orbiding tlieir will before thine : Having sanctified thy great name, Never jioliuting it; Heady for a sacrifice-standing in the breach, Tried, proved and lound perhct. To save the blood ol the lathers ; Their children, brothers, and sisters ; Adding theirs uiito those who are gone belore them , Bdnctilyiiig thy holy and great nnnie upon the earth : Cover and conceal not their blood. Uive ear uuto their cries until thou loolsest Aik showert down tram heaven?taking vengeance Auuavongmg their blood?avenging thy people and thy Accoi ding to thy promise* made Unto our iorefaiheis, Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob. Hasten the acceptahlu and redeeming year ? hHstiDsv : remember unto us thy covenants : All this heaviness has reached us : Can any one be formed to declare What has befallen us ? Ail this we I tear, and tha name of our Ood We will not lot get. nor duaiy, The '? ilehrtovV tied he is called, i hou art clothed f-iih righteousness. But we are vile, come noun Judgment with us, Belore thee nothing living is justified by their works But be with us us thou wast with our fathers. Help thou, O Father ; unto thee We wtil lilt our souls, Our hearts in our hands, We look to heaven, hitting our eyes unto the mountains, K'Om whence cemeth our help. Turn away thine anger, That we tie not spoiled. j O, return and leuve a blessing behind thee. The Late Thorns* Campbell, AUTHOR OK THK " PI.EASPKKS OF HOI'K," &C. [From the Inverness Courier. 1 Mr. Campbell was one of the greatest of that cluster ol poets?now wolully reduced by death and time !?who appeared at the commencement ol the present century, while the iota ,,f Burn* wae yet recent, and Cowper was just disappearing from .he scene. At tiiat period the revolutionary war with l< ranee, in connection with other circumstan ces, communicated a strong impulse aim t nergv to the original literature of England. The German drama and works ol imagination were translated, and louud many admtreiH in this coun ry ; Sh..ks peare and the older w riters were more generally read; and the rude, martial, and chivalrous bat lads ol Scotland were eagerly collected ami imita ted. At that stirring time the poet.y of Campbell came forth, like a calm and steady light in a lurm and troubled ultnosphere. He had partaken ol lite prev.ilent enthu*ia8in, but it was in geiitiment aud leeluig, not in Style. His taste was lorined Irom admiration and study ol the classics, and his polished versification was modelled alter that ol l ope Hnd Goldsmith. His eloquent and liarmo spirrm nlMn 8 ?;CCmec| t0 "?uve, like Milton's "I? purled phalanx, to thu Dorian mood Ol flute# and Hott recorders." They presented vivid pictures of war, love, gentle and natural pathos, domestic tenderness, and re lined imagination, lu his upostrophes to tiuthand freedom, I is indignant denunciation of the parti Uon ol i nland, and his war-odes (which speedily followed the publication ol '? The Pleasures ol Hope, ) his Mariners of England, Battle of the Baltic, and Hohenlinden-Campbell reached the highest elevation of lyrical und impetuous* verse Centuries may elapse ere such strains be heard again?lilting up the hearts of a whole nation, and sauciilyiug, as it were, the sacrifices and triumphs of battle. Genius o| a high order can never be without influence on u people, whether exercised in true or fictitious composition?in history, philoso phy, or romance. Bu? when its whole strengih m put forth tu times of trial and danger, in the lorm of short concentrated uiorts, embodyiiig national feelings and patriotic tentintents, and at the same true appealing to the purest and most exalted bvin pa trues ol our nature, its efiects are universal and ttresisiible. The poet's thoughts and words be come ideutiheii with the history and even the exts fence of the iiaiion. We may he pardoned, now that he is no more, lor dwelling with some minuteness on the circum stances ol Mr. Campbell's file. The numerous as soctations connected with hts beautiful poetry which most ot the present generatiou have read ni their youth?the pride we leei ru bis fame as a countryman?aud the attachment we tell towards huii as a man?all seem to urge the offering ot s?mt tribute to his memory. A durable and fining nie mortal will soon, we trust, be raised by wortlti hands; but at the present moment we may. per haps, like the Human soldier at the grave ol hie general, be a lowed to collect some fragments lot the tuneral pile. ! homas Campbell was born at Glasgow on the ?7 h ol July, 1777. His lather, a merchant, and highly accomplished man, wo8 in advanc.d years (exactly ol the same age at which the poet died j when his distinguished son was born, and he hao experienced some reverses of fortune. Thomas Wf"t:y;rri of lf1 chlld?'''. was named after Dr Retd, the celebrated metaphysician, who was a fnend ol his father. A' the age of thirteen, (by wluch time he bad begun to write verses ) he was entered of Glasgow College, and the first year he gained a bursary, over a competitor nearly twice his own age, tor his proficiency in Latin He obtained several prizes for Greek exercises and indeed, became so distinguished as a Gre cian, that the other students at last declined to compete with hint. On presenting him with a pnze, for a version of the "< louds" of Aiis ', Professor Young publicly stated, that it was the best translation which had ever been off-red nt the University. Fome of these classical ? xeroses will be lound published in his works Alter quitting college, at the age of nineteen, Campbell might be mid to be " unfitted with an aim" in life. He thought of the church and of the law as a profession, but adopted neither. He lived a twelvemonth in Argyleshire on the banks of Loch Goil; and was also for soma time (probably during his college vacations) tutor in a family in lite Island of mull, where the favorite scenea of liis poetical musings and wanderings are still pointed out. The romantic features and solitude of the West Highlands must have nursed hia poeti cal reveries, and he has mentioned the delight with which he used to liaten, at the distance ot many leagues to the sound ot the whirlpool of Corrybrechtan. 44 When the weather ia calm," he says, *4 and the adjacent sea scarcely heaid on these picturesque shores, the sonnd of the vortex which is like the sound of innumerable chariots' creates a magnificent and fine effect " His love of Muhlarid scenery, and Acquaintance with all its forms never left him. They run, like a native vein through the classic marble of his verse, and may be seen even in his description of the exotic splendor and luxuriance ot Pennsylvania. Feudal recollec tions and feelings were also blendedwithhisadnura tiou of the West Highlands. His grandfather, Mr. Campbell of Kernan.was n Highland laird,allied pro bably to the ancient lantily of the chief; and notwith standing the poet's staunch Whigism.he cherished this family pride and clannish attachment. In wri ting to a friend in 1840, respecting the launch of a man-of-war at Chatham, at which he was present, he mentioned that none of the compliments paid him on that occasion touched him so deeply as the circumstance of the band of two regiments striking up "The Campbell's ure Ci ming," as he entered the dock yard. From Argyleshtre the poet removed to Edinburgh, and there, while engaged in private teaching, und living in Alison Square, he comple ted "The Pleasures of llope." The poem wax published in April, 1790. His name now became famous, and he obtained admission into the brilliant literary circles of Edinburgh, of which Dugaid Stewart, Henry Mackenzie, and PUytair, were the acknowledged chiefs, and Jeffrey, Brougham,Syd ney Smith, flee., the youthful grace and ornament From the proceeds of his noern, and other sources, Mr. Campbell was enabled to gratify his ardent de sire to visit the States of Germany. In the year 1800 he sailed from Letth to Hamburg, and thence repaired toiheseatot war in Bavaria, in order, as he said, "to see human nature exhibited in its most dreadful attitude." He witnessed, from the walls of a monastery, the battle cf Hohenlinden, in which the French, under the command ofMoreau, defeated the Austnans. Some particular scenes which came before him at tins time were rather overcharged, he said, "with that degree ol the ter rific which overatejis the sublime; and I own." he *ddnf "my n^sh yet creeps at the recollection ol spring waggons and hospital.; but the sight of In g Instant in ruius, and tlohenlinden covered with hrr, seven miles in circumferent-s, were spectacles nevet to be^forgotten " His glorious lytic of Ho henlinneu has immortalized his impressions of the battle. Mr. Campbell wa? at liati-hon when the my was taken by the French, but the Inter, con ceiving that a poet was a harmless sort of traveller, made no attempt to detain him. On the contrary, admiring iua genius, or touched with his young en thusiasm, the olficrrs entertained hint at the men t ibles of the fcdillrient brigades, and gave hun a pass that allowed liitn to proceed unmolested through the French army. He was alterwards plundered tit nearly all his money, bunks and clothes, while attempting to pass over into Italy by the Tyrol. He was absent about a twelve-month, part ot which was employed in learning German and renew ing hisGreek studies, under Professor Hayne. Ou returning to Hamburg, Mr. Campbell became acquainted with aoine ol ihe expatriated leaders 01 the Irish tebelhon, \? ho had taken refuge there, and, tiom frequenting their society, he was sus pected ol being a spy! He wrote his " Kxtle of Erin," and " Ye Mann ra of England." at Ham burg. At length, in a t'-w weeks, he took his passage tor Lei'h. Another adventure, however, betel him, and drove hiin out o! his course. 'J tie vessel was chased by a Danish privateer, and put in at Yarmouth. The poet WHSthenuo near London, that he could not resist payings visit to it He was not provided with a single lutioductiou ; but his li terary celebrity procured him cc-era to the society he most coveted and valued. Sir James Macintosh, then con-picuwus trom Ins recent reply to Jiuike, became his cicerone ; utid in a private letter, pub lished by Washington Irving, Mr. Campbell Bids sketches his new associates:? " Macintosh, the VindlctD Gallic?, van particu larly attentive 10 me, and look me with hun to his convivial parties at the King of Clubs?a place de dicated to the meeting* ol the leigmng wits of Lon don?and, in fact, a lineHl descendant of the John son, Burke, mid Goldsmith society, con-muted lor literary convereattoiis. The dining-iable of these knights of literature was an arena of very keen conversational rtvalshtp, maintained, to he sure, wuh pertect good nut up-, but in which the gladia tors contended as hardly as ever the French and j AtiMrians, in the scenes I had just witnessed. , Much, however, us the wit and erudition ot these men pleases an auditor at the first or second visit, this trial ol minds becomes at last fatiguing, be- I cause it is unnatural and unsatisfactory. Every ! oue of these brilliants goes there to shim?lor con- j versational powers are so much the rage in London, ! that no reoutation is higher than his who exhibits them. Where every one tries to instruct, there is in tact but little instruction?wit, parudnx, eccen tricity, even ubsurdity, if delivered rapidly and fa cetiously, takes priority in these societies, of sound reasoning and delicate taste. I have watched sometimes the devious tide of conversation, guided by accidental associations, turning from to pic to topic, and sntislaciory upon none. What has one learned 1 has been my general question. '1 he mind, it is true, is electrified and quickened, and the spirits finely exhtlerated, but one grand lault per vades the whole institution ; their inquiries are de sultory, and all improvements to be reaped must be accidental." Mr. Campbell next repaired to Edinburgh, and the sage u inherit u a ol that place, hu he used to re late wuh much humor, subjected him to a private examination, us 11 suspected soy and associate ol fled the Irish rebels. Having satisfied the " iroai an cient and quiet" Dogberries of the city that he had "allegiance in him," the author of "Ye Mariners of England" was not further molested, und he continued to reside for about a twelvemonth in Edinburgh, durttg which time he wrote his "Lo chtel's Warning" and olher pieces. His views were now turned wholly to literature, and finding that London was the grand mart for intellectual exertion, he left Scotland, and alter stopping some time in London, fixed his residence in the beauti ful village of Sydenham, in Kent, abuut seven miles from the metropolis. He labored in obscure compilations fo> the booksellers?in writing occa sionally for the daily prea?, the Edinburgh. Enry ? lojtccdia, and other periodical woiks. In 18(16, through the influence of Charles James Fox, he obtained a small government pension??187 ptr annum?which he enjoyed till lua death. Early in hie, in the year 180R, he married a Scottish lady, Mua Sinclair, of Greenock, by whom he had two sons, oue of these, a youth of high promise, died, and the othtr became so de ranged in intellect that it was found necessary to confine him (where he still reni.nus) in a private asylum. Hie wile died (also tiuder circumstances of mental alienation) about the year 1830. These 1 repeated afflictions, tailing on one so keenly setisi- 1 nve and susceptible of every impression, clouded the evening of his days, and threw him loose as it were, ou the world without any domestic stay, and with shattered health and spuits. In private so ciety Mr. Campbell was frank and confiding, and lull of anecdote. In his conversation, as in his writings, he was concise and poiuted in expression, and he was an attentive und shrewd observer ot men and manners As his strength declined the softer and more amiable traits ol his character were brought more tully into view, and nothing could exceed hia almost feminine tenderm ss and goodness of heart. The poetical fame ol Camp tiell is safe from all assaults. Hud he not been condemned through mauy of what should have Oren the most valuable years of his life, to mental irudgery and task-work (by which his health was seriously impaired, und his existence long embit tered,) he might have left woiks of greater com pass und extent, and more complete than any which he accomplished. But if lie did not surprise with lartje aud niugi.iticent designs, or hold origi nality 1.f invention, he prrlecled v. hat he planned, and left behind hun finished specimens qt excel lencr. Posterity will assuredly preserve his classic temple, ol small hut delicate proportions, when more cumbrous arid ambitious structures ate lei 1 to neglect und ruin We nuy coafiden |y predict that :io Inline revolutions of taste, or tticc< tsiou ol au thors, will everjgrendet obsolete his two principal poems, or efiace one syllable of those lesser pro ductions ill which he has i.nited the loltiret and finest conceptions with a magical melody aud sweetness ol versification, and an unrivalled felici ty ot imagery and express1 on. Xupkkm. cowst, Aug. a?In the matter of commission era ol higb way * of the town ot De liny ter, Madeon coun ty, with Job Pierce? motion foi a common )?w critiuruii 10 remove the proceeding* in thia matter into court?de nied. Terry vs O ten-motion ou appeal by tleivndant to vacate an order 01 Judge Kent, striking out pleas lie ? denied, with cost* The People va Thompson ? ordered that thia motion aland over to urxt apecial term. Perl and al ada Hhipman?motion for Judgment a* in cako of non-auit?granted, by default, iloflm-.ii ada Delehanty ? motion heretofore taken by default opened, and the mo tion to set aside inquest h? deft, granted, upon ter m?< The Lockport ar?l Niagara Falls R?il. causa referred. Tl read Co. ada Wood?motion to open default and permit deft to plead, kc?granted, on terma?cause relernd Ames and a) ada Huntington-motion to change venue? denied. Dresser vs Brooka?motion for a commission? granted. Woodruff ada Ph elpa ? motion to aet aside Judgt aud execti ion?granted, with costs. Richards and al ads Cuitis and al?motion for judgt aa in nonauit- denied,with inks?lilt out coati. dame ada Hanks? like order. Same ads Curtis and al?like order. Thorno and al vs Badly and al?motion 'o aet aaido inquest and judgt; granted, conditionally. Buckley ads Rickett-imotion 10 set aside execution, Judgt and plead, lie ; grsnted, conditionally, cause referred. Chapman and al \s Service- motion by deft lor Juilat as in case of noli suit , denied, without costs Meecn vs WaJbridge and al?motion (or a commission, granted with ?lay. Bill und al vs Hyde-moti n by delt fur ju Igt a n case of non-suit ; granted, unless pill's s ipulate and nay costs. Kbit uds Otmari-motion to set aside capitis, lie ; denied, with costs?delt to have 10 day s lo put in bail. Car ter ada Wade? motion to change venue; grunted by default. Fairrhild adt Oillett, receiver, lie ?motion to strike 011 second count of pltTa declaration?denied, with costs. 8 anion ads Bilbert and wife?motion for judgment of non pros- gt anted, by dvlault. Potter ads Dot a in -motion for commission? granted, with stay ol lour weeks I larkn and al ada Greene-motion for judgment as in rase of nonsuit? granted, by default Clarke vs kattnlre and al?motion for leave to reply double- granted, by default Weaver ada Coventry?motion to refer?denied, with costs. Atmstrong Imp'd ada Duulotth? motion for Jtulg ment aa In case of nonsuit?gt tint d, unless plff stipulate without coats Helms ada McCnbe?motion for double costs-grunted, with costs, by de ault Btinamuid ads Beaumont?motion for a commission?denied, with casta Barker va Loomis and al, commissioners, In:?motion lor retexntioD?granted. Rowe va Kkinner pnd al? motion to amend replication-granted Bacon ada Seventh Ward Bank?motion to set inquisi, In* ? grunted, by default. Wilson ads Martin - motion to modily order ot 7th June last, ard to sot aside judgment ol non. pros, kc -granted, on terms. Jennings ads the townof O)ster Bay ?motion to np.-n order d?ay ing motion to sei aside inquest in this cat-granted with costa. Smith ada Ball?motion for judgment as in case ol non suit? granted, by di fault ? -d/Aany From Cai-ivornia.?A|lnter in the Missouri Re publican, (luted KunsuH, July 26, 1841, says : A part of the California company lias Just arrived Thej left Lower California onine 94th ol May last, when all was peace and quietness there. They tell in company on their way with Lieut Fremont nnd company, and conti nued with tliem until they reached the Republican Fotk ol the Kansas river, where they left twelve day a tinea, and they suppose Lieut Fremont will reach thia place in. three or four day a Imm tli>? t me. Tlta day they loft Bent's fort thoy met with a war party of Indiana.consisting of Hiotix.Camanches and Arraphoei, who informed them that they had mat wi h a party ot Datawares on Iheir retnrn Iroms hunting party, coat mandt'd tiy captain Hutannee, and that he and hia men a are killed hy them The party of Delawares consisted ol flttann men; the olher party numbered some two tbou. ?and. I fear this attack will lead to .(general war among the Indiana on our fiontier. Rhotild the Delawarea tie terminn on revenge, I have no doubt that they will carty 'be war into the enemy's country. Perhaps the whoie frontier may take up the training knife, and we shall bke. ly have a war of extermination among the wild Indiana of tba pralriaa " Kingston, C. \V. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Kingston, C. W , August 8,18V4. Political rumors? Haiti >iq tin Wind, or a trip to A tickett't 1/arbcr?Sctnery, Society and Sundriti. Tames Gordon Bennett, Em;.? Dear Sir?In rny last, which must have been a terrible time on the way?curse those friends who volunteer to take letters, and hardly ever deliver them at the proper time?I mentioned iliat the Governor General hud not then formed an aomini stration. That long-looked for event has not vet occurred, and >here is no pro lability of its taking place for some time to come. I begin to fancy that His Excellency is eutirely discouraged and disappointed, and will speedily return home with out having accomplished any thing. Humors arc abundaut, but as you see them in our puptrs every day, and as 1 do not believe one of them, there is no use in my giving you a second edition tf such trash. We have now been about eight months without a constitutional government, sue God only knows when we will return to it. We ate only cuLoieta however, and muet "grin ui.d bear i. 1 promised in mv fast to give you a shori sketch of a pleasure excursion .hat went from this plocc te Mli.ketl'b Harbor oil the 25>h ult As iht it i<- hut little of consequence transpiring hi Cansd<t at il.e present moment, the temporaiy calm that pre t edes the bLoiiii, 1 may us well do so. 'j be t-Mi uim< ti in ausstion was got up lor the bem fit of the Alt iht ? 1st Sunday School, and is a plan of raising tie wind that is udopted by s. veral of our public insti tutions every summer. We lelt Kingston on Thursday, the 25ih ult. at nine o'clock, on bourd the Frnctss Royal, will know n as one of the* most msgmficeni sieamets on our inland wattr The party, consistu g ot about one hundred and finy, were in the bight st spit us, ai d we soon eped.rai id ly on our w ay 'i be b> au tiful and glut-by wants of C'niario, not >t t an us< d Itom lis slumber, bote on its bosun it.nuno r?tlr craft, of every size, from the the liny csnoe, pad dled by some iruant urchin, to the- s upenaois steamer, carrying her load of living lieiphi to the "fur-wes," at.H tha less conimaiidu g, Hough equally useful schooner, witim g lor a breeze to bear her on her way in the tui.uiie ot ci u n.< ice. The scenery of Kingston and USueigl.boibood,al ways magnificent, seemed on this oecusion io i sve new chnrms, and nature spiead ber beaunesi.n evety hand, tar as the eye could teach As we t-ped out into the cliunuel, the tf-t. Lawtriice, with its thousand islands, the iiownng Lull I* n ? nts of Kurt Henry, the distant view of the tow n, si d the islands hi us viciuiiy presented a <ovp d'ail as fascinating to the eye ae ever nndsumioei sun test 111.- beams upon. .Precisely at twelve o'c uik we re arhrd our destination. The villtgt <>l tfaikeii's Ifarbtir la situa'ed nearly opposite Kingston, dit iaut about thiriy-five miles, and is, on the whole a piciureet|ue Imle place, li has made lui liule improveineni for a number of years, in fact since the last war. At thai lime it was the depot of stores for both your army and navy, und whilst hostilities lasted Sackett's Hatbor nourished ? It now presents the a| peurance of a small coun try village, und seems as it wbiiing for a it mm ot the horrors ot Wur to give it a fresh start. 1 hope sincerely that it will never requite the impetus of such u trade to arouse its energies. 1 uung the war of 1812-14, this was ihe most important lott, with the exception of Niagara, on the luke, though what natural facilities it possesses 1 am nubble io perceive. The coast is very low, and altogether incapable ot being placed in a position ol detente, and the fort, if a mere tnound of eaiih di si rvc a such a name, ia as miserable u place as ever unfor tunate mortal had to defend, for my pan, 1 would infinitely prefer a ttusiy title and a good tree for shelter?always provided, there Were ways and means for " making Hacks" when the coniesi be came aenous?to such a " |>ent up Uttca," no mat ter how good a front it presented. The citizens of Sackeit'a Harbor are the most friendly tliui 1 hove yet had the good fortune to come utross. No sooner hud our bout touched the whail than we were sturounded by ainihns und happy luces nox ious to welcome their neighboia "from Can ada," most of whom they had utver seen before, and vieing which should show ua the most hospitality and kindness We land ed, and proceeded front the sieatnei to the Methodist church, win re a number ot adorestrs and mutual congimulutions were delivered by gen tlemen from both sides of the hite. At the close of these proceedings we separate d? some to call on acquaintances, whom they had almosi forgotten ; others to visit the barracks; some again io buy " notions" to take home to their youngsters, sod not a few, myself amongst the number, watching the preparation of dinner with more unxieiy ihun one would all the " lions" that were to be seen in the place. After partaking ot an eicelh ut dinner at Rout's Hotel, which, by the way, 1 can cor dially recommend to your readers, 1 proceeded to Hie barracks, having received uu invitation Horn the officer in command. The barrack square is very lusleluljy planned, and is tar betore any ol Hie squares in Kiiigilou The men are generally u tine spt cimen of the soldiers, bui in llinr mcvtn tuit and rt| p? ar inoe, are inferior to the Rrnisii soldiers, and remind me forcibly of our imlitia cotupuniea during the Lie rebellion. 1 date say ihey have < one of that daily toutine and parade ihat the militur y have on this side. Tnri ugh the kindness ot the commandant, I was conduct ed through the whole department, and was much flattered at the kiuduesa und attention shown to a stranger: lar different, 1 astute you, would be the reception of an American by our i?c coated gemry. A line-of battle ship on ihe slot ks, was ihe next object of attraction. This vessel was got ready lor luuuching just as peace was decLied, ut Hie close ol Hie last war, and hua rem. lord lis ihe same condiu n ever since. Khe is of enor mous size, though 1 have forgotten Hie number tf guns lot which she is pierced, and presented to my unsophisticated eye the app. uruiite of a huge in ternal machine, waiting tor die pi ope r tin menl io sully torih from her retreat, and helih out her thuiider and destruction on everv hand Mie is now perfectly Itatmlesn, however; lime, ihe migh ty destroyer ol all tilings, has done effectually, Htid the vessel that would in ihe autumn ol 1812, hail not |>eace been uecliircd, have curried death and desolation to many u fireside, is now rotting uway, and to tally unable to float on her desiiiit d eh no til. 1 hope that it will be long ere euhet naiitn will re quire another of these " wooden walls" uu a hke purpose. Having satisfied my cuiiosity in Hie t la mination of this levinihuri, 1 wenutd my way through the village, where 1 hud the pleasured meeting an old companion win m I had not sun for many years, in recounting our schco boy d?ys and boyhood scrapes, tune passed uw?y rap d.y, till the " lust belt ' warned me thai 1 musi ?Hher get quickly to the steamer, or wuii for the bust? f the next day. As 1 had to reach home Hiai nipbt, there was but little choice in Hie mslier, and slur a pretty good run, i reached the hmcrw in tune. On our departure we were cheered very waunly by the multitude assembled mi ihe shore, which compliment was us heartily returned on our pan, and we departed on our way Imniewatd 'i tie evening wus squally calm aslhe morning had been, and we reached our destined poit III safety shout seven o'clock, well satofied with our trip io ' Ynii kee land," nod ihe attention shown us by our hos pitable neighbor* Nothing bus taken place in the Provim e since my last worth tin minting. Yesterday a tren.xi don* storm ol lightning, rain and hail visited this place, which has doubtless caused much injury io I tic gritiu, h great deal of which wus cut and on the ground. Thr prospect < I the farmer is en < otir..gif>g notwithstanding. The harvest is hen g gathered rnptdly, and will yield mote than sit average crop. All that we requite now is lavota lib* weather to secure it. lit theatricals there is nothing doing worh men tioning. Rodney's company is ?t Monties! plat ing to empty benches rtibtier has ju?t concluded a short eugageinenitkere I^nnox do The com* pany intends coming to Kingsiou soon, hut ( am afraid we are too dull and spiritless yet at the h as i f the aeat of government, to s ipport any thing <>f the kind. So t)|e bull thought, at ad evrni*, tor he passed through Kingston without fiddling. Signor He Hegm* is giving conceits at Toronto. My sheet is lull, and I must close. Yours, truly, K- ?? Itinerants.?Gov. Cass, and Ex-eenstorIf or veil, of Michigan, hsvs gone on s joiimav south, and southwest They will visit Nashville ?nd the Herml '?g?. GutEvpoar Feeet ?Captain Townshend, well known US the former popolsr oommandtr of the John W. Richmond, we hsrn. a .11 ceminsnd one of the bests cn the Green port ferry,1,1 connection with the l.o ng Island Railroad. Wester * KARTitmrAKsa?The Western Exposi tor of the 28th trial.. published at Independence, in this Rtsts, says"A eonstdershlo shock of sn earth .pink'1 was feft in our town on yesterday 't ?oin mrncrd at Isti minutea past faar. and lastad savarst as* cowda."