Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 13, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 13, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. X., No. 39 .?Whole Mo. 389 . NEW YORK, TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 13, 1844. Price Two CeuU. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORM). To the Public. THE NEW YORE HERALD?Daily Newspaper?pub lished every day of the year except New Year's Day sad Fourth of July. Ppce 2 cents per oopy?or $7 26 per annum?postages paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price 6>* cents per copy, or $3 12 |ier annum?post ages paid, cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the simulation of the Herald is over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing fast. It hat tht largtit cirtulatian of any paptr in this city, or tht world, and, it, thrrtfore, the but channel for butinett men in the city or country- Prises moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds eieeuted at the most moderate price, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaoPRiEToa or the Herald Establishment, Northwest corner of F ultoa and Nassau streets. NEW LINE OF LIVERHOOL PACKETS, in the 26th am Teach mouth. To sail from New York on the 26th and Liverpool on the Uth ofei ' ' igL JR iffi JfJfP fUZr rTtOM NEW foJufT -Jiip ROSCIUS, Captain John Collins, 26th July, ihip SI DDONS. Captain E. B. Cobb, 26th August. Ship SHERIDAN, Csptaiu F. A. Dopeyster, 26th Sept. Ship OARRICK. Captain B. I. H. Trasin 26th Oct. FROM LIVERPOOL. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain A. Depeyslar, 11th July. Shjp GARRiCK, Captain B. I. II Track, llth August. Ship ROSCIUS, Captain John Collins, llth Sept. Ship SIDDON8, Captain E. B. Cobb, llth Oct. These ships are all of tlie first class, upwards of 1000 tons, hi alt in the city of New York, with suck improvements as combine great speed with unusual comfort for p . passengers. Evary care has been taken in the arrangement of their accom modations. The price of passage hence is $100, for which am vided. These ships are commanded by pie storea will be provid experienced masters, who will make every exertion to give ge neml satisfaction. Neither the Captains or owners of the ships will be responsi Neither the Captains or owners or the ships will tie res pom ble for any letters, parcels or packages sent by them, unless i gtUar bills of laden are aigued therelor. For freight or passage apply to E. K COLLINS It (,Om S6 South street. New York, or to BROWN, rfHIPLEY ?t CO., Liverpool. Letters by the Packets will be charged 12)* cents per single letter, SO cents |?r ounce, and uewspa|>ers 1 cent each. m2rc m. m. mm. FEW ? OKK ik HAVRe. PACKETS. Second Line?The Shipa of this Line will hereafter leave New York .on the 1st, and Havre on the 16th of each month, as fol lows,' vix: From New York. hVom Havre. New Ship ONEIDA, ( 1st March, ( 16th April, Captain < 1st July, < 16tli August, " ' ' /amber, Jamas Funck, f 1st November, / 16th Deosmber, ?hip BALTIMORE, (1st April, ( 16th May, Captain 4 1st August, < 16th September, Edward Funck, ( 1st December, f 16tli January, Ship UT1CA, (1st May, (KthJane, Captain, \ 1st September, < mth October, Captain. < 1st September, < Bin ucteoer, p redenck Hewitt, ( 1st January ( 16th February, New Ship St. NICHOLAS t l?t June, (16th July, Jl 1st June, U Captain < 1st October, < 16th Ncvember, J. B. Bell, / 1st February, ( 16th March. The accommodations of these ships are not surpassed, com bining all that may be required for comfort. Tits price of eabin passage is 8100. Passengers will be supplied with every requi site, with the exception of wines and liquors. Goods intended Tor these vessels will be forwerdee by the sub scribers, free from any other than the ei|>enaei actually incurred on them. For freight or passage, agply to BOYD AiftNCKEN, Agents. je36 ec No. 9 Tontine Buildings, cor. Wall and Water sts. THE NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. m. m m m UijsaiT from New kork on tlie 21st, and from LiverpooTeu the 6th of each mouth:? ... From New York. L'vool. New ShtpTlVERPOOL, 1150 tons, ?} ? J. Eldridge. <A^ 21 OcT 6 N-8%Q??hHoLWE9Tf?{ i\ S _ New Ship ROCHESTER, 630 tons, /5'?ly ?! aC!J1 I JohnBritton. <&?,!} dJ& 6 Ship HOTTDfGUER, 1030 tons, / ? Ira Barsley. ^ Nor. 21 Jan'y 6 These substantia), fast sailing, first class Ships, all built in the city of New York, are commanded by men of experience and ability, and will be dawiwtched punctually on the 21st of each month. Their Cabins are elegant and commodious, and are furnished with whatever can conduce to tlie ease and comfort of passen gers. Price o< Passage, $100. Neither the Captures or owners of these Ships will be respon sible for any parcels or packages sent by them, unless reguli bills of lading are signed therelor. For freight or & MINTURNS, *7 Month street, New York, or to F1ELDEN, BROTHERS, A CO.. j!4 ec Liverpool. PASSAGE FROM GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND. m. m m m THE SlaHTbALL OrHJTu LINE THE BLACr . LIVERPOOL PACKETS. [Sailing from Liverpool ou tlie 7lh and 19th of every month.] Persons wishing to send te the Old Country for their mends can make the necessary arrangements with the Subacnbere. and have them come out in this superior Line of Packets, Sailing from Liverpool punctually on the 7th and 19th of every month. They will also have a first rate class of American trading ships, sailing every six days, tliereby affording weekly communication from that l>ort. One of the firm, (Mr. James D. Roche,! is there, to see that they shall be forwarded with care and dee patch. Should the parties agreed for, not come out, the money will be returned to those who paid it here, without any reduction. e returned to those who paid it here, without any reduction. The Black Ball or Old Line of Livepool Packets, conqirise the following magnificent Shipe, vix.:? The OXFOTUT The NEW YORK. CAMBMbGE, COLUMBUS. EUROPE. SOUTH AMERICA, ENGLAND, NORTH AMERICA. With such superior and unequalled arrangements, the Sub scribers confidently look forward for a continuance of that sup port 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 times obtain Drafts at sight for any amount, drawn direct on the Royal Bank of Ireland, Dublin, also, on Massrs. PRESC01*T, GROTE, AMES A CO. Bankers, Loudon, which will be paid on demand at*anyof the Bauks, or their Branches, in all the principal towns throughout England, Ire land, Scotland and Wales. ROCHE, BROTHERS A CO. 35 Fulton street. New York, ext door to the Fulton Bank. N. B.?The Old Line of Liverpool Packets sail from this port for Liverpool on tlie 1st and l!Kh of each month. Parties return ing to the Old Country will find it to their eomfort end advan tage to select this favorite Liue fur their conveyance, in prefer ence to anv other. OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS. m,Lin, for Li.nmMM^II is, lnolanb; c 1 SS I $1 ? W0 tons,' S June w J6 8- te * i&: i April J ThaJOXFOKD, (July 1 Aug. ? 16 800 torn, < Nov. 1 Dec. 16 j. Rath bone, / March I April 16 ThewMONTEZUMA, (July 16 Sept. 1 ThegEUROPE, (Aug. 1 Sept. 16 618 tons, t Dec. 1 Jan. 16 1000 tons, < Nov. 16 Jan. 1 A. B. Lowber, ( March 16 May E. li. Fnrber,( April 1 May 16 TheJNEW YORK, (new,) (Aug. 16 Oat. 1 930 tonsi " / Dec. 16 Feb. 1 T. B. Cropper, ( April 16 June _ I Tlie COLUMBUS, (Sept. 1 Vet. 16 700.lons. < Jan. 1 l*eb. 16 G. A.'.Cole,/May 1 June 16 TbejYORKSIlIRE. (new,) vSept. 16 Nov. 1 1030 tons. < Jan. 16 Marsh 1 .1). O. Bailey. ( May 16 July I These Ships are not surpassed in point ofeleganca or eomfort in tlieir cabin accommodations, or in their faat sailing qualities by*any vessels in the trade. The* commanders are wsll known as mssi of character"and ex|<erienre, and lire strictest attention will always be paid to promote tlie comfort and convenience of pessotigrre. Punctuality, as regards tlie day of sailing, will be observed as heretofore. Tlar price of pasiige outward is now fixed at One Hundred Dollars, for which ample stores of every description,, will ty provided, with the exception of wines and liquors, which wil tie furnished by the Stewards, if required. ?Neither the captain or owner* or these MIhjis will be res|Kin sible for any letters, parol i, or packages sent by them unless regular bills of lading are signed therelor. Far freight or |?s sage, apply to GOODHUE A CO. 64 South street. J29tf C. H. MARSHALL, 38 Burling Slip, N. Y. and of BARING, BROTHERS A CCV. L'pool. j1HRJ1NOEMENT8 FOR 1844. OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE. ?? 100 Pine etrael, corner of South. iC m m. m. k'l ltl. Subscriber negs leave to cell itw siteution of hit Irieuds and the public in general, to the follvwing arnuigemenu for .1644, for the purpose of bringing out Cabin, 2d Cabin, and Steer age Passengers, by the Regular Li jine of l.iver|H>el Packets, sail ing the 1st, 6th, llth, 16lTi. 21st and 26th of every month. By the London Packets to eail from New York, me 1st, l?h and 20th?and from London on tlie 7th, 17lh and 27th of each month ction with the above, and for the purpose of affording r facilities to passengers, the Subscriber has eetabliih r line ef Bret class New York built, coppered and In connect! still greater I ed a regular coiqered fastened ships, te sail punctually every week through out the year. For the accommodation of persons wishing to remit money to their families or friceids, dralts are given, payable at signi, on their the follown Cork, Mjig'i, , ? Giu way, Armagh, Athlone, Coleraiu ing Banks, vix.:? Provincial Bank of Ireland, payable at Cork, L^ns^ick, Clnnirwl, Londonderry, Mligo, Wexford, Belfast, Walerford, Brllina, Tralee, Youglial', EnniakilLn, Monaghan, Bainbridge, Ballymena, Psrsnnttown Downpatrick, rf,,,l*n' Omagh, Dungannon, Beudon, rinnie, Ballyshannon, Strenane. Hltibhrreen, Mallow, Moneymore, fioolchili, Kilrush, Dublin. Skiblirern. Scotland?The City lhuik of Glasgow, a. oil England?Messrs. S|M>oner, Alwood A Co., Rankers, London; R.^Murph^'v Waterloo Road, Lirerjiool; payable in every town in Great Britain. For further informal inn JOMEPl*Pvt.!Mt^RRA?o f?iver|io<>|. FOR HAVRE?The suierior comwred andcopptr .fastened French barque LlNCA, Captain Oervais, sail ?? or about the j^Vu'k VUNCKKN8 ^5?" Y No. 9 Tontine Building, ear Wall and Watarst. "Vra. PACKET FOR HAVRE?(Second Line)?The ?hip UTICA, Frederick Hewitt, Maater, will sail on the jUj?fl2,lst of September. T^ght or P^vS't^NCEEN, No. 9 Tontine ^ rc Building, corner Wail and Water streets. "ISS FOB CAPETOWN. or a Port on" West Coast of sJSSjw.Africa.?1The fine new British Brig NILE, Adam maater, 2M tout burthen, will proceed as above, with immediate despatch, if a cargo offers. Apply to the Captain, on jv27ec 87 South street. SJKP- CXCUANOE UN, ENGLAND, IRELAND, JM0K.SCOTI.AND AND WAI.EB>-Tlie SuUssriber has jR?&?Lat all times for sale Drafts from ?1 to 4.IOOU. payable STTSTprinni,* Buikin^^^tUtuioM^^oujhotU^tta loniwd NT B. Passage to and from Liverpool can be secured at the lowest rates by any of the line of packets sailing on the lst.Blli, mil. J6lh, 21st and 26lh of each moiitli, on application as above. jyUec ? FOB NEW OIU.KANS.?LOUISIANA AND JHmKnEW YQltK LINE.?Positively first ltegular Pack maaL'i, to sail on or before the 16th insl.? i ha vary fist sailing new New York built Barque Vf.KNON. CMiU'n Kid Iv, having a large portion of bar cergo ou board, will sail as * For freight or passage, liaviag liaiideome dations, apply ou board, at Orle ins ^Jx'InS k COm or w 96 South'street. Agents in New Orleans-Messrs. Hulles. and Woodruff who will promptly forward all goods to their address. aullin "tjoa. UNION LINE OF PACKETS?FOB NEW UMVORLKANS-To sail positivel y onor before 20th of August?The splendid packet snip INDIANA, Capt. ^wjeloiett will IMisitively sail as above. The accommodations for cabin, src.indcahiiiandst^raKe passengers are very su|*rior, and i*?ons wfiling to should^make early application on board, at Murray s wnari, foot of Wall s"**j{jgr?pn McMUBBAY, 100 rine street, corner of South. gA. PABSAOlfKOB~NEW ORLKANS-Kirst Pacn uu^r,icwei\L8ida^V"l>\hi."fir.hip b.c.&ro;d ?i t Li,,., Apply on board, at pier 11 E. KJSnt Pier below Wall st, or ? W. St. J. l\ TAPSCOW, 76S.mtb.ree, aulOli comer Maidenjane. "eject FOR LIV EH POOL?The splendid fast sailing packet ship NEW YOItK, Captain Cropper, wifl tail on the 16th of August. rLHusnago, having superior accommodations, apply to 1 * P John IIEKDMAN, 01 South Street, near Wall. N. B. Passage from Liverpool can at all times lie secured by the regular packeU sailing Irom that port every five ,*} biwrsl rates, ami Drafts can, as usual, be lurmslied lor any amount payable at all the principal banks and their branches tImiughout England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales, ou applica tiou as above. j-xg. FOB"LIVEHPOOL?New Line?Regular Packet U$Kof 16th August?The splendid, last sailing Packet j2mmQbs->'iip 81DDON8, Captain Cobb, of 1100 lous, will o" passage,''having accommodations unequalled for splendor or eoinforl, apply on board at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to R ctiLiLi,N8 k <;(), 96 South street. The*Pack?*'Sna BfiERlDAN, Captain F. A. De Peyster, will succeed the sBldons, and sail 26th Sept. jy30rc CI VERPo6l.?New Line.?Regular packet t?$^ofl!ie 26th instant.?The splendid fast sailing packet _l?2^?diii< 81DDON8, Capt Cobb, of 1100 tons, will posi ?me>may rely upon living lhair goods cor reed v measured^ and that the ships of 0ns line will sail nunc willy STXertued. The splei,dip |*ckat ship Swri^.Lart F. A. DeDeyster, will succeed the Siddons and sail 26lh Sep tember ? FOB BATH. GARDINER AND HALLOWELL. i m m-s The new steamer rhWUBStyl, vapwin A2l!l$3Lml?N. Kimball, leaves the end of T wharf, Boston, ^Levery Tuesday and h rnlay evenings, at 7 uYlock. 8uT?e will be in readiness on lier arriral a*the above places, to couvey iwsaengers to the neighboring towns. jel9 9 m* rc SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK ND NEW 1 ORK. T?K NSW RAINBOW. MM _al Oil and after Monday. May 13, will run as ,Mrisi"wTm: ^?EEE^".^^tY/MVd 2 p. M. and New at wry ~ble rates. _ May Itltli, 18U. . ' ? uj.Ol'j.E S Hl\E of ?Tjh MBel i A FOR ALBANY. DAILY, Sundays excepted? 1 hrough direct, P. M., from the Steamboat 1 ler lietween & ?? mff'1<ri ...,rtu..,lt and Liberty streets. . qhw m?irnl?.at KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. St. ^n^l^y.^nrecUy ^Saturiy Xftemoons, at 9 r.c. ?i the Office on the wharf. , -??; NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY 81EAMBOA1 -- ^ k?R ALBANY AND TROY.-Moming ^^^Qjf^eLine from the foot of Barclay street, landing Monday. Wediw. dai-?'s^^ry TROY* fi^'Oorham, Tuesday, Thnre ^The'Steamer' Y?^i? ?f/. M^y. Tuesday. iine",eowm'l^to t^ light draught of wa I?7?h\i? at all time* to pas? the bar?, and reach Albany and Troyin ample time to take the moniinf ^raiu of caw for the ""Fon^Xte or freight, apply on board, or at the 0?eas onUia wharves. , , - ? FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. y<fc^^SS9 The Royal Mail Steamers CALEDONIA y^^PjRSSvnd ACADIA, will leave Boston, for the ports, as follows, vu :? ?tfW"* v.-.ssi/a.i: ACADIA. .....$120. Passage to 20. ras^ge w lUlirax ^ BB.OHAM, ^ A??^ j rSirXND NOIgH^Afl^AN HOYAL MAIL s^jfl8Pn3L'5.ast^.ru:?M'TrhAi britann ia.:::: win "fc L^r= TW??rel. ciJiy'.^wrienc.d surgeons, and are supplied with life Boats. For freight or p-sage. ^.^IOHAM^Jun.^ A^t.^ au9rc ?? ,,avr iiiiir THE NEW 8TEAMB0A1 tlm* 1 EMPIRE. CAPTAIN D. HOWE, Will leava BUFFALO for CHICAGO, on FBI DA Y, 23d of August, at 7 P. M-. ?? 1< rfurm Ur trips regulsrly during tlie tea ^.on, a. follows D0WN. ...... lurriui. L?*vts t-Hicario. Vil.Uv? AuV ? *t7>. M. Saturday, Aug.23.. . at9 A.M &yA'^"::: ? a? Monday, fcpt & Monday, " 2J... at do ITIUlUMJi ?????? , Tuesday, Oct. 8... at do Wednesday." 23... at do aionnay, rwpv. , * Tuesday, Oct. 1... at do Wednesilay, " 16.. .at do Thursday "31... at do Friday. Nov. li, do fi?Mt o iiit'lx'H hold ineasuriiiR 1220 tons, snd is the largest stenm 11 Noaro-v h Co., ( hicago, ) AgenU. J. N. tc?Tri^tARNrT( August I, 1M4. auBtnuv Ire ?? dg&a* ?tat?- m "? FOOT OF WHITEHALL. The Boats wi|l VoVll: " J ?? ?' '"LEAV1 E^STATfcli p y excepted.^oRT HAMILTON AND NEW YORK. u"e PS! &6onA7H ii 'ttf Zr M. i n. ra., *71 ?? (5T?wt;fVoRK. CL1FTO.. m- r. Leaves New York' 6 A. M l 2 and 3? P. M " Clifton, 7* A. M.; 3R and <SJ'- M. j30 (Sundays excepted.) LONG ISLAND HAIL ROAI) 6Bia.flte jj* tROUGH TO BOSTON BY DAYLIGHT. vswnger" must be at the Smiih retry, foot ol Whitehall t., i; o'clock. A. M., whersfricketa may he procured. 'lie Train ieavea the IVjiot at Brooklyn, precisely at 8 o rk A.M., for Oreenpprt, from whence passengers will P,i to Stimington. if Mondays Wednesdays and to I ho Norwich Rail Koa.l lV|wil, on Tuesdays. Thurx , Saturdays. .gag?-< ral'-? go ihrnnifti, uno|prnesl, to lloslon. Ow t?rk, August 1Kb. IMI. anl? Iwto J Military Movement*. Arrival ok tuk Newark LArAVRTTK Guard in this City and Brooklyn.?This company ar rived here yesterday about half | ast 9 o'clock, by the Uainbow boat Irom Newiuk. They mustered 40 muskets and five officers; and a finer set of young men is seldom seen in our streets on milita ry parade; and, what is more?which may be im portant to the gentle sex?there are only, we were informed, two married men in the whole corps. On their arrival they marched directly for the Ful ton Ferry, where they embarked for Brooklyn, and were met by a deputation of the officers of the Brooklyn City Guard, who escorted them to their quartets, where a most splendid collation was wait, iug their arrival. Alter proper military atteution had been paid to these good things, a few toasts were given. Capt- Pibrson, of the Newark Lafayette Guard proposed " The Brooklyn Light Guard?although we see them in citizens' dress, it is a guarantee what we may expect of them as soldiers." Lieut. Browkks proposed " the initials of the Light Guard?' Looking tor Game.'" After a few other toasts had been given and duly honored, as well as the previous, the company matched through the principal streets of the city towards the Navy Yard, where they were met by the principal officers in command, who supplied the officers of this compauy wuh ample refresh ments. It is rather a heavy tax upon the lormer gentlemen, the visiting of the different companies to this establishment; they caanot entertain all that visit them as they wish?they have no funds for such purpose?their pay will not afford it.? From thence the Newark Lafayette Guards march ed to the house of Mr. Van Plant, the Brooklyn Gardens, where they were to dine. Alter the lapse of a short period, the drum beat for muster under a large mar quee erected in one of the fields adjoining the Gardens, aud near upon one hundred persons, guests and military, sat down to a plenteous repast ot the most substantial things of life. These having been amply enjoyed, Capt. Pierson gave a* a toast?"tne Brooklyn Light Guard," which was responded to with all the usual honors, and one cheer more. Gen. Underhill. said, he regretted that the party visit ing tho ?*ity of Brooklyn that day, had not been received with full military parade. The Brooklyn company had much to do. which was the occasion ol their not meeting the Newaik Lafayette Guards aa they wished. The dif ferent New York companies held out such alluring in ducements to the young men of this city, that they could not muster strong enough to compete with them. But when they next visited Brooklyn, he hoped, and there was little doubt but that their reception would be very different. In conclusion, he begged to give " The Light Guards." (Drank with three times three ) The next toast was the initiala of the " Lafayette Guards that waa " Looking For Game or, in other words, " Little Fat Geese." Sergeant Tucker, orderly, of the Brooklyn Light Guard, l egged to return the compliment in a toast ot the " Lafayette Guards:" " Their Brothers Looking for Game ' Mr. John C. Craven, of the Light Guard ot New Jersey, proposed the toast?" His Brothers in arms?whether m war or peace, the same " Mr. Tuttce, of the Newaik Lafayette Guard, favored the company with a song, "The rorera are free " Capt. Pierson, proposed the toast ol the "Officers of the Brooklyn Naval Yard"?(Drank with three times three) Recitation from Mr. Croven.whlch created great laugh ter. A song and toast succeeded. Capt. PirasoN next proposed?"The gentleman, citizen and soldier, General Cadwallader"?which waa drank standing, with three times three and one cheer more, to gether with the tigers growl, enough to frighten aty per son of weak nerves. Some few other toasts and sentiments of the usual char acter were drank and duly responded to with all military honors; the company prepared to depart, and marched Irom thence through the city to Major Sprague's residence, who met tnem on the steps ot his doer. Lieut. Brown, of the Brooklyn Light Guard, introduced Capt. Pierson and other officers of the Newark Lafayette Guards, to his worship the Mayor of Brooklyn. Mr. Spraoue said, that he was always gratified to meet with such companies aa that now before him. It eviden ced to him that the glorious spirit of 1/76 was not yet ex tinct. This leeliug prevailed tin his bosom when he re ceived the Boston Tigers and other companies ) le then invited the company into his house to partake of such re Ire-linu-nts as were provided for them The Mayor's address was received with a tremendous shout, alter which the company filed off. and marched in to the house, where there was en ample supply of re freshment provided and enjoyed; Gen. Umdkhhh-l said the present was the first Mayor of Brooklyn who ever entertained the military companies. The gentleman then related an old tale about Mayor Sprague, which excited considered laughter In con clusion, he proposed "the Lady of the Mayor." (Drank with 3 times 3 cheers ) Mayor Srainur. then proposed the Lalayette Guards. Lieut. Brower proposed "the Ladies." Gen Undkhhii.l introduced the ladies at present so journing at the Mayor's residence ; and Mr. Craven, ol the Newark Lalayette Guards, gave a humorous recitation, which excited considerably the laughter ol all present. Mayor Srasuuxsaid there was a lady present, sister of Adjutant Edmunds, of the Tigers, who was always glad to see the military. Hevwral other toasts, mostly relative to the ladies and the Mayor's family, were then given in double quick time, and received with the greatest acclamation. Afterwards the company marched towards (he Fulton Ferry, where they crossed over to this side, znd proctend ed through tho principal streets, to the State arsenal, where they were received by the principal officers in com mand Alter examining this and witnessing the cavalry sword and artillery exercise, they proceeded towards Jer sey City Ferry, at the foot of Courtlandt street. On their wsy there they stopped at the Exchange Hotel, in the 1st terfstreet, where the deputation from the Brooklyn Light Guard had provided further refreshment, which having been done ample justice to. the company marched to the Ferry and crossed over, joining the train for Newark from Jersey. Thus ended the visit ol the Newark Lafayette Guards to this city and Brooklyn; and it is hoped that their re eeptionlhas been such as to induce them, on a future oc casion, to repeat their visit. These interchanges ot good feeling cannot be otherwise than beneficial. Disgraceful Affair nkar Louisville?The Louisville Journal ot Monday (urniehea the follow ing particulars of a most disgraceful affair:?About 4 o' clock this morning, Mr Turner, the city marshal, in formed us ot a dreadful outrage perpetrated lost evening at Standiford's mill, about 7J miles irom the city, on the Shepherdsville road. It appears that Btandiford is a zealous Whiir, and that a Whig neighbor named Briscoe was at a Mr. Tyirell'a house, near the mill, as also 7 or 8 laborers, in Standiford's employ, who, it was supposed, would vote for (he Whig ticket. About 8 o'clock last evening, 00 or 00 locofocna, led on by Godfrey Pope and a man named Adkins, made an attack upon Mr. Tyrrell's house, broke it open, and beat Mr Standiford's son, a young man 72 or *JI years of age, Briscoe and all the laborers in the most shocking manner. Mr. Tyrrell him self happened to he away. It was believed that young Stsndiford would not recover?that his wounds were mortal. The perpetrators of the outrage then took Bris coe and the laboiers and carried them all off, leaving Eig Standiford behind, who was too awfully beaten to ?-moved. Briscoe was placed upon a horse behind Irey Pope. It it uot known to what place the vic tims were taken. It was the opinion of some that they would be taken to tome pari of the county and compelled to vote for tbe locofoco ticket. The neighbors sent into the city about 3 o'clock this morning, calling upon the civil authorities foi a sufficient force to arrest the au thors of the outrage wherever they can beiound. 1 Steamboat Disaster.?The following particu lars concerning the destruction of the aieambont Marietta, on her passage up the Arkansas river, which took place on the morning of the JSth ult, near 6 o'clock, wc copy from the Little Rock Times the Marietta was preparing to pass a swift place in the cut olf at Mr. Mar shell's plantation, 13 miles below Pina Blurt's, which she had tried once and failed ; and just as she was leaving the share, having heated the boilera (which contained but a little water) to the highest degree, she collapsed a flue, scattering destruction apparently throughout deck and cabin She tben drifted down a few hundred yaids, struck a snag,and sunk in seven or eight feet water, some ol the passengers in the meantime leaping overboaid and swimming ashore There were abou: 00 or 70 persons on board, 10 or 13 of whom were badly scalded or burned with steam. Judge Paschall, ot Van Buren, Ark., was among the number of the unfortunate, though it is Ihougnt that he will recover Those who remained on board ascended the hurricane deck, and were conveyed to the shore in yawls and llsihoats ; the most of the trunks and baggage in the cabin were saved ,and some ot freight on tbe boiler deck ; but tbe most of the latter, and all that was In the hull, was either lost or badly injured. Our informant states that ft presented a spectacle ot no ordinary character. Mothers screaming for their chil dren and leaping oveihoard with them in their arms? husbands calling fur their wives, and children far their parents Commencement at Middlkdury, Vt ?The ex ercises of commencement week are spoken of aa ' unusually interesting; and the prospects of the College as In a high degree flattering. Tuesday, July 30, the day preceding commencement, the literary societies ol the College were addressed?the Pbiladelphian by Rev. Wll liaaa Mitchell, of Kuiland, VI., and the rhilomatheaien by Rev. Dr. Spraaue, el Albeny, N. Y. The lion. Mtron Lawrence, of Beichertown, Mass., delivered the annual address before the associetion of graduates Seven young gentlemen received the degree ot bachelor ol arts, ami four alumni of the College the degree of master of arts The honorary degree of mastei of arts was also conferred | on Rev Aaron Angier, of MiddlelmFy, W. Harmon, of Pawlet, Vt., Dr. Alired, Hitchcock, of Aahby, Mass., and i Mr. Augustus -Morse, ol Nantucket. The honorary de 1 graeofD D., wa* conferred on Kev Miltdn Badger, se \ cretary of the American Home Missionary Sot let y ol New York city, and on Rev. Thomas J, Conant, professor | in the literary and theological institution at Hamilton N. Y. The next freshmen class, it is expected, will con i siat of not leas than W or 10 members. Air. Van Buren at Home. \fe take the following account of a day passed with Mr. Van Buren, at Lindenwald, from the "Cultivator," an agricultural paper published at Albany: We lately passed a beautiful summer's day in the vicinity ol kinderhook. Among other places of interest, we visited Lindenwald, the Beat of ex 1're aide nt Van Buren. Lindenwald, formerly the residence of Judge Van Ness, is pleasantly retired, and commands a very agreeable landscape view, the most prominent teatures of which are the CalskiU mountains, whose elevated summits are often veiled by the shadowy cloud. We found Mr. Van Buren at home, and accom panied him in a walk over the farm. When he entered on the occupancy of thia place, on his re tirement trom the Presidency, three years since, it was much out ot order: tne land, having been rented for 20 years, and been under cultivation lor the period ol 160 years Several ot the buildings had become poor, the fences were old and were rotting down, and bushes and grass ot wild growth had taken possession of much of the larm. During the short time it has been under Mr. Van Buren's management, the place has been greatly improved, and a eourse is now fairly begun by which a hand some income may be derived from it. The garden and pleasure-grounds have been enlarged and newly laid out?hot-houses have been erected? and a large number of Iruit and ornamental trees, thrubbery, drc , have been planted. The green house contains a collection ol exotic fruits and plants, among which are some line grapes just ripening. In the garden we noticed line samples of all the fruits of the season, and some of the finest melons wo have ever seen (so early in the year) in this latitude. Among the objects which give beauty and inte rest io the grounds, are two artificial ponds in the garden. They were easily made by constructing dams across a little brook originating from springs on the premises. Soon alter they were made, (three years ago) some fish were put into them, and they are now so well stocked with trout, pick erel ann perch, that Mr. Van Buren assures as ih-y will afford an abundant supply for his table. ThiB is a matter well worthy of consideration. There are many situations where such ponds may be made, and with a trifling expense, the luxury of catching and eating a fine trout or pickerel may be had at any time. Several of the fields have been enclosed with new fences, and several buildings erected; among which are a very tasty farm house, and a barn cal culated for storing one hundred and fifty tons of hay after being pressed. But perhaps the most important improvements which have taken place on the farm, have been made on a tract at bog land, thirteen acres of which have been thoroughly reclaimed, and are covered with luxuriant crops of grass or oats. Three yeais ago this land was almost worthless. It was fiist drained by ditches. The slumps, bushes, Acc. wt re then cut out and burned, and the ashes spread on the land. It was afterwards sown to grass?using a mixture of timoly and red-top seed?three pecks to the acre. The whole cost of reclaiming was thirty eight dollars per acre, and the laud will now pay the interest ol a hundred to a hundred and fifty dollars per acre. In this Mr. Van Buren has set a good example, which we hope will be followed by the other tarmers in the neighborhood who have lands similarly situate. The potato crop is one of considerable conse quence on this farm, as well as on others in the vicinity Mr. Van Buren raises the variety called Carters, produced from the ball a few years ago by the Shakers. He considers these by tar the moBt profitable kind known. They yield well.and their quality is thought equal to any. Mr. Van Buren ussured us that all which could be raised would readily command fifty cents per bushel,by the quan tity, in New York." All the crops appear to be well managed, and are promising. Leacned ashes were tried nere last season with excellent success.? Great benefit has also been iound from ploughing in clover. Mr. Van Buren keeps but little stock, a consid erable object being the sale of hay, which a large portion ol the farm is well calculated to produce? the horses for curriHgeaand larm-work,with a yoke of oxen, and a sufficient number of cows to afford milk and butter tor the family comprising about all We did not see the cows, but were informed that they were grade Durhams, and were excellent for tit-* dairy. We were shown a good three years old Durham bull, whose head and limbs denote good blood, and whose mellow skin indicates that he is a thrifty animal. All the improvements of which we have spoken, have been planned and executed uuder the imme diale supervision of Mr. Van Buren, who finds in these useful enterprises a salutary exercise lor the faculties ol the mind and body, which Beems to be highly enjoyed. In this pleasant retreat, removed from the cares of state, and the turmoil ol political wutb, he, " With a choice few retired, Drinki the pure pleasures of a rural life." Accident in a Coai. Mine?Thrf.k Men Drowned ?From the Pottsville Journal, we learn that an accident of an alarmiag character occurred at the mines of Milnes and Spencer, by which three men lost their lives. Thia colliery was worked below water level, a few years since, and was abandoned and suffered to 111 up with water The above named firm sunk a new shall, to the depth of about three hundred feet, below the old workings, and were engaged in taking odl coal As they approached the old workings, they found it neces sary to run up a shaft to tap and gradually draw olf the water by boring , for the purpose ol preventing the very accident that occurred. The pressure of the water, how ever, from above, from some cause or other, forced itself through, and instantaneously Ailed the mines, burying the unfortunate men in an accumulation ol coal aud dirt more than three hundred feet below the surface, ft is supposed that this water must have forced its way through a Assure in the slate The proprietors bavs sunk new pumps, and are actively engaged in pnmping out the water. It will, however, in all probability, he at least two months before this will be effected, and the bodies ol these unfortunate men found. Their names were Henry Fox, Jonathan Nixon, and John Ricket. Accidental, Death by Foison ?Mr. Thomas S. Reynolds, the late partner of Mr. Pendleton, in the Franklin House at Little Itock, Ark., died on the Itfth ult., from the cArctS of morphine administered through mistake for quinine. His physician having left the pre scription on the mantel-piece, Mr. 11. directed a boy to prepare the medicine wnich hod been left foi him to take The boy picked up a small paper, and asked Mr. K if that was the medicine, and being answered in the affirmative, administered it to him. It was not discovered till next morning that the medicine left by the physician had not < been taken, but was lying where it had bee-, left the eve ning before. But be was then too far gone to be relieved. It seems that the room had been used rometime before by some invalids, on their way from tho Spring!. Through forgetfuiness, they left eight or ten grain* of morphine ?n the same mantel piece, which had not been observed, and he naturnlly supposed that there was butane doss of medicine, and tnat he was taking the one left for him. Fire in New Jersey.?The steam saw mill of Jacob Troth, situate near Stop's Landing on Coo per's Creek, About four miles from Camden, was destroy ed by Are on Friday afternoon last. The Art Is supposed to have caught from the Aues of one ol the ehimniea. The lost of Mr. T. (if not insured) must have been great, and the more to be regretted as he is a remarkably enter prising man About lour years ago, he was, by a legal difference deprived of the water which he used, in conse quence of the pond that fed it lying on another person's property. Nothing daunted, however, he cut a canal to raft his logs for some distance to a wind mill,with which ho for a time cut his lumber. This uncertain power, bs ing found insufficient for his business, he shortly after erected the steam saw mill which has now fallen a prey to the Aames. Constable Killed by Runaway Slaves?A rencontre took place yesterday afternoon, about Ave miles and u half from Chester, between four runaway slaves and constables Moody and Hharp, of Wilmington, in which (be latter wm killed. The constable! attempted to arrest the slaves, when two ef them seised Sharp by the throat and strangled him. Moody made his escape, aud gave the alarm, when a nnruber of citizens went in pursuit, and captnred three of thpm One of them was shot before he was secured. The fourth one wes chased to Darby creek, but succeeded io getting off?Phil. Chron. A Girl from New York deserted in Balti more.?We ienm trom the Clipper that a little white girl, named Mary Pelany, apparently about 11 years ot age. attracted tho attention of a ge.?i?man pass ing down Baltimore street on Thursday night by herdis tressed condition, and on questioning her he learned that she had been brought from New Vork by a woman who promised the child's mother the would procure for her a place in Baltimore, hut deserted her after their arrival. Tne child has been placed under the care of a family where she will be provided for, until her parents or Iriendt demand her. Chicago ?We are sorry to hear that ChtcHgo is muoh afflicted with sickness, this season, particulsrly among the children, among whom the present disease is a aid to be very fatal The long and heavy rains, foi lowed by warm weather, and too lreo Indulgence in fruits, are probably the cause The Crops ? We understand (says the Camden Journal, of the 7th inst ) that the crops of corn in many parts ol this and the adjoining Distttcts, an well as the neighboring countii a in North Carolina, are suffering much from drought. In some sections not more than half crops ate expected We have been informed that several planter* in Numter District, are gathering 100 lbs cotton per day to the hand ?n we may expert UK some of the new crop in our market in a low days. n?uniu. [Correspondence of the Herald-] . Matanzas, July 22, 1844. Mattert and Thingt in a N\U SluU. Business is very alack at present; there ia no molaasea in the country, and when we arrived here the people were almost in a state oi starvation. There had been no rain on the lalaud lor a nam Iter oi months, and every thing was perishing with heat. Our cargo consisted of provisions, and it sold for doable the cost; and other vessels arrived since with provisions have met with the same suc There has been some rain since we have been here. It is very healthy- The insurrection E5Lo? slave, i- |g again quiet, but no one ventures ?? walk tne Streets at night without being well armed. 11 M verv uncertain when we shall reach home aa there K. of freilht?bui orobsbty .boot the 15th of next month. It is very hot here. Supreme Court, August 9, 1H44 -Present-Mr. Chief Justice Nelson.?Clayton uds Laird mo tion to .at aside declaratioD-denud wilh co.t-^ Tbe People ex rel Johnson, ?s the Marine Court, ,New Vork motion lor an alternative mandamus-gram*(L Bak Ricbird^o-Jiown^o "o" i ?i "We ?! ?a!-~lenWd.Wllh coeu Rjluma. iml " 'Tt-??'?llld.f"~<w'ofi"?yw tiou. Barber ads Ishatn-moUon lor^ judgment.of non ?!r?s?cut>ou? granted, by delault. Cipperly ads Van Rensselaer? motion to clianga venue ; granted, by default, (.real und al ada Carpenter and one ottier cause Motion to change venue and vacate order ot "terence-denied defendant; J. W-.Crealto have lo^e toplead hw diwharge on tenns and j^gn^t vacated. Van ikuaelaer v. Oard ner?Motton to ?..?? new fieri ,?c,a m place ol one de stroyed; granted expart^ Curtia, pill, in error, v. Gilbert defendant in error-Motion lor ceitiorari; granted, ex R ! V/.wfd'TrS'S'S' "mS tor judgment as in case of nor suit; granted default Harris and al ada Knox and al-Mot?on to set aside fieri lacia* denied, with eosu. and order to stay va cated. Logan ada Hopkins-Motion to discharge de fendant from his imprisonment and lor of discontinuance; granted, costs_ to abide event .1 . _? stnmt a n pa in the cause imuw the plea to stand a plea in the cause 1 utile v.. Baker and al.-motion to set aside default. and subsequent pwceTdrngs-gr^ted, with costs, by delault. Thompsonvs?U>P?"and\l. and one other cause -mo tion for rotaxation ol costs in both causes?ordered, that $11 16 be stricken from each bill. In the matteredapeta ina Plymouth street, Brooklyn,?motion to confirm report td'ommisHouers?granted, l>, default King ad. Mmne, ?motion for retaxatimi oi costs-granted, without costs, and amount deducted lrom execution, it any. i Lee -motion to set aside inqutst, kc.- granted, on terns. Williams ads. Conrad,?motion to change venue-denied. Tucker ads Louie and al?motion to set aside inquest denied, with costs. Caswell and ?,^,J^thg?i?utglS v?* set aside execution, ko.?denied, with costs. Swingle vs Hartman and al-motion to set aside rule for judment and subsequent proceedings?granted, on terms Dorcintis and al vs L. Orangh ?nd al-motion for leave to ..sue a !cieri facUs-granted, ex parte. Bogart ad. Divii-Bo tion lor judgment as in case of nonsuit-granted, 1 fault. Worcesterlvs Loyd?motion requiring defendant to pay plaintiff costs as taxed, >194 76 - granted, with costs to be taxed. Downing exT, kc ads^Bu?el~ir"0'10" lor leave to serve papers to move to set aside report o referees?granted, on payment of costs of opposing mo tion. Siluman, Prest, kc v. Brown mid al andtwoolher causea?motion to set aside sales mentioned in certificates, kc -denied,-with costs. In the matter of the application ol Gregory and al, ex'r vs Biicon-motion that defendant psy the costs since perfecting judgment to be taxed granted, with costs. Lloyd ads Worcester-motion to stay execution, kc.-deuted, without costs. Dame ads Same-motion tor further time to defendant to prepare and serve a bill of excrptions, kc., denied, with costs, to be taxed. Johnston ada We?v"~?otto" * Charles Edwards, Esq, attorney for plaintifl pay to-dfr fendant or his attorney defendant's costs in this suit g ranted w ith cost*. Seaman and al. ads. F owler?motion ior judgment as in case oi non suit?granted, by default, with emits. Geffrey, imp'd, ads. Hadwtn and for judgmental in case of non suit?granted, with costs, by default. Colt ads. Boyden and al- motion to set aside verdict?denied, costs ot motion to lie paid by plain till. Stocking vs, Manchester, imp'd?motion to set aside de fault-granted, with costs. Marshall ads. Dyer and al. motion that landlord of defendant bo let in to defend :ointly with defendant-granted, by delault Calrndar of Writs of Error, August, 1844. -JutncB M. French vb Friend Laurence: McKoun and Van Bnren; Cagger and Stevens, Attorneys.?Samuel A Willoughby vs. Kleatheros Comstock, President ol the Merchants' Banking Association : E_ Anthon; 11 E. Mount, Attorneys -Edwin Smith vs The B?uk of Or leans : ( agger and Stevens ; S. E. Church, Attorneys ? Philip Sponable vs. Elixabeth Snyder : Wagner and Web ster ; Mitchell and Saria Attorneys -Richard Huckman vs. Andrew J Birdsall: E. Seeley ; P. SCrooke, Attor neys ?The Board ol Supervisors of Niagara County, vi The People ex. rel. William G McMasten . 11. Gardner ; E J. Chuse, Attorneys?Henry P. Alexander vs Hy. Green andal: D. Burwell; CaggerandStevens, Attorneys.?Hy Adair vs Jos. Brown e*T. of Mary Dun lap, deceased : Wm Dedge ; Geo Bowman / ttorney s William 8 Slocum t? Monmouth B. Hart, Sheriff, ?c , L. I Lippit, G C. Hart, Attorneys The Albany Exchange B.nk vs. John Bosrdman; Cagger and Siemens; Wheaton. Hammond and DoolitUe, Attorneys. Joshua Bloow'and al. vs. Andiew Bartholomew; ( aggerand Stevens, Harry G. Wh> aten, Attorneys. Isaac Newton and al ro The Mayor and Aldermen, and commonalty of the City of Al bany; Cagger and Stevens; llabri. and Shepl.ard, Attor. neys. The Steam Navigation Compatiyand al vs the same; Cagger and Stevena; Harua and Shephard, Attor neys. Amos Lawrence and al. vs. the Mayor, Aldermen, Td commonalty of the City of New York: W Van Wag eneu; D. Graham, Jr. Attorneys. 8. Mead and and aL vs David H. Gale; 11 R- Selden; M. F. Delano, Attorneys. David Leavitt, president of^ the American Exchange Bank vs George W. Stanton, President of the Albany Exchange Bank: H E. Davies, Cagger and Stevens, At torneysf Stephen Potter and al, vs tje Prefiuent. Djrec tors and Company of the Bank of Ithaca : F R Tllloti , Sherwood, Benton and Van Bergen, Attorneys The same vs the same. 1 he same ; the same Attorneys. John De Groot and others vs Benjamin Hutchinson. P. Kuynolds; P. Wilson, Attorneys. The Board of Super visors of Onondaga County v* Jerome J. Bnggs. Noxon, Leavanworth and Comsteck; I. R. Qticrcau At torneys. Samuel Russell vs the Mayor. Alder men and commenalty ot the cityr of New Vork. H. J. Dillon; D Urah.m. jtinr. Attorney. Jerdi nand Suydam 'and ah v. Albert D Greig J Wilson, attorneys. Peter A Hargons, vs Eugene Anion i ?i. n t iruia- Martin aud Btronff. Attorney* Lucius WIIIGU, BVIVIIiw/us ? ??"? --?O ' ?' _ andal: D Oreig; Martin aud Strong, Attorneys Lucius A I'ratt vs Ferdinand Suydam and al: W. O Green; D. Greiir, Attorneys John f and al. v. Michael T. Bergen; J Delsplaine; H 8 Dodge, same, v. The same: J. Delaplaine; If. 8 Dodie Attor neys. The same, v* The ssme; J Delaplaine; H SJJodge, Attorneys. James B. Pust, vs John Amot: G. W. Noxon; J. A. Collier, Attorney s ? litany Mlai. Court for the Correction of Errors ?Yes terday there were precent JuBtice lleardelev and , a-J Senators. Senator Foster presiding. (;au?e No ? Anne Powell et al appellanta vs. Martha Murray etaL respondent* ; decree of affirmance heretofore entered set aside-motion made by appelant to strike this cause from calendar and transmit the same to tBkCkttOaOuf tor re heirit g. G. Sullivan, Esq was heard for the motion. J. L. Mason, and Geo Wood, Esq., were heard against the motion ; motion granted without costs. No 9?Hall vs. (Jirdet al. ; Mr. Justice Beardsly delivered a written opinion in favor of affirming decision of t?>? Chan cellor ; decisien of the Chancellor affirmed ; calendar called .second time No la-Farley v. 1-srl.y-sffirm^ ed on delault. Adjourned to Mondey morning at nine o'clock.-Ru/?'o Osxslto, Aug. 10. Tmr Yacht Shiiaiiron at Newport ?A cor respondent of the Newport Mercury givee ihis account of t race between the dlflerent y achts of the fleet. In a former trial between the Belle, Eliia Ann, Lancet, and the Cj gnet, the latter took tha lead. Usee from anchorage of the Oimcrack, round Corna nicut Island ami hack to the achorage. Distance about ?J# miles. The signal for starting was given at 10 3 A.M.. wind light at 8.W , which treahenedduring th? race into a fine breer#. At 10 10, the Belle passed the point of Fort 1 Adams, leading the way, followed close upon by the Dream, tha (iimcrack, ( y gnet and the flprar At 111 IT the Belle ore np round the Btaver Tail Digh', followed hv the CvRiiet at II 99; hy the Gimcreck at J1 2ft the Dream at 1? 97; the Spray at I I 90 ()fT Dutch lslanrt l'ght ihe Glmcrack passed ahead of the Cygnet. At 19 *0 the boats passing the northern end of ( onnanictit Gland, ha,.Jon the wind, the Belle leading, next the <??crsck, foUoweTclosely by the Cygnet a^ Dr-m .he fipra? some distance astern At the coming in, the Belle still some distance asrem the ahead, as she had been dtinag tne whole race, passed he signal fi^g at t o'clock 17 minutes, having b**?'n a" *^r boats, as lollows: the Cygnet 11J minutes; I Hi minutes; the Dream 94 minutes; and the Spray 37 mfnutM, beating the ("ygnet about 9 mlie. In a dUunc. of 53 miles, which she ran in 3 honrs and TO mmures, more than half of which the boats were on a wind heating (o windward. Arrival of thf Potomac.?The 8- 'Jigate Potomac, Captain Newell, bearing/.he,.b'?<lad. nant of ( ommodore David Conner, of the Home ran, arrived thl. port, on sahltes'ulth the Navy Yard, ami theja ^Van^w?hi*h the wharf. The l otomsc was, 1 set lrom Havana, whtcn the whan. Tne roiomso w? - port she left on the 9Mh of July. Officera and crew all well.?PM Chronicle, Jtnt 19. MirwAitKiK Harbor?The work at the month of the river isprogAsing rapidly. The South Pier is out ? or 'MSI feet, with 10 feet water in the channel,which i? to admit the largeit clatt of ?teamen.? Mil wnukir StPtitul. Trouble on thk Welt,and Canal ?We ohaerve hv the Niagara Chronicle, that the laborer, ou the Wellsnd Canal are very troublesome to the Inhabitants ol the neighl<orhood; their mischievous propensities latterly being principally dtrecte*! sgsinst the roiorwt jmpulstion Otr'rsgi s have become so Irtqnen that the Inhabitants o Thorold have petitioned the Governor General lor the appointment of a stipendiary magistrate ? Montreal ior aid,.lug 0. Great or thk Truants or thx Manor or Rknssklaerwycr.?We understand, that jiur suant to the invitation of a committee troin eight towns in the county of Renssslaer, chosen at a public meeting of the tenants of the manor of Rensselaerwyck, Gov. Bouck on Saturday visited West Sand Lake, for consultation with i-aid com mittee^ and with a view to blipg about, if possible, an amicable adjustment ot existing difficulties be tween the tenants and William P. Van Rensse laer, Esq. Contrary to the expectation of Governor Bouck, as vie further learn, more than one thou sand |*ersons assembled hi the village to greet his attendance, and who in various ways demonstra ted their high respect for their chief magistrate. These were citizens, without distinction of party; and the Sheriff of Rensselaer, and several gentle men of other carts of the county were present. Governor Bouck and the committee were in con ference three or four hourB. We ire of course not apprised of what passed on the occasion,or ol the nature and extent of the propositions on either side; but we cannot but hope that the mission m-y not be entirely unsuccessful in promoting an ad justment of these difficulties, in trout of the churches a stage had been erected, from which several speakers, residents of the manor, addressed the assemblage. Governor Bouck was, ot course, not present at these proceedings; but alter the con ference of the committee had been closed for this occasion, he received the calls of the people. Everything was conducted with decorum, and no symptoms of disorder were manifested on their part We are informed, that the conferences be tween the Governor and the committee have not been concluded, and that they may be resumed? propositions having been made, which it is sin cerely to be hoped, may lead to satisfactory results. In the course of the day, about one hundred per sons appeared in the village, disguised as Indians, painted, with leathers, hatchets, bows and arrows, knives, vVc. They were all mounted. Th s move ment was without the ? knowledge ol the commit tee, and contrary to their wishes. They, however, offered no violence, and conducted themselves civilly. On one occasion, they surrounded the as sembled citizens who were standing in a body.huv ing been engaged in tendering iheir resptcia to the governor, but ne had retired. They then manifest ed a wish to call upon hitn; but they were not grati fied, tor reasons which were explained to ihein; and they left the ground, and the meeting quietly dispersed. A fatal accident occurred at the c ose of the day. One of the persons in disguise was ac cidentally thrown Irom his horse and killed.?Al bany Argut, Aug. 12. Mokk or- thk Ckkvassk ?From a gentleman who came down yesterday afternoon Irom Ma dame Arnaul t's plantation, in order to obtain assistants in repairing the breakage in the levee, we learn ibai ihu work ot destruction was still going on. Tbu was then lest in width by tw- nty-iwo in depth, and the water was rushing through the opening with a velocity, and in such n body, that a current was drawn from the middle ol the river. (Jne or two llat boats had been sunkdirtctly in the place, but without .fleet ing anything. Several plantations in the vicinity ol .Va daine Arnanuld's aro under water, some ot them to the depth of tweuty leet. Mr. Montegut, our Mayor, piomgt ly sent up the boats and pile-driving machines belonging to the First Municipality, together with the laborers, to I assist in repairing tne levee, und it is to be hoped that the | crevasse may be speedily checked. 1'be Courier thinks if it be not speedily done, that the whole of be 1 renie suburb will be Hooded. We learn that the steamer Os car goes up to the scene of destruction this moiniug, leaving the First Municipality at halt.past six o'clock ? .V. O. Pic., Aug. 4. Harvard University.?The oration before the Alumni ot Harvard University, will be delivered at Cambridge on Tuesday, the I17tk ot August, by Hon. Judge While of Salem. Atterwards the members of the Society will dine together in their hall. Theatrical.?We learn that an affray took place last evening between Otto Motty.tho celebrated tques trian, and auother person who was employed as his finan cier. Bowie knives were Ireely used, but without serious damsge to either partyAlbany Atlas, Aug 10 SANDS'S SARSAPARILLA. UOR THE REMOVAL AM) PERMANENT CURE " uf all Disenses arisiuic from au impure stale of tlw blood or liabil of ihe svstrm, vi/. :? Scrofula or King's Evil, Rheumatism, Obstinate ('uturnout Eruptions, Pimples or Pustules on the fact, ISIotchss, Hues, Chronic Sore Eyes, Iling I form or 'Seller, Scitlil Until, Enlargement and I'ain of the Bones and Joints, Stubborn Ulcers, Syphilitic Symp toms, Stialirn or Lumbago, and Diseases arising from an injudicious uie of Mercury, Asritss, or Dropsy, Ex posure or Imprudence in lafc. Also, Chronic Constitu tional Disorders it'll be removed by this Preparation. If there l? i pleasure on earth which superior beings caunol enjoy, and one which they miyht almost envy men tin- posses sion of, it is Ihe power of relieving pain. How rousulinic. then, is the consciousness of having been the instrument uf n-ciiing thousands from misery to those who possess it. What an amount of suffering has been relieved, and w hat a still greater amount of sutlering can lie prevented |y the BM of S.uids'a HersaparHUThe unfortunate victim uf hereditary disease, with swollen gland*, contracted sinews, and bones half carious, ha* been restored to health and vigor. The scrofulus patient, Covered with ulcers, loathsome to himself and to his attendants, has been made whole. Hundreds of persons. who had ginaued hppdsuli for xpu? uinl? i caiaiMOMi and a lafldulai di ordm, chronic rheumatism,and many other complaints springing Irom a derangement of the secretive organs and ihe circulation, have been raised as it were from the rack of disease, and now with regenerated constitution, gladly testil y to the ellicacy of this in estimable nrrparalion. k The followiiif interesting case is presented, and :he reader in vited'to ita caretul perusal. Comment on alien evidence la un necessary- ? New York, July iBtI Missus. 8a*ps:?fieut*?I consider it hut an set of justice to ion to state the follow ing fact* in reference to tlie great beae fit I have received in tlw cure of an obstinate < AJvtxaous I i.oi.h on my breast. Pi was attended eighteen months by a regular and skilful phy sician, assisted by the advice and counsel of one of our most able and experienced surgeons, without the least benefit what ever. All the various methods of treating cancer wen* resorted In; for five weeks in succession my breast was bit rued w lib caustic three times a day, and for sis it was daily syringed with .tweak solution of nitric acid, sud the cavity or internal ulcer w As so large (hat it held o\er an ounce ol tin* solution, 'ihe Doctor printed tlte ulcer and ezainiued the bouin iuid said tlV disease was advancing rapidly to tlie lungs, and il I did not get ipeedy relief by medicine or an operation, tlie result would be latal. I was advised to have the breast laid o|?e?i and (he bones examined, but finding no relief from what had been done, sud feeling that 1 was rapidly getting worse I almost despaired of recovery,and considered my case nearly h<>|**!ess. .Seeing various testimonials and certificate* of cure by the use of * Havds's 8ahtarahii.ia,* in cases similar to my own, 1 concluded to try a few bottles, several of which were used, hut from the long deep rooted character of my disease, pioduced no very decided change ; considering this as tlw only probable cure for my case, I |>ersevered, until tlie disease wh* entirely cured. It is now over eleven nionilfl since the cure was com pleted ; there is not the slighte.*l epimarance of a return. I, therefore, pronounce mygetf wni. and tin* cotr entirety ej? fected by "WAfiDs'i H*ksarakili.a," as 1 took no other meat cine oj any kind during the time t wat using it, nor hare / taken any tince. Please excuse this long deferred acknowledge meet, which I tliink it my duty to ntka i our valuable 8ai ?? parill.i cured me, with the blessing of Divine Providence, when nothing else could, ami I feel myself under lasting obligations to you. I can say many things I cannot w rite, and I do most ies|iectfully invite bid tea afflicted aa 1 have MUtt to call upon uie and I will satisfy them fully of tlie truth as staled above, and many other things in reference to tlie case. NANCY J. M1LLKK, 218 Hullivan street, next door to the Methodist Church. The following extract from ? letter just come to hand w ill he read wifti interest. The writer, Mr. a gentleman of tlie first respectability. Justice of tlw Peace, lie. 'Ihe patient suffered for years with Fever Sorts on his legs, and could liiid no relief until lie used Hands'* Harssparilla. Mr. Altny, writing s( tlw request and on behalf of Uie patient, Jonathan Haint, ays Or.i*TLKMr *v It has once more become my duly to commu nicate to you Uie situation of Mr. Harris, mid you rnuy ivly upou it I do so with (lie utmost pleasure Mr Hams says that four of his aores are entirely healed up, and the remainder ajw fast doing so. lie further says, that I*' has no imsiii iu tlw af fected limb whatever?that his kv| is ol th refit hiag nature, and his liealtlt in everv rrs|ieCt ?erv much unproved?so visible is the change that all who see loin escUn what a change !w and earnestly enquire what h? ha* l.?*-a d-ong ' He I tea gained in flesh very much, and is able t? w ? .k *i hi* trade, ?which is tliaf of a shoemaker?wit!????? ??? ?<? ? >em?wce, This is the substance of his iisrralit* -but lit ? - .t < I caniio< in any way here do Justice to. 1 he eoiio >,* mtifode, the Jaith, and fl?e exhilirating effect ui?m Iwat iMl* ??* cm bst faintly imagine. 11?* request* me to ?*> *?? will ? ?i?? and so you as ?t rely as he lives. May 4??>d ? " to i.Uo v?*?r en deavors to alleviate the im***ria? of th? human family, t* ilwj*r vent prayer of your sincere friend. Ill MI'll I<1 ACM Y, Justice of tlw Peace. Rrooilvv, Conn, July 10, 1844. IUi timcak. June 10, 1844. Masses. 8a*os Usnte? Most cheerfully do I sdd to Uw numerous testimonials of your life preservative ftarssparilla. I was attacked in die year IftVJw uh a scrofulous affection on my tip|ier lip, and continuing upward, taking Hold of my nose and surrounding parts, until the passage* for conveying tear* from the eyea to tin* immw were destroyed, which caused au un renting llow of tears. It also affected my gums, causing a dis charge very unpleasant. and my teeth became so loosmhalit would not have |m**ii a hard task to pull them out with a slight Jerk?such were my feehugs sud suffering at this tune that I w as rendered perfectly miserable. I consulted the firit physij cians in live city, hut with little benefit, fcvery thpig I heard of waa tried, hut all Proved of no service and as a lost resort waa recommended a change of air; hut this, like otlier ie?m diea. did no good , the disease continued gradually to inciease until my whola body waa iffcctul Bat, thanks to humanity, my physician recommended your prefiaration of Har*sp?rilla. I procured fr??m Your agent in this city. Dr. James A. Reed, six bottles, and in less time than three months was restored to liealth and happiness. Your Marsaparilla slone effected the cure, and with a desire that tlie afflicted mav no longer suffer, but use the right medicine and lie frrr from disease, with leading of joy and xrat.tud., I Voar^d^, McCON.MHAN. Any one desirous to know further partjcnjars will find me at iny resident e is Front street, w here it will afford me pleasure to rommun.n... ?y .h... ,n ^?''^nIeL mTcONNIKAN. IVrMHi.lly .(M-orr<l I-.for* m? itw .bin. iimard Uanirl Mc Conn ill Ai. ananadr oath of ll?- f.ct. 'l?r f'-trao ?UK .UU-liwnt ,, ? JUIIN I |.()L U Juxlir- of th.* of tha City of liAiliinon. l- Mrtirulan *nd e-.nclu.iTf .?idrnc. of it* .afw emphUu. which -y b. obtained -W' 'Wit Denote, 79 Fulton .tr?t, Til Bnmdw*y,77 E??t Hro.dwajr. Sold a|.<> by Iiruaiii.U a.n.ralli Ihronghoat lb. Unit." IVicr it \<er bolU* ; ?u hol-V. 6>r ?i- , T/-Thr pubne ai* rxprclfullv rr?iur?lrd lo rrmrmlirr that it , HhiiiI'. N.r..i>ant|ii ilint hu and i. c?n?t?ntly wtnr'ioa V''|J rviiMtkabl* niir. <>f lbs mint dilfirult cl*M of ili?r??r? n> winch thr liiimjii livw i. .iibjrct. tli-rrfor. wk for s""j? 1 ulia, and taka no oltirt. j?4? #oui"? ??

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