Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 16, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 16, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. voi. x., no. am?whole no. 3s?7. NEW YORK. FRIDAY MORNING. AUGUST 16. 1844. Price Two Cent*. THE MEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE IVORLD. To the Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?Daily Ntwiivpcr-vub Iiilic<l every day of the year except New Year's Day and Kearth nf July. Price 1 cents per copy?or $7 26 |ier annum?postage* paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday lui'tuinr? price #)? cents per copy, or $3 12 per annum?post ages i?id, cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that lite circulation of the Herald is ovsr THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing fast. It hat the targett circulation of any paper in thie city, or the world, and, is, therefore, the beet channel for kutintu men in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash in advance. PRINTINO of all kinds executed at tlie most moderate price, and in the most elegant style. JAMES OORDON BENNETT. PnorniETon ok thi Herald Establishment, Northwest comer of Fulton and Nassau streets. NEW LINE OF LIVERHOOL PACKETS. To sail from New York on tlie 26th and Liverpool on the 11th of each month. 4L.# Ship RQBCIU8. Captain John Collius, 26th July. Ship SIpDONS, Captain E. B. Cobb, 2Gth August. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain F. A. Depeystrr, 26th Sept. Ship OARRICK. Captain B. I. H. Trunk, 26th Oct. FROM LIVERPOOL. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain A. Depeysler, 11th July. Ship OARRICK, Captain B. I. H TVask, llth August. Ship RQSCIU8, Captain John Collins, llth Sept. Ship SIDDONS, Captain E. B. Cobb, llth Oct. Tlieae ships are all of the first class, upwards of 1000 tons, hi ilt in the city of New York, with such improvements as combine great speed with unusual comfort for passengers. Every care has been taken in the arrangement ef their accom modations. The price of passage hence is $100, for which am ple stores will be provided. These ships am commanded by experienced masters, who will make every exertion to give ye iirml satisfaction. Neither the Captains or owners of the ships will be responsi ble for any letters, |tercels or packages sent by them, unless re gular bills of laden are signed therefor. For freight or passage apply to E. K. COLLINS It CO., 56 8outh street. New York, or to BROWN, SHIPLEY It CO., Liverpool. Letters by tlie Packets will be cliarged 12^ cents per single letter, 50 cents per ounce, and newspa|<ers 1 cent each. m2rc M. Mk M FEW y uhk it HAVltr, PACKETS, ftecond Line?The Ships of this Line will liereafter leave New York ou tlie 1st, and Havie on the 16th of each month, as fol lows, vis: FYoia New York. From Havre. New Ship ONEIDA, ( 1st March, 116tk April, Captain < 1st July, < 16th August, Jamas Funck, ( 1st November, r 16th December, Ship BALTIMORE, i 1st April, f16th May, Captain < 1st August, < 16th September, Edward Funck, r 1st December, ( 16th January, Ship UT1CA. (1st May, t Bth Juue. Captain. < 1st September, < wth October, bredenck Hewitt, ( 1st January ( 16th February, New Ship St. NICHOLAS! 1st June. t 16th July, Captain < 1st Oetober, < 16th November, J. B. Bell, f 1st February, ( 16th March. Tlie accommodations of these ships are not surpassed, com bining all that may be required for comfort. The price of cabin passage is $100. Passengers will be supplied with every requi site, with the exception of wines and linuors. Goods intended for these vessels will be forwardee by the sub scribers, free from any other than tlie expenses actually incurred on them. For freight or |iassage, asidy to BOYI) i. HJNCKEN. Agent*. je25 ec No. 9 Tontine Buildings, cor. Wall and Water sis. THE NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. " To sail fron. . tht Gth of each mouth v . From New York. Vnool. New ShipTlVERpOOL, 1150 Urns, |j Jg, " NH,it?s?Wi3!sr'MTi;01 1 N?SSI ship HOTTINGUER, 1050 tons, t jjj ? Ira Bursley. $Nov. 21 Jau'y 6 These substantial, fast sailing, first class Ships, all built in the city of New York, are commanded by men of experience I and ability, and will be despatched punctually on the 21st of each month. . 1 Tlieir Cabms are elegant and commodious, and are tarnished with whatever can conduce to the ease and comfort of passen Trice ol Passage, $100. Neitlier the Captains or owuers of these Ships will be respon sible for any parcels or |iackages sent by them, unless regular bills of lading are signed tlauufor. For freight or passa^a^U, M,NTURN9 87 South street, New York, or to KIELDBN, BROTHKRS, k CO., j 14 ec Liverpool. PASSAGE KHOaM GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND ( THE I^^oollp^^. L,NE [Sailing: from Liverpool on the 7th and 19th of every month.] Persons wishing to tend to the Old Country for their fneuda can make tke neceaaary arrangements with tlie Subscriber, and have them come otft in this auiienor Line of Packets, Sailing from Liverpool punctually on the 7th and 19th of every month. They will alao have a first rate class of American trading ships, vailing every aix days, thereby anordiug weekly communication from that port. #ne of the firm, (Mr. James i). Roche,) is there, to see that they shall be forwarded with care and des patch, femould I Mt MM. New fork on the 21st, and from Liverpool on be retu The ltd the parties agreed for, not come ont, the money will inied to those who paid it liere. without any reduction. Black Ball or Old Line of Livepool Packets, comprise the following magnificent Ship*, vix.:? " The OXFORD. The NEW YORK CAMBIUbOE, COLUMBUS. EUROPE, SOUTH AMERICA, ENGLAND, NORTH AMERICA. Witii such superior and unequalled arrangements, tlie Sub scribers confidently look forward for a continuance of that sup port which has been extended to them so many yean, for which tliey are gratetal. Those proceeding, or remitting money to their relatives, can at all timet obtain Drafts at sight for any amount, drawn direct on the Royal Bank of Ireland. Dublin, also, on Messrs. PRESC01*T, OR6tE, AMES It CO. Bankers, Loudon, which wil| be paid on demand at any of the Banks, or tlieir Branches, in all theiirincipal towns throughout England, Ire land, Scotland and Walna. ROCHE, BROTHERS It CO. 35 Fulton street. New York, nest door to the Fulton Bank. N. B.?'Thar Old Line of Liver|>ool Packets sail from this port for Liverpool on the 1st and 19th of each mouth. Parties return ing to the Old Country will find it to their comfort and advan tag. to select this favorite Liue for their conveyance, in |iref*r enee to any other. OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS. Ml Ml Ml Ml l tic. Old Line ol rackets for Liveipool will hmuWnieoe snatched in the following order, excepting that when the sailing ?lay falls on Suuday, the ships will sail ou the succeeding day, vj*.:? From New York. From JAvcrnool. The.C AMBRI DOE, I June I July 16 1950 ions, < Oct. 1 Nov. 16 WTC. Bvstow,( Feb. 1 Mar. 16 The ENGLAND, v June 16 Dec. 1 750 tons, < Oct. 16 Dec. I S. Bartlett, (Feb. 16 April 1 The OXFORD, t July 1 Aug. 16 200 tons. < Nov. 1 Dec. 16 J. Rathbone, (March 1 April 11 The MONTEZUMA, tJu|y 19 Apt. 1 1000 tous, < Nov. 16 Jan. 1 A. B. Lowber, ( March 16 May 1 The EUROPE, I Aug. 1 Sept. 16 619 tons. < Dec. 1 Jan. 16 E. O. Furber, (April 1 May 16 Tha NEW YORK, (naw,) t Aug. 16 Oct. I 950 tons, {Dec. 16 beb. 1 T. B. Cropper, f April 16 June I TheCOLUMBUS, tSept. 1 Oct. 16 700.1OUS, < Jan. 1 beb. 16 O. A. Cole.f May 1 June 16 Tha YORKSHIRE, (uew,) i Sept. 16 Nov. I 1050 tons. < Jan. 16 March 1 J). G. Bailey,(May 16 July I These Ships are not surpassed in point ofeleganca or comfort in their cabin accommodations, or in their fast sailing qualities by'any vessels in tin* trade. Tlie commanders ass well known as men of charactrijand experience, slid tlie strictest attention will always be paid to promote tlie comfort and convenience of passengers. Punctuality, as regards the day of sailing, will be observed as heretofore. Tl* price of passage outward is now fixed at One Hundred Dollars, for isliich ample storm of every description, will lie provided, with the exception of wines and liquors, which wil be furuislied by the Stewards, if required. Neither the captain or osvnen of these Ships will lie respon sible for any lettara, parcels, or packages sent by them unless regular bills of lading are signed therefor. Far freight or |ou tage, apply to GOODHUE ll CQ, 61 South street. , .MARSHAlY,, 36 Burling Slip, N. Y. _ t?tf and of ? Ml I NO. BROTH ERS fc CO.. l/pool. JIRRJiNGKMF.NTS FOR 1844. OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE. 100 Pine street, comer of South. m Ml m. Ml ^^(HTSubscribei ix>k? lease to call ine attention of hi* uie.nl> and tlie public in general, to the following arrangements for 1941. for use purpose of bringing out Cabin, 2d Cabin, and Steer age P^rngers, by the Regular Line of Liverpool Packets, sail ing the 1st, 6th, llth, I6ui, 21st and 26(li of every mouth. By tha London Packets to sail from New York, die 1st, 10th anil 20th?and from Ixnidon on the 7th, I7lh and 27th of each month. In connection with the above, and for tlie purpose of affording ?till greater facilities to passengers, die Snbscrilwr hss establish ed a. regular line of first class New York built, corqiered and coppered fastened ships, to sail punctually every week through out the year. For the accommodation of persons wishing to remit money to their lamiliM or friend*, drafts are given, payable at sight, on the following Banks, vix.:? Provincial Bank of Ireland, rayable at Cork, Ljnerick, Clonmel, Londonderry, Hligo, Wexford, Belfast, Witerford, GfJway, Armagh, Alhlone, Colerain, Ballina, 1.rale*, Ymighal, Enuiskillen, Monaghan, Bainbridge, Ballymena, Parssinstown Downiwtrick, Casun, Lurgan, Omagh, Dunganuon, Banilon, Funis, Ballyshannon, Htrahane, Skihhereen, Mallow, Mnueymore, Cootchill, Kilrusli, Dublin. Skibbrmn. Scotland?The <;ity Bank of Glasgow. England?Messrs. 8|>yoner, Alwood k Co., Bankers. London; H. Murphy. Waterloo Road, Liverpool; payable in every town in Great Britain. corner of Hontb street. New York, U^.Vlessrsir iW ..BYRNES 9?UO., U9 Wtwr^o A^dj PACKET KOR HAVRE?(Second Lins>-The ship ifffV UTICA, Frederick II.witt, Master, will Mil on the iffififlp^lst of St ptrmbur. For freight or passage, apply to. HOV I) k HINCKEN, No. 9 Tontine _?9 rc Building, comer Wall and_Wat*r streets._ KOR LONDON.?Packet "of the 20th August? J0Wy.The splendid well known l'acket Ship WESTMIN-, JWwISeiATKR, Captain Hovey, will tail positively la above her regular day. The accommodation! of this ship for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, cannot be surpassed. These wishing to secure berths should not fail to make early application on board or to W. fcJ.T. TA^SCOTT, a!6rc 76 South street, comer of Maiden Lane. jgUyr t hose des KOR LO.NUON?i'acket of tlie 20th of August.? The splendid packet ship WESTMINSTER. Capt. KOR LIVERPOOL?The splendid fast sailing ~ YORK, Captain Cropper, will uwy, will sail tir Londrni as above, lier regular day. ~TliosrHeeirou? of securing bertlis will require to make early application to JOHN 11ERDMAN, 61 South street. N. B.?Passage from Liverpool and Londou can at all limes be secured at tlie lowest rates, by the regular packets sailiug weekly throughout the year; and drafts can as usual he furnish ed, payable throughout Great Britain and Ireland, on applica tion as ahove. au 16rc packet ship NEW _ JHwKtBb'i*il 011 '',e V6t.li of August. Kor passage, having suierior accommodations, apply to JtiHN HEKDMAN, 61 South street, near Wall. N. B. Passage from Liverpool can at all times be secured by tlie regular packets sail ing from tliat port every five dav a, at tlie lowest rates, and Drafts can, as usual, be iuimshed for any amount, payable at all tlie priuci|>al hanks and tlietr branches throughout England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales, ou applica tiou as above. su "*rc PASSAGE KOR NEW ORLEANS-Kirst Pacu set?'The splendid fsst sailing and favorite Parket Ship _jSOIJTH CAROLINA, Captain Owen, 1240 tons II, will sail positively as above. The accommodations of this Cue ship for cabin, second cabin and .steerage passengers cannot be surpassed. I hose about iirocrediug to New Orleans would do well to select this fine siiip. Apply on board, at pier 14 E. R., (hint pier below Wall st,) or to W. &.. 'J. T. TAPSCOTT, 76 south street, aulOli comer Maiden lane. KOR LIVERPOOL?New Line?Regular Packet -of 16tli August?The splendid, faat sailing Packet -Shin SIDDON8, Captain Cobb, ol 1100 tons, wtll sail as auove, Iter regular day. Kor freight or passage, having accommodations unequalled for splendor or comfort, apply ou board at Orleana wharf, foot of Wall street, or to _ E. K. COLLINS It CO, 46 South stieet. Price of Passage. $100. The Packet Sinn SHERIDAN, Captain 1<. A. De Peyster, will aucceed the Sfflilons, and sail 96th Sept. Jy'iflrc M3?- KOR NEW ORLEANS.?LOUISIANA AND vJ9M|W.NEW YORK LINE.?Positively first Regular Pack JffiKMfaet, after the "Oconee?Tlie well known (ami sailing corns-red and copper fastened ship LORENA, Capt Urquahar* will positively sail?s above. Kor freight or passage, having handsome furnished accomt - datious, apply on board, at Orle uis Wharf, loot ol Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS fit CO., 46 South street. Agents in New Orleans?Messrs. Hullen and Woodruff, who will promptly forward all goods to their address. Tlie packet shiltoGmnu-'c, Capt Miuot, will succeed tlie Lc vona. aulire_ KOR NEW ORLEANS-Packet of the 16th of .August.?'Hie splendid, fast sailing packet ship -OCONEE, t'autain Jacksou. will sail positively as above, Her regular day. . . . The accommodations of the ?hi;>s of thisliue, it is well known, are superior to any other, and their punctuality, as usual, may be relied on. Those wishing to secure berths, should make early application on board, foot of MaulenLane, y^s(;OTT 76 South st. cor. Maiden lane. The packet ship Genesee will succeed the Oconee, and sail on her regular day. _ aultrc " NEW LINE OF PACKETS FOR LIVERPOOL ?Packet of 21st August?The splendid and favonte jacket ship LIVERPOOL, (1146 tons burthen) Cant ridge, will sail on Wednesday, 21st August, her regular lla,l he ships of thin line being all 1000 tons and upwards, persons about to embark for ilie old country, will not fail to see tlie advantages to be derived from selecting thss line in pre ference to an y other. a* their great capacity renders them every way more comfortable and convenient than ships of a smaller class, and tlieir accommodations lor cabin, aecoud cabin and steetage passengers, it is well known are superior to those of any other line of packets. Persons wishing to secure berths should not fail to make early application on boiwd, h?ot of Burlmg Slip, Of (fr VV. h J. 1. 1 A1 SvU 1 I t At their general Puugfl OlRce, 76 8outh tt, cor. Maiden aul6rc Lane, up stain. ~7jR>e-" BLACK ball or old line ok liver tJSSSwPOOL PACKETS?FOR LIVERPOOL?Only JsfettSfaregulnr packet r iliug on tlie 16th of August.?The iw^uld lieaulil'iil packet ship NEW YORK, burthen 1040 tons, Thomas B. Cropper, Commander, aud w ill sail positively on Friday, 16th Aui u?t, her regular day. , It is well known tliat tlie accommodations of the New York" and all I he eight ships of this line, are fitted out lu a most costly Style, w itli every modern improvement and conveni ence. that caiiuot but add to tlie comfort of cabin, 2d cabin, and stHTdjip iKtHNeiiKPri. Those visiting tlie olu country will, at all tinn-s, find it tlieir interest to select these desirable couveyauces in preference to any other. Kor terms of passage and to secure the best liertha, earlv application should be made ou board, loot of Beekman street, or to ^'^ftoTHElUI fir CO., 34 Fulton street, next door to tlie 1- niton Bank. |? S.?The New York sails from Liverpool on tin- 1st of Oc tober. Persons sending for their friends can have lliem brought out in her, or in any of the |?ckels comprising this magnificent and unequalled line., sailing Is'is that port, punctually on the 1st and 16th of each month. Kor terms of passage apply as ShThe favorite packet ship Columbus will succeed tlie New York and sail for Liverpool ou tlie 1st of September, her regu lar day. aul6rc_ FOR BATH. GARDINER AND HALLOWELL. . l The new steamer PENOBSCOT. Captain . N. Kimball, leaves tlie end of T wharf, Boston, CLnvry Tuesday and Friday eveuingt, at 7 o'clock. Stages will be in readiness on her arrival at the above places, to convey passengers to the neighboring towns. jel4 4m* rc PLEASANT AND CHEAP EXCURSIONS. new From Pier No. I. North Rivecfoot of Battery Place. Tlie Steamboat CINDERELLA, will run as ^ZESL?3afollows. Daily, from May 20tli to October 1st, 9E^2gZLiimi :?Leaves New Yorl at 9 and 11 o clock, A. M.. at 3X, 6 and 8 P. M. Leaves Port Ricnmond, at 20 minutes to 3, and 10 minutaa to '"leaves' New Brighton at if and 10 A. M.; at l)a, 4 and 7X f ol' Sunday?Leavea New York, at 9 and 11 A. M.; at 3, 6 and 8 P. M. Leaves Port Richmond, at 20 miuulea to 8 and 10 A.M; *tN,ew'1Yor^ May 18. 1844. mvll 6m?rc SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK ND NEW YORK. THE NEW BA'-'B0W' On and after Monday. May 13j will run a* ? r. M. -d N.w York at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. Kreiglit carried at very reasonable rates. May 10th. 1814. "P"6 Rt.ORL.E'8 JAL\E OF e>TE MB OA 18 FOR ALBANY. w DAILY, Sundays excepted?Through direct, ^KHL3aat7 P.M., from Jw Steamboat Pter between 3LJLaJtf2E-C"iiril<oidt and liberty atnwU. . The Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER. Capuin A. P. St. John. Monday, Wednesday and f nday Eyeuings at 7. The Steamboat ROCHESTER, Captain A. Houghton, Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday Evenings, at 7. X? Kfve o'clock P. M.?Lauding at Intermediate Places. The Steamboat COLUMBIA, CaptainWm. H. P*ckj Mon dav Wednesday Friday and Sunday Afternoons, at 4 o clock "IflieSteambwat NOR^TH L.T 4 triideii. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at 4 "'passengers taking either of the above lines will arrivs in Albany in ample time to take tlie Morning I nun of -ars for !he mi or west The boaU are new and substantial. are fur nished with new and elegant slate roJ,.m5' *"d lor " eommodattons, are unrivalled ou the Hudson. j. . . For passage or freight,.apply on board, or to P. C. Hchultl, at the Office on the wW ___ ?u'trt . NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY STEAMBOAT FOR ALBANY AND TROY.-Morning Line from the foot of Barclay street, lauding fSSStfiSTtett "-. w.,? ftST ".teW T-a.V. 1W dav and Saturday Morning, nt 7o'clock. .... jsveniutc Line Irom the Foot of Lourtlandt fQUtt direct. The^ Steamer SWALLOW, Ca|rtain A. McLean. Monday, Wedneadav aud Friday Evening, at 7 o clock. The Steamer ALBANY, CapUin R. B Macy, Tueaday, Tliunday and Saiuiday Evening, at 7 o clock Tlie Boats or this Line, owing to thalr light draught of wa ter. are able at all timea to pass the bars, and reach Albany and Troy in ample time to take the morning train of cara Tor the ^'or'passage or freight, apply on board, or at the offices on the wharves. . m,7rr-f BR1TIHU AND N O RT H ^A ME it 1^A N ROYAL MAIL s Of 1200 tons and 410 horse noweveach.? Under coutnct with the Lords ol the Ad mwbmo m i ral ty. III It K It M \ ( apftia Alexander Hyrie. C M.KDONlA t ai-tain Edward G. IxMt. ACADIA ^ artnin William ilJiinaoa. CAMBRIA^.'. V.ctt C. H.E'Tu'dkins. IVill Mil from Liverpool Caledonia, Lott Angnst 16th. ? Aradia, Harrison. ..SepL 1st. -,g anrh' Hibertus, Ryne 16lh. ?"'.. , Tlwee vessels carry rxiwrienced surgeons, and are supplied with Life Boats. Kor freight or passage. .PglyJun Agent. an4re fro. 3 V3l street. THE NEW STEAMBOAT [1H44. 1 EMPIRE. CAPTAIN D. HOWE, Will leave BUFFALO for CHICAGO, i on FRIDAY, 23d of August, at 7 P. M_, and l<erform her tn|w regularly during tha sea _ son, M folinw.:? U(JWN i.Ksvr.s hiirrai.o. .. ? i.r.svts chicsoo. l.r.g v ?.? nurr?i ? ? mday Aur. 23,... at 7 P. .M. Utiirnay, ftp. 7,... at do Monday, M 2J,..at do ruesday, Oct. 8... at <l? IVediie.day, " 23... at do Saturday, Aug.23... at 9 A. M Monday, Sept. 16... at do Tueaday. Oct. 1... at do Wedneaday, " 16...at do Thursday " 31... at do > ??uuesuay, 23.. . at no 7I I, ,i? loirsday, Nov.7... at do f ?I' ill L.tn n Tlie EMPIRE U 260 feet in length, 32 fret d iaciiea lream jl et 2 inches hold, measuring 1220 tons, and is tlie largest steam oat afloat in inland waters. Engine 60(1 horsepower, boilers rrevided with Evan's Patent Safety Valves, to preveut tlie pos.i ility of an explosion. _ , , , The Cabin IS 2;ui feet long, with separate Saloons lor Lauies ?id Gentlemen?spacious Stale Rooms extend the whole lengtll. entilated by doors opening from the inside and out, ana all arts of tin- boat are finished and furtiialied in a style unequalled iv any oilier in tlie world. Ample accommodatfona lor Nlrer gc Pasaeilgera, in Ihur large well M utilated ( ahins, one ol Whicn , giipropriated exclnsively lo females. ?nj. |,oat is provided with s good band of music. Wit Kins, Msr.ii It Co., Buffalo, ) H. Nogtoiv It Co., Chicago, > Agents. J N. Ei.Kr.KT, Dreroit. > D. N. BARNF.f, kfO.. August 1,1841. Cwvohnd. ILLUSTRATION 8 Of THE Social Condition of Great Britain. Quern Victoria at thk Opera?A graud ffite whh in preparation at the Open. Since 1834, ?nothing of the sort had taken place. Queen Vic ; toria was to be present in her state box and state ' costume, surrounded by ths highest nobility of her court. 1 had great difficulty in procuring a ticket ol admission: for on this occasion a stall cost six guineas, and boxes were let as high as thirty guineas. Three boxes near the stage thrown into one, and lined with blue satin and crimson velvet, and silver fringe, besides being profusely ornament ed with gold ana surmounted by trophies, awaited the youthful sovereign. Two men at arms in the costume ot the middle ages, with tall halberds, stood upright beneath the royal box, of which they seemed to be the pillars, so statue-like and immovable did they appear, At half past seven the Queen made her entree?she wore a magnificent tiara of diamonds, and her blue dress glittered with precious stones. Prince Albert, in a scarlet uni form, accompanied her Majesty. The ladies in waiting were the Duchess 9! Buccleuch and the Countess of Dunmore. Behind these I remarked the Earl of Jersey and Lord Edward Bruce. The curtain rose immediately, and on the stage, at the back of which was an immense scene representing the Queen crowned by divers allegorical figures, Lablache, at the head ot the entire Italian com pany, commenced singing "God, save the Queen . The theatre rang with shouts of applause, which her Majesty repeatedly acknowledged with infinite grace.? Viscount d' Arlincovrt'i Three Kingdom*. A Dumb Girl ?At Marlborough-street, on Tues day. Mary Dillon, a very young and beautiful Irish girl, splendidly attired, and wearing a profusion ot valuable jewellery, was placed at the bar. A po lice constable stated that between two and three o'clock in the morning, as he was proceeding on duty along Picadilly, he found the girl sitting on the Btep of a doer near to St. James's Church. Her head was leaning on her kneeB, and at first he con cluded that she wan sleeping,but on closer inspection he found she was in a state of complete stupor He, therefore conveyed her to the station-house, where, by the direction of Inspector Frowd, she was at tended by Dr Tothill.of Charles street, St. James' Square, the divisional surgeon of the force ; but two hours elapsed before she was restpred to a state of consciousness. She afterwards intimated by signs to the Inspector that she was deaf ana dumb, and ultimately wrote her name and address, at Fulham, on a slate?but she declined giving any further information respecting herself. . Dr. Tothill was of opinion that she was suffering from the effects of some intoxicating fluid, which, of course, might have heen designedly adminis tered to her. .... . J Inspector Frowd said, he had no doubt of the de fendant actually being dumb, j Mr. Maltby?Dear me! is that a fact?doesjany one know her 1 , . I Serjeant Burnett said, that a twelvemonth ago she was living in a style of great splendor in Pic | cadilly, under the protection of a nobleman. Inspector Frowd said, a very valuable gold watch ' was lound in her possession, but no money. It also appeared that about twelve months ago she was found insensible in the street, and was locked up in the station-house lor the night, on the supposition that she was drunk, and from that time she became deaf and dumb. Mr. Maltby humanely directed Serjeant Burnett to see her home to her friends. Union Hall ?Yesterday a person dressed in female apparel, described in the police sheet as Mary Ann Page, but evidently a man in disguise, was charged before Mr. Cottingham with cruelty to a donkey. The defendant, in a masculine voice, said?Your worship, I gets my living by the donkey, and it s not likely I would hurt him. He is very stubborn at timeB, and 1 am obliged to hit him hard to make him go at all when he takes it intothis head to be obstinate. ... , Mr. Cottingham said that if the defendant was a female, which he very much doubted, she dis graced her sex by her cruelty to a dumb beast. Delendant?1 am a female, although I have a beard; and am well known in Covent-garden mar ket. Mr. Cottingham said that her conduct was net like that ot a woman, and that he should line her 20s A policeman stood forward, and said that the delendant was well known in the markets as an hermaphrodite, and had been punished before lor acts ot cruelty to the donkey. The delendant did not contradict the assertion, and in default of paying the fine he was committed for 14 days. A Member op Parliament ?Mr. James Dnff, M. P lor Banff", was summoned before Mr. Twv ford, for assaulting police constable A 163, and ?ib structing him in the execution pf his duty. The honorable gentleman pleaded guilty. A 163 stated, that on Monday last he was on duty at Whitehall, to keep order, and prevent con fusion among the carriages which were settisg down visiters at the Duke of Buccleugb a fete _ The carriages were ranged in line, to set down their oc cupatiie, in regular order.. Mr. Dull, who was one of the visiters, drove up in his cab and attempted to break through the rank in order to get down at the gates of the Duke of liuccleuch's mansion. Witness told him what regulations had been made as to the setting down of visiters, upon which the honorable gentleman drove ofl. In a few minutes, however, he returned, and attempted to dash through the rank. Witness went up to him, and catching hold of the rein attempted to slop his horse, when Mr. Duff stood up in his cab, and struck at him with the whip over the horse s head. Witness warded off the blows, and Mr Dufl even tually got out of his cab at the appointed place, and walked into the house. He relused to give his name to witness, as did also his groom. Inspector Partridge corroborated the constable, and added that the latter was obliged to get in front ot the horse's head to avoid the violent blows which were aimed at him. j Mr. Humphries, who attended for Mr. Duff, said that as his client nad pleaded guilty, he, of course, was not at liberty to make any defence lor him. Mr. Dufl said that the truth was, he was driving a very vicious horse, and as lie was attempting to drive through an open space in the rank the consta ble seized hold of the animal, and thereby caused it to rear up and shy. He (Mr. Duff) then struck the animal in a severe manner, but he denied hav ing struck at the policeman Mr. Twyford said that he must believe the in spector and the policeman on oath against the statement of Mr. Duff He could make no excuse for that gentleman. The police had given turn every warning, and told him the regulations of the commissioners, but he had disregarded their orders. He repeated that the offence was not excusable, and he should order that Mr. Duff be imprisoned in the House of Correction lor 14 days. Mr. Humphries said he hoped the magistrate would take into consideration the fact of Mr. Dun ' "m r * l\ urn a by* aslied the constable whether Mr. Dufl' had struck him and injured him, or whether he had only struck at him 1 The constable replied, that the defendant had struck at him, but he had warded ofl the blow with hi^arma. fo^ ^ ^ad labored under a misap

prehension ; he thought Mr Duff had injured the policeman, bnt as he had only struck at him, he conceived that imprisonment was too severe a pun ishment. On the other hand, he was ot opinion that a fine of ?6 was no punishment at all. He wished this act of parliament had not given magis. trates a choice of fine or imprisonment. As the case did not present such glaring misbehaviour as he had at first thought, he should, rnstead of im prisoning Mr. Dufl, inflict a i-enslty upon him, but that penalty must, of course, be the highest al lowed by law, namely, ?5. The fine was paid immediately. Consistory Court?Wednesday.?Before Dr. LumiNOToN.?Stone v. Stone ?The arguments in this case were brought to a conclusion late this afternoon. It is a suit promoted by Mr. Stone . acainst his wife for a divorce, on the ground of adultery. In the earlier proceedings, the learned judge intimated that as adultery, on the part of lhe wife was established, it would not be necessary to hear arguments ujion that point. The rnamage took place in February, 18R5, and the cohabitation was continued until August, 1841. In the prelimi nary proceedings, Mrs. 8UP<^ '".r. a ",vorcr on two pleas-cruelty and adultery. Alimony pen detite lite at the rate ol ^250 per annum had been ^The^allegations which had been given in, con tained charaei on both *ides of an extraordinary nature. On the part of the husband it was alleged that the conduct of Mrs. Stone had made his home miserable ; that she had committed adultery with Lord Sussex Lennox at Boulogne nnd othernlaces, where they had lived together as man and wife. Many other such allegations were made and proofs adduced. In the resjmnsive allegation of Mrs. Stone, an assumption is raised that the husband connived at the conduct of the wi.e; that on one occasion Mr. 8ione told his wife to throw^ her arms over a visitor, Mr. Holmes, and Kiss mm; that by the connivance of the husband, the party referred to was concealed in the house against tne wishes of the wife,land that such conduct was gross aid outrageous on the part of Mr ..tone. Many other interrogatories were put on record on tne one side and the other, and the main point in the suit is, whether both parties are in pan delicto The Queen's advocate argued that gross conduct, cruelty, violent, disgusting, and obscene language had been used towards Mrs. Stone by her?husband. The evidence of Ann Knowles, who had lived tor some years as nursemaid, fully bore out the tact. Expressions were reterred to in argument, but which cannot be given, to showthatMr. Stone had admitted by inference that he himself had been guilty of adultery?such as leaving his bauk booK in a nouse of ill repute. Other allegations, ot a na ture not to be referred to, were made as against the character of Mr. Stone. Upon the whole ot the case the learned counsel submitted that the wife, who had not been induced by malicious mo tives to contest the suit, ought to have sentence. Dr. Adams and Dr. Jenuer, on behalf pt Mr. Stsne, contended that there was not the slightest ground for the court to assent to the prayer ol the wife. The case set up was a foul and false one. The letters which had been tound proved the wife to be a convicted adulteress. A most liberal set tlement had bem made by Mr. Stone upon the wife (?400 per annum,) and after some years ot cohabitation she had picked up with individuals with whom she had committed adultery. She had been detected with her paramour on board a steam er on the Rhine. The suit had originally been commenced for the purpose of intimidation?that the character of his client might be injured bv the proceedings. He (Dr. Adams) banked with nis client, ana continued still to do bo. Propensities of an immoral nature were alleged against the hus band, but there was no proof upon which the court could hold that the prayer of the wife ought to be granted. It was perlectly established that when language was used by Mr. Stone ot an objectiona ble nature, it was when the husband was in high spirits after his dinner. That any offence was in tended had not been proved. The evidence that had been adduced to support the charge of adulte ry against the nueband was insufficient. Sentence deferred. Railway Accommodation.?The outcry which has been raised against railway companies for not affording more comfortable accommodation to third class passengers, has resulted in a great mea sure from ignorance of the object. Those who have exhibited so much cheap philanthropy either forget, or choose to forget that the more commo dious third class carriages are made, the more will the "shabby rich" use them, and thus serious m jury will be inflicted upon companies. Even now it is a notorious fact that persons who ought to use the first class adopt the third. A shabby fellow of this description was the other day made the sub ject of a practical joke :?He got into a third class carriage at a station not a hundred miles from this city, the superintendent of which whs a bit of a wag. A female of the humbler class being about to get into the same carriage, the superintendent drew her aside, asked her to place herself close to the gentleman, and instructed her what reply to make when a question was put to her. bhe ac cordingly took up her position, and the supenn tendent said to her, ?< Mary, how long have you recovered from the typhus lever T* "lani out now for the first time," was the reply. This was enough?the gentleman's love of his money was overcome by his fear of typhus, and he forthwith left Mary's side, and took refuge in a second class. ? IVorcetter Journal. The Jewish Excitement In this City. To 7HK Editor op the Herald,? The controversy which you have noticed in your paper as existing in the Elm street synagogue, is of a merely temporal character. The precise question may thus be stared : Shall A. who lias tor years been a Btated attendant of divine worship in that synagogue, and has contributed to its tunds accord- | ing to its usages and customs, have a vote upon the question of?to whom the management of the property acquired by his means shall be entrusted ? There is nothing in the ecclesiastical laws of the Jews which would answer this question in the ne gative. On the contrary, the brotherly feeling and spiritual equality of all professing Jews, as incul cated in the writings of our Rabbis, is directly in the affirmative, and 1 doubt not that eveiy intelli gent man will accoid to the seatholdcrs the side of justice and ot right. I imagine, however, that just because this is a temporal question, connected with the control ol the common property, that ilhascreated alltheex citement which your correspondent B. designates "as a squabble among the toreignersof the Elm street Gongreg ition." The squabble, it one it be, extends in point of fact also to the descendants of ihe Revolutionary Heroes. These patriotic de scendants bave not hesitated in their congregation, to pass by-laws substantially the same as the ones adop'ed by the Poles, Bavarians, Dutchmen, and representatives of every petty principality. The grand struggle is, who shall keep the money. II we succeed th^n, the reigning families, Americans in the one and English in the other congregation, will no longer be the " exclusive" managers of large yearly revenues. There will be "Dutch men" among them, close calculating men, who, in spite of their foreign origin, do not tlunk it right that either natives., or English should ' go tlie figure" out of other people's pockets. Let me ask ihe redoubtable " B," whether or no, charges ot defalcations and of suppressed moneys have not been f requent in his congregation 1 Let our cause triumph, and the veil over the pecuniary affairs of all these bodies will be torn asunder, and "family influence" will no longer protect the hypocritical defaulters. Another Nul|ancc. Mr. Editor:? .. . Will you allow me to call the attention of the "Natives' to a nuisance that calls loudly tor're formation 1 1 allude to the piles of mud and filth that are heaped up at the Staien Island ferry. Chil dren are taken to this ferry for the fresh air, and are met with a stench strong enough to deprive tbem of breath. Invalids are frequently in the habit of going to Btaten Island for the bracing air, but are injured instead of being benefitted. Why, 1 would ask, do they select a ferry as a place of de posit for their nuisances 1 Are there not enough wharves that stand alone, and that would be ap propriate places for the reception of the nauseating filth 1 If there are not, there ought to be?and at any rate a ferry, like the Siaten Island ferry, is no place for such doings. Hundreds are annoyed by it, and I speak in their behalf as well as for myself. You have already administered some very effici ent advice to the " Natives." why will you not lend a helping hand uow 1 By calling the atten tion of tbe Common Council to the abominable nuisance, you will greatly oblige, Yours, Acc , An Old SuBtcaniRR. Morsk's Telruraph.?I understand that arrange ments are in progress, by private individuals, to have Morse's Klectro MBgnttic Telegraph established between Boston and New York eities, and also between New York and Philadelphia, 'ihe consummation ol this enterprise, however, so far as I can learn, will depend upon what action Congress, a' its next session, may lake to establish the telegraph by government authority. Pro lessor Morse, 1 think, prefer* the latter modeof having hi* telegraph put into operation. Several very materia! and important improvements, both as regards the mode of writing, m well at in the application of the electric fluid have recently been discovered by the electric experi ments mode by Mr Vail. It is a curious lact that during a thunder storm some time ago, the wires between two of the upright posts were struck by lightning and hioken. They were, however, aoon mended.?Baltimorf Letter9 | u'lvqust 14. ^ ^ Fatal Casualty.?Mrs. Maria Hotchkiss, wife 0f Mr. Ilotclikiss, of Derby, on her passage to Albany, with her widowed mother, on their wuy to vi sit some irienda at the west, on board the achr. Moselle, Capt. Htnnnard, when in the vicinity of Catskiil, waa knocked overboard in a squall, and drowned. LlTorta to recover the body were unavailing, and the bereaved and lonely mother returned home yesterday in Ihe steamboat Irom New York, destitute of every thing but those noble feelings which find ? place In every generous heart. Her case was made known to the passengers on board Ihe boat just before tne landing, and seme twelve to fifteen dollars were instantly collected for her reliel It w as re ceived with tears of thankfulness and gratitude The funds which they possessed were lost with the unfortu nate Mrs. H The Mosellearrlved at Albany on Baturday, without having obtained any intelligence ot the lost one. Nru> Harm llrrald, Ju*. 14. The Anti-Rxnt Combination.?The following letter, addressed to a resident of this city, Irom a ?tntlemau traveling through Delewarn county, shows the extent of the Anti-Rant movement, and Ihe import ance It has been mado to assume : kllllTRIi.HT, Aug. 9, 1611 ?' The Anti-Rent movement in U?laware is increasing to an alarming degree, and an agent dare hardly show his lace in the inlected district. The tenants in this vicinity have been regaled with several lecture, by Itinerant ora tors ol the " down ront" school, and it is believed that by the fall every tenant will hsve joined the association. In deed life and property ara both in danger in case of rriu sal to respond to the cry of " down rent," and to sign or tides by which these bands ol disorganize? are held Io gether Tbe agents have been repeatedly threatened with personal Injury."? Maratog*. [CurrMpondrace of ths Hmlf.] Voice from Saratoga? Treatment \of the Slavet at the South. Saratoga Springs, August 6, ISM. I am one of your Southern subscribers, and am now stowed away in this place with thousands ol others. I have generally noticed on the arrival of the Southern mail, that your valuable |>a|?er is im mediately sought lor and read. I have read a letter from one of our Southern Baptist ministers to a friend here, on the subject ol the privileges of the colored people in their church relations, and believing many, very many, are ig norant of their situation and the advantages they eniov. not only in that relation, as members of our church, but in their domestic relations. 1 nave thought it proper to send to you a copy ol the letter, as it may remove in the minds ol the more liberal men at the North, wrong and crude views, or be lief, relative to the slaves. Therelore, you will oblige one of your subscribers in giving it inser tion in your daily paper. It is as lollows: "You sneak ot our communion season. It was both pleasant and painful. Some were added to us, and such, 1 hope, as shall be saved, while with others, we had to use the pruning knife. I bap tised forty in the morning, and in the afternoon ad ministered the communion to a great number I have not seen for a long time, il ever before, so large a congregation ot negros. The galleries were tilled to overflowing, and the side pews were given up to them, and when they were packed, about half or nearly half ot the middle news were appro priated to them. The.house wasfilled-whites and blacks?there were at least six hundred. Tell that to some of the mouthing abolitionists with whom you may meet. Ask them when they will give up their seats iu church tor the accommodation ot thoee free negros at the North 1 Invite some ot them to come and visit us in some such seasons, and I think they will go back with a better oiun ion of Southern slave holders and slave-holding ministers, than many ot them seem now to have. Let this be remembered. Boston. [Correspondence ol the Herald.J Boston, August 14, 1844. Ridei and. Hotels-What's Fair for One is for Another?Fashionable?New Buildings?Si entry around Boston, Sfc. tfc. 1 knew no better way of passing this dreamy afternoon, than of writing you. It may be consi dered a peculiarity, but I prefer a ride or drive in the morning, to any other time. In the neighbor hood of a city one has the road more to one's self, consequently less dust?then, the horses are fresh, as are the faces at the cottage windows? people are more willing to let you drive in their grounds, if you so choose, thau at a later hour when they have been a dozen times trespassed upon?and, in short, let any one try a drive at eight o'clock or so, after an agreeable breakfast, anu if they do not agree with me, they are welcome to a sultry crawl in the afternoon. I am atone of the best places in the world, I believe, the United States Hotel, and not by comparison either, for my last eighteen months have been divided between Co/.zens' and the Astor, us you may know?so I may be consi dered a tolerable judge. My mind was made up for the American or Tremont. When in the cars from Worcester to Boston, in reply to a passenger to which house was best, I heard the Conductor say, the Tremont, American, or the United States Hotel?I concluded on the latter. Very few fashionables are visible?Beacon street looks quite deserted?Temple Place, Tremont and Summer streets have a few sensible ones left, who prefer the comforts of a home, with the chance of a morning and evening breeze, to the many incon veniences of travel, or the privations of a country life. There were never more strangers here than at present, I am told, but they must be ot a very quiet class. . The mania for building is almost alarming. Houses are gcing up in almost every street, whole blocks in many. Rents are neverthelessvery high, certainly one third more than in New York. So much has been said ol the many rides and the hue scenery around BobIoii?ot the great Mount Au burn in particular?the. cemetery ot this emporium, that litlfe remains lor me, excepting to rejoice with others that the great gale ot entrance of wood in imitation of stone, has given place to one of sub stantial Quincy granite, and the nine fence of en closute to a massive iron one. Mr. Gushing, the owner of the beautiful garden and grounds near M. A., who has so long been famous for his polite ness and hospitality in allowing strangers to admire them, has lately forbidden all ingress. He is Batia ted with gratified faces. Oharlestown is rapidly growing, to the pretended indifference of the lloBtonians ; but their real chagrin. Singular enough though it may be, they seein to hate the very name ot their sister city. I believe I may say. "I have been to Charles town," said 1 to a Boston friend the other day. " Pig town we call it," he replied. I do not think it at all fair, tor it is a very pleasant place, and much of it is venerable looking; and, then, it con tains the Monument! fa The Navy yard looks well. The receiving ship, Ohio, Captain William Hunter, is in her summer moorings, nearly opposite Long Whart. I attend ed divine service last fcunday morning, and was much impressed with the scene?so many of the hardy sons ot the ocean joining in the service ol I he church ot America, and as devout and attentive as the fair damsels of the congregation, ol whom there were not a few from the city and elsewhere. By the by, the reverend officiating gentleman on the occasion, boards at the U. 8. Hotel, and would, doubtless, add his testimony to mine in its favor. A party of wild fellows are tor the White Moun tains. Ho ! in a day or two, and 1 am thinking seriously of making one of them. I shall at least set out; but it 1 find a tempting nook, somewhere near the sea shore, 1 may slip away from them. Tnere was an eastern heiress at the hotel two days since, who?but, on the whole, I think I had better say more of her in my next. Expect to hear from me soon, and meantime, and ever, believe me yours, faithfully. , *? Thk Wukat Crop in Kentucky?The Wheel ing Gazette gives dishearteuing accounts in relation to the a heat crop of that immediate neighborhood, The editor says : "The wheat field* in this vicinity, in har ve?t, presented a mo?t promiiing appearance, and it wm supposed at that time that we would have a harvest rich and abundant beyond all former precedent. Aa soon, however, aa the farmer* commenced thrashing out their grain, the discovery waa made that the flattering indica tions ef an abundant yield, above referred to, were decep tive?there was, to be aure, an unusual amount of straw, but the yield of grain fell far short of the reasonable ex pectations ot our worthy agriculturist, and it was also discovered that a great deal of the wheat was light and shriveUed, some of It requiring five peck* In measure to make a bushel of the standard weight. We also regret to learn that many fields were Injured by the rust. Not withstanding all these drawbacks, we are inclined to be lieve that the aggregate amount of wheat obtained this season in the agricultural region of country adjacent to our city, will tail but little, it any, short of the average yield of former seasons, for we are assured that much more wheat was sown last fall and spring than usual, and many of our farmers have undoubtedly harvested unusu ally fine crops " Murder and Arson in thk Indian Country.? We learn from a gentleman just Irom the Indian country, that on Wednesday, the 17th inst., tho trading house on Little River in the Creek Nation, belonging to Mr. Thomas Hasan ot this town, ha* been burned . and two young men (brother*) well known and highly re spected in this place, named Aird, with two other men whose names we are unable to learn, have been murdered nod the good* In the store carried o? by a party of wild Indian* beaded by the notorious Ntarr*. The Indians are said to be Comanche* . . Kour men. Ilhea. Mitchell, White and Jones, were tried and condemned before bis honor, Chief Justice Lynch, on the Ifllh inst. at South Sulphur, Texas, for killing two men and one boy of the Delaware tribe of Inendly In dian* They were executed, under said sentence, the next day. In the presence of a large number of persons. - Arkansas Intrllitmcrr, July '17 From Rio Grand*.?The brig Nimble, Fenrell, arrived this morning from Rio Grande, which place she let! on the Jd July. She reports that the mar kets were glutted with flour, and all Imports were gene rally excessively dull. Hides were very scarce, and ves sels were lying onjdemurrage, waiting |iroduce, hidea having risen 1ft per cent wilhin a m^nth. The rebels were not quiet, but atill strong and numerous in aims, and often rapturing villages and oonslderakle towns.? Bnltimorr Patriot, Arif- 14. Canal in Nrw Granada.?We learn that Messrs. William Stephens and Andrew Hague,ot this city, have contracted with the authorities of Naw Oranada, to construct a canal liom the Bay ot Carthagen* to the River Msgdalena, a distance ol eighteen miles. Thu canal will open to the City of Carthagena a vast extent of the Into rior country, an 1 will revive the business of that ancient city.? U. S. <ia:stt^_ __________ HpggD.?The distance Irom New York to Boston, Cl RM'* ? ,,v ....... . , , . I?y way of the I?o!i# inland Railroad, u mdaa.it *? accomplished in tan hour* and a lew minntfi. This i? making letter time than the Western Railway. Detroit.?There has probably never been more building in any one season In the city of Detroit than the present Large blocks ot store* and dwelling houses have baen, and are being erected ell over the city. Tli entrlrsiU. M'lle Desjardins aad Mons. Martin, are about to give two Balls in Newport, and have invited Mons. Korponay to assist them ; but the latter gentleman has declined the invitation in consequence of pre vious arrangements having been made by a num ber of the tashionable visitors at that place to have a ball under his direction. Signonna Borghese, assisted, by Signior Luigi Perozzi. were aunounced to give a concert this evening in the saloon of the Ocean House, Rhode Island. . . Mr. Rodney's company, having closed 'heir en gagement in Montreal, are now en route to King ston. They are expected to open, lor a short Ben son, on Mouday or Tuesday next. Bignor Caseila, the violoncellist, is now at Provi dence. He gave a highly successful conceit at Newport, a few dayB since. The Steyermark Family gave their last farewell concert labt evening at Lee's Saloon, Boston. The National Theatre in Boston, will open iu a fortnight?Robert Hamilton, Etq , as stage mana g*Mr Brougham, the Irish comedian, is about to leave lor Boston,to fulfil an engagement at the Na ''mus Nelson shortly leaves on a Canadian tour.? She has been an universal favorite here ller pan tomime is the most eloquent in the world. The Virginia Minstrels are at the Masonic Hall, 1 gerenaders are expected shortly in the same city. , , , Ot:o Motty, the equestrian, and his sub-treasurer got into a difficulty at Albany, on Friday evening, in which bowie knives were drawn, but 110 great damage done to either party. Miss Clarendon is advertising for recruits for the fall season ul the Pittsburg Theatre, to commence in September. . r . George Barrett is playing a very succeshful en gagement at the Arch street, Philadelphia. . The Mysterious Lady is astouishing the visitois 0,MrrLennox, the Scotch comedian is now in this city ; as is also the enterprising 1 hos. 1-lvnn AmuBicalfamily of the numeof Baker, have been giving concerts in Concord where they have been highly spoken ol. Tkry were to make their hj? pearance at Newburyport, last evening. Personal Movements. Hon. Daniel Webster left Boston Tuesday lor his country Beat. Green Harbour, Marshheld. The Hon. Edward Curtis, late Collector of New York, was at Springfield last week, lu consequence of bail health he was obliged to return to Saratoga, whence he goes in a few days to Sharon Springs. Hon. Wm. H. Seward arrived in Bullalo oil Tuesday eveuing, and has taken lodgings at the American. Coin. Elliott has been ordered to take command of the Philadelphia.Navy Yard, in place of Com. Read. . It is reported that the venerable Bishop of Nancy died at Marseilles on the ?th July^ The news is contained in a private letter from Pans received by the Bishop of Quebec Mr. Barrett, the distinguished Swedenborgun preacher, lectures at Lyceum Hull, New Bed ford, this evening. Jacob Hill, Esq., hue been appointed Post master of Sebattis, (in the town of Webster,) iu place of John L. Cutler, Esq., resigned. Hon. Albert S. White, U. .S. Senator from Indiana, recently announced in a speech at La fayette, that he should not be a candidate for re election. Col. Abert, Chief of the Engineer Department ol the U. S. Army, is at the Michigan Exchange, IJe I hroit. Mr. Hillard, our Charge d'Afljures to Belgium, has resigned, and is on his way home, llie Bel gian papers speak of him in the most compliment ary manner. . ' Aministerof theKingof the Sandwich islands arrived at Montreal a day or two ago, on business connected with the Northwesi Company He lett town with Sir George Simpson tor Lactone. John I). McCrale is the Loco candidate for Con gress in the "Comet" District, Maine, composed oi Lincoln and most ol Oxtord counties, by * single town of Kennebec. Freeman H. Morse is the Whig incumbent. The statement that the Hon. Joseph Gnnnell, member ol Congress from Massachusetts, had re signed his seat, is positively contradicted. Hon. Mr. Casey, late a member of Cougress from Ohio, has been recently enriched by a lega cy of 320,000. Col. Brodhead, the historical agent ol the State of New York, returned on Monday in the Queen of the West, from Liverpool. lie has brought with him a large number ol manuscripts copied from the English archives, and anoiher huge par cel of French documents is on board a Havre packet daily expected. Col. Brodhead is in good health, and is staying at the Astor. Col Jacob D. Mathiot is the Whig candidate for Congress in the Westmoreland Dntrict, la. op posed by Hon. Henry D. Foster, Loco, incumbent. Captain Hill, of the Philadelphia City Guards, has received a present of a superb sword from his fellow-citizens, in token ol their approval ol Ins conduct during the Southwurk nots. Whittier, the poet, has become editor ol the Middlesex Standard, a new weekly abolition paper ut Lowell, Mass. The Locofocos ol Clinton county have nomi nated Noyes P. Gregory, of Flattsburgh, lor As sembly, and Charles Jones, of Blackbrook, lor Clerk. Akpaiks in Canada.?This morning's mail lias given us Montreal papers ol the 12th, uud Quebec papers of the 10th inst. From the Quebec Mercury of the latter date, wc take the following items ot news -. In Canadianpolitics there reigns et this moment a com njete calm. Whether this perfect tranquility may Ire fa vorably argued Irom, or that It is but the quiet prrci ding the siorm.it is next to impossible at this moment to pre *" |{, sponsible Government, in all its phases, has hern ar gued and re-argued im/uf ad nouimm, and the copious now ot ink thereon expended, the rack ol brain, and the toitu itv and subtlety ol argument adduced and wasted b> the several aophiats and zealots, on both sides, does not ?eej" to have carried any decided conviction either way e havo Lad the Reverend >.gel ton Ityerson defending the Governor General, and "Legion" touting hi. allegro ons. Mr Wak.field has written in Kugland his ? View of Bir Charles Metcalfe'spolicy," end Mr. H 'nckshMrepIiedto it in his letters to the "MorningChronicle The Reform Association hos issued ita manifestoes and promulgated its views of the differences between His Excellency and his late counsellors, and have now issued the flrst ot a rw ries of "Tracts for the People," on the same sutqect. But rui honol Has any decided eilect been achieved I Die ex-ministers have not made progress, nor IIravi we jet^lia< a new Council named. The attain of Government are in ttmtu quo; bnt all parties are anxiously expectant of lhe announcement of a new ministry, which may ettlir r con firm the present quietude or bringm*"*?rVt.Un which some definite ami decisive action may be taken. Lower Canada, as we have before observed, hiu partial lv separated its former individuality, or its f"rmer collrct Ivenessof action. Mr. Baldwin, it is said, has hern well received at Rimonski, and hi* progress was ''J""1 !"r the presentation of addresses from vnrioirs sections ol tu* roate, , l. The Upper < ana,la papers state that a requisition has been tor warded to Mr. Baldwin to present himself lor Middlesex, in opposition to the rta'^' oaml.d.re Mr Tarke and It Is moreover asserted that he (Mr. B ) does not wish to come forward again for Rimouskt. It is also "ta ed that several of the constituencies around Quebec will be contested try yonng members ef the bar The Canadian mentions an improvement in the means ol r egular communication between the north and south short s of the Bt Lawrence,atThree Rivers and Bertlrrei (rn haut I At both these place horse-boots ply regular!)' as i terry. That at Thine Rivets was built by subsctlpttotis from the inhabitants ; the subscribers reserving to them selves the privilege of gratuitous fury age Public worka in Canada while thairdesignsrtmaingood are. seemingly, prodactlvoof much from'Xm happy spirits who latror rqron them, and *?'?> "' " nately worked upon by dee.gning men litical views, regardless ol the interruption to the pre ex Went tranquility of the Province, and theu,;h.,,|y feud, they are the means of creating an, I I* of rM1i,OR,|g hear oi several "?* but we much through the Townshitrs of f ani^ds M,r h t fear that capitalist. wOw. have ju.t stated* ''tha^resMuel^nay thus be added ?o the now wa ?''otir'cro^^romiseweJLour com^erce^is^a^on^m^prM in^iMna'r onM'est interests May their bad aim. be frus trittd. - ? ?? ,,, ,%? * A cranti trotting match tor 8100 will come ofl at the fhrmbrulgc I'nrk to-morrow, (Wednesday) at hlli-t^ four Admittances to the course, W cents. The hotels at Newport, R.l , are crowded with visitors. The arrivals on Friday last were 170,.and ,l?. w hole number ot strangers there is said to ex ceed one thousand.

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