Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 22, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 22, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. X., No. 233?Whole No. 3833. NEW YORK, THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 22, 1844. Price Two Cent*. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AOOHKOATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE IVORIJ). To th? Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?Daily Newspaper?pub liihed every Jay of the year except New Year's Day and Fourth if July. Price 2 cents per copy?or 97 26 per annum?postages paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price C4 cents per copy, or 93 12 per annum?post ages laid, cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that tlie circulation of the Herald is over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing fast. It hat the largeit circulation of any paper in this city, or the ioorli, and, it, therefore, the beet channel for butinett men in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash in advance. PRINTINOofall kinds executed at the most moderate price, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaoraiBTon or the Herald Establishment, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets. BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS. _ Of 1200 tons and 440 horse rower each.? Under contract with the Lords of the Ad, smiralty. I HIBERNIA... Captain Alexander Ryrie. CALEDONIA Captain Edward G. Lott. ACADIA, .. Captain William Harrison. BRI1ANN IA Captain John Hewitt. CAMBRIA, .. .., ..Captain C,H. E. Judkius. Will sail from Liverpool and Boston, via. Hailfax, as follows: From Boston. From Liver|iool. Caledonia, Lott August 16th. ? Acadia, Harrison.. .Sept. 1st. August 4th. , Hiberma, Ryne...,, " 16th. ,r 20th. These vessels carry experienced surgeons, and an supplied with Lib. Boats. For freight or passage, apply to D. BRIGHAM, Jnn., Agent, No. 3 Wall street. auSrc 1844.] THE NEW STEAMBOAT [1844. EMPIRE, CAPTAIN D. IIOWE, Thnrsda Will leave BUFFALO for CHICAGO, on FRIDAY, 23d of Augnit, at 7 P. M., and iwrforin her trips regularly during.the sea son, as follows :? UP. DOWN. LEAVES BUFFALO._ _ LEAVES CHICAGO. Saturday, Aug.23... at 9 A. M Monday, Sept. 16... at do Tuesday, Oct. 1... at do Wednesday, " 16... at do Thursday " 31... at do Friday, Nov. 15... at do Friday Aug. 23, 7 P. M Saturday, Sep. 7,... it do Monday, " 23... at .do Tuesday, Oct. 8... at do Wednesday, " 23... at do lay, fiov.7... at do EMPIRE is 260 feel in The EMPIRE is 260 feel in length, 32 feet 8 inches beam, It feet 2 inches hold, measuring 1220 tons, and is the largest steam boat ailoat in inlaud waters. Eogiue 600 horsepower, boilers provided with Evan's Pateut Safety Valves, to prevent the iiossi bility of an explosion. The Cabin is 230 feet long, with se|>arate Saloons for Ladies and Geutlemeu?spacious State Rooms extend the whole length, ventilated by doors opening from the inside and out, ana all parts of tlie host are finished and furnished in a style unequalled by any other in the world. Ample accommodations for Steer age Passengers, in four large well ventilated Cabins, one of which is appropriated exclusively to females. Trie boat is provided with a good band of music. 1 provided with a good I _ Wii.kins, Marsh It Co., Buifalo, 1 H. Norton St Co., Chicago, > Agents. J. N. Elbert, Detroit. ) D. N. BARNEY, 81 CO., August 1, 1844. Cleveland. auStnnvlrc FOR BATH, GARDINER AND HALLOWELL. The new steamer PENOBSCOT, Captain ? N. Kimball, leaves the end of T wharf, Boston, .every Tuesday and Friday eveniugs, at 7 o'clock. Stages will be in readiness on her arrival at the above places, to convey iiaasengers 10 the neighboring towns. PLEASANT AND CHEAP EXCURSIONS. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEW BRIGHTON, PORT RICHMOND, (8TATEN ISLAND,) AND NEW YORK FEltRY. From Pier No. 1, North River, foot of Battery Place. The Steamboat CINDERELLA, will run as ? follows. Daily, from May 20th to October 1st, .18441?Leaves New York at 9 and U o'clock, A. M.. at 3X, 6 audi P. M. Leaves Port Ricntnond, at 20 minutes to 3, and 10 minutes to 10 A. M.; at 1, and P. M. Bri I.eaves New Brighton at 8 and 10 A. M.; at IX, 5 and 7X P. M. On Sunday?Leaves New York, at 9 and 11 A. M.; at 3, 6 and 8 P. M. Leaves Port Richmond, at 20 minutes to 8 and 10 A.M; at 1, 5 and 7M P. M. New York, May 18, 1844. mvll 6tn*rc SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK ND NEW YORK FARE ONLY 1?1 CENTS. THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN GAFFY. ml On and after Monday, May 13, will run as Bm?HMUg. jafollows Leave Newark, foot of Ceutre at. at A. M. and l? P. M. Leave New York, fool of Barclay at. at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. On Sundays?Leave Newark at 8 A. M. and 2 P. M. and New York at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. Freight carried at very reasonable rates. May IQtli. 1844. ap4rc NEW VOHK, ALBANY AN1) TKO V STEAMBOAT LINE. FffiR ALBANY AND TROY.?Morning ? Line from the fool of Barclay street, lauding at intermediate places. The Steamer EMPIRE, Captain 8. R. Rue, Monday, Wednes day and Friday Morning at 7 o'clock. The Steamer TROY, Captain A. Oorh&m, Tuesday, Thurs day and Saturday Momma, at 7 o'clock. Evening Line from the foot of Courtlandt street, direct. The Steamer SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, Monday, vening Line I .ha Steamer L .. - , - . Wednesday and Friday Eveuing, at 7 o'clock. The Steamer ALBANY, Captain R. B. Macy, Tuesday, Thursday and Satuidav Evening, at 7 o'clock. The Boats of this Line, owing to their light draught of wa ter, are able at all times to puss the bars, and reach Albany and Troy in ample time to take the morning train of cars for the east or west. For passage or freight, apply on board, or at the offices on the wharves. FE OFLE'S LOSE uF A TE . MB OA 1 & FOR ALBANY. DAILY, Sundays excepted?Through direct, ? at 7 P.M., from -lie Steamboat Pier between .Courtlandt and Liberty streets. The Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. St. John, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evenings at 7. The Steamboat ROCHESTER, Captain A. Houghton, on Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday Evenings, at 7. At Five o'clock, P. M.?Landing at Intermediate Places. The Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Captain R. O. Crul teuden, Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday Afternoous, The Steamboat COLUMBIA. Captain Wm. H. Peck, Tues day, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at i o'clock. Passengers taking either of the above lines will arrive in Albany in ample time to take the Morning Train of Cars for the east or west. The boats are new and substantial, are ftir inshed with new and elegant state rooms, and for speed and ac commodations, are unrivalled on the Hudson. For jHwsage orfrri|fht,_apply on board, or to P. C. Schultx, at the Office on the wharf. The Steamboat THU.VlAS SALMON D, Capt W. T. Shultz, will run to the Fishing Banks, from her usual places, on TuesUA l S, i Vix. Amos.strcel 7}'i?( anal st. lyi? WEDNESDAYS, ICatharme berry, Brooklyn, ft?r ike THURSDAYS, and f?K-and Pier No. 1, N. R.. 8K FRIDAY8. J touching at Fort Hamilton each way. Fare it'i cents each way. TO CONEY ISLAND AND FORT HAMILTON. SATURDAY AFTERNOONS?Will leave her usual places at 2, 2K. 2Ki 2K. and Pier No. 1 N. R. at 3 o'clucli 8LNDAY8. and 7 Will make two trips from same \i|\c*s? MONDAYS. $ In the Mornings, laavs IK. IK. Wg, and Pier No. 1 N. R., at 9K. Afternoons, at 2, 2M, IK, ->i. and Pier No. 1 N. It., at 3. Returning, will land at the same place*. Fare 12K cent* each way. STATEN ISLAND FERRY. FOOT OF WHITEHALL The Boata will run :u follows until further notice J? LEAVE NEW YORK: 7, 1,9, 10, 11, A. M.f 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7K. P- M. On Sundays, every hour, from ft A. M. to 7 P. M.?1 P. M excepted. FORT HAMILTON AND NEW YORK. Leave New York, 6 A. M.s 3K P. M. " Fort Hamilton 7K II. M.; 4K P. M. (Sundays excepted.) CLIFTON AND NEW YORK. Leaves New York, 6 A. M.; 2 and Hi P. M. Clifton, 7K A. M.;3K and 4K P.M. j30 ( Sundays excepted.) TO THE TRAVELLING PUBLIC. mJGEIl AhtMitiwEMENT FOR lalt. The Sub*crils*ri having completed their arrangements, are now prepared to bring nut passenger* from Great Britain and Imlaml by the Billowing first class Packet Ships, otic of wlkicli will leave Liverpool on iho 1st, Oth, 11th, 16th, 21st and 20th of ench month :? Patrick Henry, New York, Sheridan, Virginia, Liverpool, Cambridge, ? T Wi 1 Moutexuma, Hiddons, (ten. Washington, lleuingtier, Columbus, United States, lLneiiis, Aihbiirton, England, Europe, Stephen Whitney, Rochester, Emrope, _ _ ,. Iingasvidence, Yorkshire, tiorrick, SmRmHt . .licks, Qtfsen of the West, Oxford. Certificates of passage can be obtained, and every information will de given to those sending for their friends, en application at either of our Offices. They will also lie prepared, on the opening of navigation, to forward passengers and ineir luggage to Albany and Troy, and lorwarrt passengers ana ineir luggage to Mhany ui via Erie Canal to Buffalo, and all liitermediate pla To all |iorts of the Upper Lake*. Via Oswego to Toronto, Port Hope, Coburg, Kingston, and all part* of Canada West. From Troy via Whitehall to Montreal and Quebec, Canada East via Ohio Canal from Cleveland to Portsmouth, Cincin nati and intermediate places. South West via Philadelphia to Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Louis ville, and all parts on the Ohio River to St. Louis, Mo.; sud to all parts of Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Illinois and Wisconsin Territory. REMITTANCES. For the accommodation of |>ersoiis wishing to send money to their mends in the Old Country, HARNTjEN It CO. will give drafts on any part of England, Scotland or Ireland, payable at sight, for sums of LI, Li, L20, to L100?or in any amount to suit the purchaser. . ^ OFFICES AND AGENTS. Charlee ( raft, 120 State street, Boston. H. W. Wheeler, Union Building, Providence, R. I. J. W. Mills, 3 Wall stmt, and 16 Front street. New York. N. O, Howard, 43 South Third street, FhiHdslphia. Sandford Ik Shoemaker, 7 Light street, Baltimore, Md.? _ . Pittsburgh, Pa. L. S. Liltlciohn, II Exchange, Albany, N. Y. S. Clark, iSt River street, Troy, N. Y. Utica, N. Y. W. A. Cook, Syracuse, N. Y. Rochester, N, Y. W. II. Cook, B ii If alii, N. Y. II. Fitxhugh it Co., Oswego, N. Y. maftee IIAKNDF.N k CO. FOR IIA V Ilk.?The superior ropivn-d and eopun .fastened Frenrli baryiie L'INCA, Captain Uervais, ?will sail on or about the 2illh instant. For Ought or "idy to BOYI) It HINCKEN, No. t Teuttnv Building, cor Wall and Water st. PASSAGE FROM GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND. &L M. Js. M THE nSoTBALL OtHjClT LINK LIVERPOOL PACKETS. (Soiling from Liverpool on the 7tli anil 19th of every month.] Persons w itiling to send to tlie Old Country for tlieir friends cau make the necessary arrangements with the Subscribers, and have them come out in tliii superior Line of Packets, Sailing from Liverpool punctually on tlie 7th and 19th ofeveiy month. They will alto have a first rale class of American tradiug ships, sailing every six days, tliereby affording weekly coininuuicalion from that port. One of the firm, (Mr. James D. Roche,) is there, to use that they shall be forwarded with care and des patch. Should the |?rties agreed for, not coins out, Use money will be returned to those who paid it here, without any reduction. The Black B.U1 or Old Line of Livepool Packets, comprise the following maguiliceut Sltips, via.:?? T>w OXFORD. ? The NEW VORK. Cambridge, coLdmbu-s. feUROPE. SOUTH AMklUCA, England, north America. With such suiienor 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 w hich they are grateful. 1 hose proceeding, or remitting money to their relatives, cau at all times obtain Drafts at sight for any amount, drawu direct on the Royal Bank of Ireland, Dublin, also, on Messrs. PRE8COTT, OROTE, AMES & CO. .... . Baukers, London, which will be paid on demand at any of the Banks, or their Brandies, iu all the principal towns throughout England, lie laud, Scotland and Wales. ROCHE, BROTHERS k. CO. 33 Fultou street. New York, next door to the Fultou Bank. N. B.?The Old Line of Liverpool Packets sail from this port for Liver|iool on the 1st and 19th of each mouth. Parties return ing to tlw Old Connory will find it to their comfort and advan tage to select this favorite Line for their conveyance, iu prefer ence to any other. jelS 3in*rc OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS. )ld Line ol Packets for Liverpool will hereail .patched in the followiug order, excepting that when the sailing day .falls on Sunday, liit ships will sail on the succeeding day, via. FVem New York. From Liverpool. The. CAMBRIDGE, (June 1 July 16 .?SO tons, ( Oct. 1 Nov. 16 m. W. C. Barstow.f Feb. 1 Mar. 16 The ENGLAND, tJuue 16 Dec. 1 7S# tons, < Oct. 16 Dec. I S. Bartlett, f Feb. 16 April 1 Th# OXFORD, (July 1 Aug. 16 800 tous, ( Nov. 1 Dec. 16 J. Hath hone, ( March 1 April 16 The MONTEZUMA, (.July 16 Sept. 1 1000 tons, < Nov. 16 Jan. 1 A. B. Lowber, ( March 16 May 1 The.EUUOI'E, I Aug. 1 Sept. 16 618 tons. (Dec. 1 Jan. 16 E. G. Furber.f April 1 May 16 The-NEW YORK, (new,) (Aug. 16 Oct. I 9S0 tous, < Dec. 16 Feb. 1 T. B. Cropper, f April 16 June 1 The COLUMBUS, t Sept. 1 Oct. 16 700 tons. (Jan. 1 Feb. 16 G. A. Cole, ( May 1 June 16 The YORKSHIRE, (uew,) i Sept. 16 Nov. 1 10S0 tons, (Jan. 16 March 1 D. O. Bailey,^ May 16 July 1 . Iliese Ships are not surpassed in point of elegance or comfort in their cabin accommodations, or in their fast sailing qualities by'any vessels ill the trade. The commanders are well known as men of characteriand experience, and the strictest attention will always be paid to promote the comfort and convenience of passengers. Punctuality, as regards the day of sailing, will be observed as heretofore. The price of passage outward is uow fixed at One Hundred Dollars, for which ample storgs of every description, will I* provided, with the exception ol wines and liquors, which wil be furnished by the Stewards, if required. Neitlier the captain or owners of these Ships will be respon sible for any letters, parcels, or packages seut by them unless regular bills of lading are signed therefor. Far freight or pas sage, apply to GOODHUE b CO, 64 South street. C. H. MARSHALL, 38 Burling Slip, N. Y. jgH.f and of BARING. BROTHERS fa CO.. I.'pool. THE NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. i n sail from New ? ork on the 21st, and from Liverpool on the 6th of each mouth i'Vons New York. L'pool. New Ship LIVERPOOL, 1130 tons, ? J. Eldridge. ',;???} ? N. Ship QUEEN OF THE WEST, ffffj l\ ' lfciOtons P. Wood house. '(ft* \\ ftjy ? New Ship ROCHESTER, 830 tons, ft"'* *j April 6 John Britton. jfe J,1 && ?6 Shi,. HOTTINOUER, 1030 tonsJ^Jj g 6 These substantial, fast sailing, first class Ships, all built iu the city of New York, are commanded by men of exiierieuce and ability, and will be despatched punctually oil the 21st of each month. Their Cabins are elegant and commodious, and are furnished with whatever can conduce to the ease and comfort of passen gers. Price ol Passige, $100. Neither the Captains or owners of these Ships will be respon sible for any parcels or packages sent by them, unless regular bills of lading are signed therefor. For freight or passage, apply to WOUDHULL (t MINTURNS, 87 South street, New York, or to FIELDEN, BROTHERS, Ik CO.. j!4 ec Liverpool. FEW i Urtft. k llAVict. iaeKETS. Second Line?The Ships of thin Line will hereafter leave New York on the let, and Havre on lite 16th of each month, as fol lows, vis: From Ntxo York. From Havre. New Ship ONEIDA, ( 1st March, ( Ifitk April, Captain __ _ < 1st Jelly, _ 5 16th August, James Knock, ( 1st November, f 16th December, Ship BALTIMORE, (, 1st April, 116th May, Captain < 1st AuKUst, < 16th September, Edward Funck.f 1st December, ( 16th January, Ship UTICA, I 1st May, t Kith June, Captain, < Ut September, < Kith October, Frederick Hewitt,( 1st January ( 16th February, New Ship St. NICHOLAS t 1st June. l 16th July, Captain < 1st October, < 16th November, J. B. Bell, r 1st February, ( 16th March. The accommodations of these ships are not surpassed, com - bitting all llmt 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 liuuors. (roods intended for these vessels will be forwardee by the sub scribers, free from any other thau tlie expenses actually incurred on tliem. For freight or passage, agjdy to BOYI) & HINCKEN. Agents. je25 ec No. 9 Tontine Buildiugs, cor. Wall and Water sts. NEW LINE OF LIVEHHUUL PACKETS. To sail from New York on the 26th and Liverpool ou the Uth of each mouth. rivO,?i NEW 1 uu.iv. Ship ltOS(HUB, Captain John Collins, 26th July. Ship 811)DON'S, Captaiu K. B. Cobb, 26th August. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain F. A. De|>eyster, 26th Sept. avis si' uiiuiss vai'Kiiit ?? . gi, i/ctn vain, ?uvii or Ship OARRICK, Caiiuin B. L^HuTrask, 26tli Oct. LIVEIU'OOL. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain A. De|ieyst<ar, 11th July. Ship OAHKICK, Captain B. 1. H Trask, 11th / T , August. Ship KOSC1US, Captain John Collins, Uth Sepfc Sliip SIDDONS, Captain E. B. Cobb, Uth Oct. These ships are all of the first class, upwards of 1000 tons, bt ilt iu the city of New York, with such improvements as combine great stared with unusual comfort for passengers. Every care has la-en taken in the arrangement of tlieir accom modations. The price of passage hence is (100, for which am ill be provided. These ships ana commanded by pie stores wi.. __ r? ___ experienced masters, who will make every exertion to give ge ucsal satisfaction. Neitlicr the Captains or owners of the shine will lie responsi ble for any letters, parcels or packages sent by them, unless re gular bills of laden are signed therelor. For freight or passage apply to E. K. COLLINS IcCO., 66 South street, New York, or to BROWN, SHIPLEY Ut CO., Liverpool. Letters by the Packets will be charged I2>? cents per single etter, 6d cents per ounce, and newspa|?Ts I cent each. m2rc ARRANGEMENTS FOR 1844. OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE. 100 Pine street, corner of South. i&Ky tUfv ^TTTf^suhscriber ueg* leave to cairTheauriilion of his Irii-uui and the public in general, to the following arrangements for the I lB-t 1. for the lurms of bringing out Cabin, 2d Cabin, me Steer age PasM iigera, by tlie Regular Line of Liier|>ool Packets, sail ing the 1st, titli, Uth, HilTi, 21st and 26th of every mouth. By the leiudoc Packets to sail from New York, the 1st, lbth and Mth?anil from London on the 7th, 17th and 27th ofe ,rh month. In connection with tlie above, and for the puriaise of affording stillgreater facilities to passougi rs, the Subscriber has establish e?l a regular line of first class New York built, coppered and coppered fastened shi|w, to sail punctually every week through out the v ear. For tlie accommodation of ta-rsons wishing to remit money to tlieir families or friends, drafts are given, payable at sight, on tbe following Banks, vii.:? Provincial Bank of Ireland, payable at Cork, Limerick, Cinnmel, Londonderry, Sligo, Wexford, Belfast, Waterford, (satway, Armagh, Athloue, Colerain, Ballon, Trnlee, Youghal, Enniskillen, Monaghan, Baiuhrtdge, Ballymena, Parsons town Dowiq-atrick, Cavan, Lnrgan, Otnagh, Duugannon, Bandou, Emits, Ballyshannon, Him bane. Hkibbereen, Mallow, Moueymore, Cootclull, Kilrnsh, Dublin. Skibbreen. Scotland?Tlie City Bank of Glasgow. England? Messrs. H|moner, Atwood It Co., Bankers, London; R. Mtirpby, Waterloo lload, Liveriiool; payable in every town iu Great Britain. For further information, (if by letter post said,) apply to JOSEPH Mi MURRAY, 100 Pine street, corner of South si reel, New York, Or Memrs. P W. BYRNES fk CO.. It Waterloo Road. IS?,n??e ' w?ol packet ships for Liverpool.?The gplwidid" packet ship SIDDONS, ('apt, E. B.Cobb, JMMfcwill sail on the 26th of Aug. The Old Line packet slop cUlUMBUR Capt. Cole, on tlie 1st of Septembei?-their regular days of sailing. For pasaagt, havingunsurpassed ac commodations, apply to JOHN HERDMAN, 61 South street. N. B.?Passage from anv l>art of Great Britain and Ireland, can always be secured by the regular packet ships, sailing every five days from Liveriiool, and drafts can, an usual, he furnished, payable at all the principal Banking Institutions throughout the United Kingdom, on application as sbovs. au21 ec llg- FOR LIVERPOOL?Kegnlar Packet of the26th MHtVV August?Tlie first class, fast sailing, regular Packet ??????bMiiP SIDDONS, Captain Cobb, will fail as above, her regular day. , Having suiwrior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, (tenons intruding to embark should make immediate application 011 board, foot of Maiden Lane, 01 w JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 Pine street,, corner of South. The above will be succeeded by the Packet Ship Ashhur bnrton, Capuin HutUeeon, and will sail on tlie 6th of 8-pU-tn brr her rsK'ilif diy> a}, B.?Persons desirous of sending for their friends, can have thern brought out iu either of the above vessels or in any ol the regular packets, sailing weekly, by applying as above, if by letter, post paid. . P. S. Drafts given, payable at sight (or any amonnt, on thr Provincial Bank of Ireland, |tayahle at UPeir resjiective brandies throughout 'he country' ; al?o, on Measrt. Sponger, Atwood It Co., bankers, Loudon, payable in every town in Great Britain, snltrr LINK OK PACKET SHU'S FOR NEW OK TM LEANS.?The subscrilier will despatch a first class l?hi|>, vvivkly for lie* above |>ort; andgreat Cue will lie it ro hare llie accommodations for second cabin and sine rate passengers, fitted up iu tlie most comfortable manner. For fur ther particulars apply to J. HERDMAN. aallm 61 South street. PACKET FOR 11A VRE-{ Second Line)?The ?lup L'TIUA, Frederick Hewitt, Master, will sail on the 1st of September. Konreialit or Pa^g^gPjJyji?NCKEN, No.? Tontine Buildiug, comer Wall and Water streets. FOR NEW,ORLEANS?First Regular Packrt. The very superior, fast sailing packet shipWABASH, onswishi (Captain Simpler. Persons wisliuig to embark for tire south, should make early application to JOSEPH McMUllRAY, 1U0 Pine street, corner of South. P. 8.?The accommodations for passeugers are very suiierior, and berths can be secured by applying as above. .ni ne EXCHANGE ON ENGLAND," IRELAND, SCOTLAND AN1) WAl.ES.-The Subscnberhas MMMfavt all times for sale Drafts from iil to ?1000, payable at all the principal Banking Institutions throughout the United Kingdom. JOHN HERDMAN, 61 South st. N.B. Passage to and from Liverpool can be secured at the lowest rates by any of the line of packets sailing on the 1st. 6th, th, ou application as above. llth, 16lh, gist and 16th of each mouth jy? ec aAvr FOR LI VERPOOL.?New Line.?Regular pacj,et kFSJfVof the 26lli instant.?The splendid fast sailing Packet jf$lbship HIDDONS, Capt Cobb, of 1100 tons, willpos" lively sail as above, lier regular day. For freight or passage, liaviug accommodations unequalled for splendor or comfort, ap ply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to Price of passage $100. m E. K. COLLINS St CO, 06 South st. Cloc PASSAGE FOR NEW ORLEANS-Kirst Paca 8hip ., , , , ? :aptaiu Owen, 1260 tons bur uie.i, will sail positively as above. The accommodations ol this fine ship for cabin, second cabin and steerage jiaasengert cannot be surpassed. Those about proceeding to New Orleans would do well to select this tine shin. Apply on board, atpier 14 E. R.. (first pier Mow Wall It,) or to W. k. J. T. TAPSCoTt, 76 South street, au'itili corner Maiden lang. FOR NEW ORLEANS.?Positively First Packet Ship.?The splendid, last sailing ship SOUTH OA* ROL1NA, ( apt. Owen, having nearly all her cargo on UO..IU, will Im' despatched iu a few days. This splendid ship li.u unsurpassed accominodatiuns for ca bin, second Cabin and steerage passengers, who will lie taken at reasonable rates, if early application is made to JvfjN HERDMAN, 61 Soutli street. N.B. 1 lie subscriber will have a regular succession of first class shi|M, sailing weekly lor New Orleans, in which llie pas senger accommodations w ill be made very comfortable. Apply a:, above. au21 ec NEW LINE OF PACKETS FOR LIVERPOOL ,?Packet ol 2<ith August.?The splendid and favorite ?Packet Shin SIPHONS. Iikki tons burthen, Captain ri. uoub, will sail on Monday, 26th August, her regular day. The ships of this line Icing all 1(HK) tons and upwards, persons about to embark lor the Old Country, will not fail to see the advantages to lie derived from selecting this line in preference to any other, as their grent capacity renders them every way more comfortable and convenient than ships of a smaller class, and tlieir accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage pas aengers, it is well known are anterior to those of auy other line, of packets. Persons w ishing to secure berths should not fail to make early application on board, foot of Wall street, or to W. &. J. T. TAPSCOTT, At their General Passage Office, 76 South street, au2l rrc mMmB corner Maiden Lane. FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line-Positively first Regular Packet?To sail 26th August?The splendid JHMfafast sailing Packet Ship 8IDDONS, Captain Cobb, oi 11UU ions, will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having accommodations unequalled for splendor or comfort, apply on board at Orleans vvliarf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS <k CO, 56 South stieet. Price of Passage, $100. Shippers by tins line may rely upon having their goods cor rectly measured, and that the snips of this line will sail punc tually as advertised. The spleudid packet ship Sheridan, Capt. F. A. DeDeyster, will succeed the Siddous and sail 26th Sep tember a21rrc A PAH IS MILLENARY ESTABLISHMENT IN NEW YORK. BARENNE Ik CO., patronized by the Courts of France ami Belgium, of II Place Veudotne, Paris, have the honor of making known to the Ladies of the United States, and those of the city of New Vork particularly, that they will open a branch of tlieir well known ami fashionable Millinery Establishment, an llie first of SeptemM, on the corner of Broadway and Grand street, (entrance No. 114 Grand street.) Tin: branch iu this city will be under the immediate superin tendence of one of the principle ladies of the Paris bouse. The ladies are respectfully solicited to visit the saloons, w here they will always find every recherche article in tlie millinery liue froin Paris, by tlie Packets as they arrive. P. S. They would nlso inform those engaged in the millinery business in the principal cities of the Union, that all articles connected w ith their business, and the latest fashions, can be supplied previous to their being opened to.the public in this city. )rders punctually attended to. au20 linrrc FRENCH ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS AND FEATHERS. BRUN LADOSIERE (k COURT, 116 William street, N. Y are receiving by the Havre |?ckeis their assortment of Fall Goods, which lor elegance they have no rival. All dealers and judges in tlie above line are inv ited to give lliem a call, and we will venture to say they will not leave the store without express, i.ig their admiration of such a beautiful stock. They pledge llicmselves that the public will not lie deceived witb American flowers for French, as they have their house iu Paris, Rue de Cracy.lNo. 6, and deal exclusively in French flowers. au20 I in* rrc. BOOTS AND SlToEs" COUNTRY MERCHANTS snd otliers are iuvitvd to call and examine our stock of the above articles, iu part as fol lows, vix:? Men's Thick Boots, Men's Kip Brogans, Boys' " " " Calf " " Calf and Kip do, " " sowed Brogans, Youths' " '' " Kip " 7' M> it's Calf and do do, Boys' and youths' " fine stitch do, " pegged " Together w ith a great variety of women's and children's i i wear, lower than ever for cash or city^acceptances, by the case or dox. lit CO, 260 Pearl street, ati20 1in*rc U. 8. Hotel Buildings, late Holt's Honse. DOCTOR JORDAN'S. PRIVATE SPECIFIC PACKAGES have been used for ?L nine years with unvarying success. They promptly cure without exposure, restriction in diet or business?hence, are especially valuable to strangers and country residents, contain ing every requisite medicine and application, with the monitor, wherein ia full direction! and advice, enabling tlie patient aafely to effect a cure, and at little coat. No. I. ia for Gonorrhea, Gleet, Ike. No. 2, for Venereal disease* in all ill stages. No. 3, for Femals Weaknesses or Whites. Price of eai h complete package $3. If any recent case require additional medicines they are supplied free, ' " " rrutcc i Sold only at Drug Store 60 Prince street, corner of Marion, few doora east of NidIo's. Private Entranre to Offices,69R Ma riori, continuation of Centre street. jy26 Im* re v en Eh eai* disease cured. ABERNKTHY'8 BOTANICAL PILLS having atood ihe test of time and ex|ierieuce are recommended as the moat effectual and s|ieedy remedy for Oonorrhae, Gleets, all urethral discharges, irritation of tlie kidneys, urethra ami prostrate gland. They are taken without confinement from business or restriction of diat, and without tainting the. breath or disagree iug with the stomach, thus enabling the patients to cure them selves. _They give tone juid energy to the generative organs, rarely if ever exierienced from the use of oilier medicines. They have performed many extraordinary cures iu chronic discharges, obstinate gleets, lite., after the failure of all otlier remedies. In recent cases a single box is sufficient to effect a cure iu two days. They are equally suitable for female*. Price $1 |ier box. with full directions. Sold only by WM. WATSON, a3 lin*m 36 Catherine street. POLITICAL CARICATURES?Tlie best and most sale able assortment are published and for sale by JAMES BAILLIE, No. 33 Spruce st. Urders, accompanied w ith a re mittance, will be punctually attended to. Price $6 per 100. N. B.?Lithography and print colouring executed at short no tice ; views of public buildings, merchants'places of business, tice i . . . et ., drawn and colored from ualure, and free from victimising or extortionate charges. jyt9 2tawlm*ec GREAT AND ATTRACTIVE EXHIBITION. THE PROPRIETOR has tlie honor of informing the citi zens of New York,that lie is now exhibiting fora lew days at tlie Lyceum of Natural History, Broadway, N?. 561, opposite

Niblo's Garden, the magnificent MODEL OF PARIS. This really splendid work of art, carved entirely on wood, is the re sult of 16 years of labor. It comprises at least 67,000 houses, 1670 streets, and more than 100,000 different subjects. Each house, monument and public squ ire is represented with a truth fulness and mathematical nicety in their forms, dimensions and colors. Inasmuch that persons who have resoled in tlie great metropolis of the world, can easily recognise tlie house in which da they have dwelled. Open every day from 9 A. M. till 10 P. M. Price of admittance, 25 cents ; Children half price. an3 3taw)m*rc All. PARKER, fit Dunne, between Kim Kwt anil Broad ? way, Agent for the sale of Valuable Oil Paintings, Puree lain and Anliuuitirs, has on hand a fine collection ol i]ilaudid imported Oil Paintings of tile Flemish and Dutch schools, which he can dia|>OM of at moderate prices. Therefore, those who wish to enricloheir collection?, or ornament their par lora, will find it to their intercut to call, eiamine, and judge for themselves. At home from 9 A. M. till 0 P. M. je2I 2m eod*rc D TO BMZO&ANTS AND OTHERS MAKING REMITTANCES TO ENGLAND, SCOTLAND AND IRELAND. 11AKTS FOR ANY AMOUNT on all the Branches of llie PROVINCIAL BANK, IRELAND, and THE NATIONAL BANK, SCOTLAND, can be obtained of IUCH'D BELL, It WM. McLACHLaN, 0 and 7 Dorr'a Building*, Hanover at. AI*o, BILLS on the BANK OF BRITISH NORTH AME RICA, I.ON DON, and iu Branche* in Canada, New Bran* wick, Nova Scotia and Newfoundland. jyM 2tnw3injgb _ A G Jt I C U L T U HAL WAREHOUS E, IH7 WATER STREET. AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, IMPROVED POR TABLE MACHINES, WIRE t l.OTII MANUFAC TORY, SCREENS, SIEVES, &<-. lie. 'PIIE attention of the public ia called to a new Patent Port thin 1 Grist Mill, to work by hand or other power, w ith which every farmer can grind his own grain. Alan, for Grin-ling Com* and Spivs, and are highly recommended by all who have uaed them. , , Groat'a Patent Grain Cleaner, and torn Grinder, a new in vention, superior to any heretofore uaed. Riee and Coffee Hlwfler*, of different sires; Sugar Mtlla, &c.; Wood'a Patent Shingle Machine. Horv Power*, calculated for one or more horaea, with get-ring attached. For aal>- at inaimfactiirer'* price*. anffl lin?rrc 10 THE LADIES. DR. HULL'S UTERO ABDOMINAL SUPPORTERS. THIS Inatrnmenofor the radical cum of Prolapsus Uteri, A or Falling of tlie Womb, by eiternal application, super seding the uae of the object IVaaary, ia confidently recoui in-'nded U> the afflicted aa the meana of I-effect restoration to health, it never haviug failed of performing a cure, aven under MtW the moat aggravated circumstances. The Supporter has attained a eery high character in Enrope is well aa in this country. It ia adopted to the entire disease of Pessaries, ami all other painful surgical expedients, in the Ly oig-in Hospitals of London and I'aria, and is nniversally re commended ill Eurojie by medical men of the lushest rank. In this country it is sustained by the leading members of the faculties of Colleges and Hospitals, and by all the eminent pri vate practitioners. Rooms have been furnished eicliisivelv for ladles at No, 4 Veaey street, having a separate entrance from the business de partment, where a lady ia in constant attendance to apply Tnis*es and Supporters to female i-atienta. anil Imr-c HEAT?<000 bushels Prime Illinois Wheat, for sale by R. K. COLLINb R CO., sniffer M Honth, street. W" CI LEAR PORK.?ioo hhli - vira < bar Pork, for *?h- in lota ' to suit purchaser., by E. K. I OLI.INS it < .O. an21 rrc M South at. JOHN T TIER ' S LETTER OF WITHDRAWAL from the PRESIDENTIAL CANVASS. To my Friends throughout the Union. The reasons which influenced me in accepting vinf^nn 'nf "?n ? ?' lbf ?rt>8idency, made by a Con vention of my friends in May last, at Baltimore huve lost much of their original force. I had been hoih rtim0k Vl?lc,n,"y d^'lfd by the Ultrnislspf mli lnr h!'v:Ut en '?"'ea'ened with ini|>each *?r having n- gotmted a Treaty nrouosinf the issr ?fJ?"t ?" ,k' its territory, and for having adopted precautionary T* cle?r|y f?Hmg within the ranseofexe^ "ikf urtn' 10 ward any blow which safctv of the b'er7'*r,0ui"'y at the peace and of the treatt h? Ik7*? "*?7'lhe ratification ot the treaty by the Senate. J he opinion of a per aon. once ranked amongst the distinguished jurists ot tne country, found its way into the newsnaoers rinY/h l "i ,hf prf*cur8"r ot ?"ch proceeding A Conareif' ?'fD at * P'-vioua sessfon ot Congress, by a committee of the House of Keore W r'C ? >'r.oceeded Irom the pen of a man iJ, wh h Z hmtted space in the eye of the world, in which?because of ihc exercise of the Veto power in arrest of the unconstitutional and perni cious measures of a United States Bunk, and a do nation to the . tates of so much of the public re ZZi:,* 7*" denv<>d fr'"n <h" Public lands, at a moment of great embarrassment to the Treasury vernmenf1 l""" *7* ne0eS8,,fy "> SUStaill the Go WaB C,W W1'h the commission of grave offences in He above particulars, and with HTh,V.hgnUl1 " rPa,n8 ,,nd d'tigrace flowing from the high power of impeachment, a measure, as it was intimated, only not resorted to by the because of a doubt entertained whetherthe pr. ceed !)g;aw,"" be 8U"tained by public sentiment. 1 had, it m true, protested against ihat repor' as origi na nig hi wrong, and dictated by party rancor and malevolence; but my protest was refused a place on the journals of the House, and thus, in future r8V",y 1ame !J"*i h#Ve b4,en 'arrnshed by the fact of a solemn declaration highly implicating my character, remaining uncontradicted and unre LITr ?nJhe publ,c J?"?*'8- The party majority ;7b'C.b, *? sanctioned a proceeding so unjust ha<? it is true, been swept out ol existence by the elec tions which shortly alterwards followed,- but at the time of my acceptance of the nomination, although nJ^h a!,d ()Ver^hclining majority of the opposite ?h brought into power by the people, whii T hid -tXpreB" pur',OBe ol sus'siuing me in what I had done, yet that very party had made ?n?P??l|C ,n"v?men' indicative of a friendly feel ing, and a |>ortion of its members, who Beeined to control the rest, exhibited the baterestliostility" and the moat unrelenting spirit of opposition. Un der these circumstances, there was but one course left to me consistent with honor, which was to in tin tain my position unmoved by threat, and un intimidated by denunciations. Those of my coun f! come to my support, had done so in a self-sacrificing spirit, without the indulgence ?h a"y oth?r.expec.,ttt,?" than that my character should be vindicated, and that the policy of my administration should be sustained.; and 1 felt that it would better become me to abide the most sig nal defeat than to incur the disgrace of deprecating the action of a party, the chief object of whose hnd?! Seeme ,,,? be 10 '"Hten "Pen me disgrace. I had alaoan indistinct hojie, that the great ques lion of the annexation of Texas might, in some degree, be controlled by the position 1 occupied.? These motives induced my acceptance of the no mination made by my Inends Before the close of the session ot Congress, however, developments ipn!LS0, C nr y and d'^inclly made as to the threa tened impenchment, that no trace ol such a mea sure waskft. Mr. J. Q. Adams' report, implical li r,y "l0"v,e8 and conduct in my Vetoes of the Bunk and other bills, was deprived of all of its lorce and furtive eflect, by a Report made by n committee, of which Kir. Ellis, of New York orniun' "ct0"lPf,ni(,d by resolutions, whicfi pissed the House of Representativea some lew davs before the close ol the session by a large and commanding majority, not only rescuing my mo es from all imputation, but justifying and ujihol ding my policy. The voice ot the People in the h? fh ?,nV.h p WHS ,bu8 direcl|y responded to by that ol their Representatives, and but little re mained for me personally, eiiher to expect or de sire. Since Hie adjournment of Congress, the lan guage of manv of the leading presses of tfie coun try .and resolutions adopted by large assemblages ?the People iu their primary meetings, have stUl further endorsed the proceedings of the House in approbation of the acts of the Administration. 1 could not, however, look exclusively to my own wishes, which would have led me immediately to retire from a contest which seemed na longer to SiE. RoT jeCt w1rfby ot much further attention. But I was not at liberty to do so with out hrst consulting with such of my most promi nent and steadfast friends ns I could most readily confer with; men who had shared with me in much of ?he abuse whieh I had encountered, and would partia ly have participated in all the obloquy, if any, which might, in the future, attach to me! .^o far as 1 have been able to consult them, they have yielded their assent to the course which my own judgment suggusts as proper ; and I now an nounpe to them and the country, my withdrawal from the Presidential canvass. eiir??n?1?km!r ,0 accomPBny 'bis public annun ciation with a few remarks, addressed to the re publican uortion of what was called (he whigj.arty of 1810. I make no appeal to that other portion, which was formerly known during the early period of our political history, as federalists, at a later day as national republicans, and now pnas under the h apiflllf,1("1 whigs. Such an appeal would be wholly out ol place, since their political p""c,lpieflare e,'"1l;,l|y ?' w?r with those I have ad vocated through life. I mean no imputation on heir motives or thetr patriotism. I doubt not that he old federal party, in the lead of which stood /err i?ms' Wer*' *" de<,P'y ar,d "incerely con vincetl of the necessity of the alien and sedition aws as the present is of that of a bank of the Uni tea. tales, with other measures equally latitudi nous, along with the abolition of the veto p. w.-r whereby to convert the government into a mere majority machine?to make it the government of a single nation, instead of what it is, a political cam pact between free, sovereign and independent i 4 r8? which Ro much power, and no more, has been granted to a common agent oi all the Elates, as they esteemed to be necessary for the promotion o{ their mutual happiness. No; to them I have nothing to say. II I have received their support nt any time, rt has been, not Irom attach ment to me or m* political principles, but from some supposed influence which I might bring to bear, as a secondary agent, in advsncing their pur poses. All the obligation.! which 1 have received or such reasons, hnve been more than counterba lanced by the untiring opposition which 1 have en countered ut their hands since I attained my pre sent station, and the constant and unmitigated abuse which their leaders have poured out in a tor rent upon my head; designed, is I verily be* eve in the hrst instance, to drive me. from the govern ment ; and in the last to overwhelm me with oblo Iwlll't k r.1 h,Ve,#. ,ight t0 myself to those, who, like myself, co-operated with them in the contest ot 184<)-who were, and always had been, the advocates of the principles of the old republican party?whose strenuous efforts have al ways been directed to preserving the compact of union, unbroken and inviolate?who have sustain r-ri'-o'* tU' l,rinc|plcs ?f the republican y ?f -W,"J .bRVe P?rticipRted, from nme to time, in all Republican triumphs?whose lathers were victorious over the elder Adams in the elec tion of Mr. Jrflerson, ns they themselves were over the younger in the election of General Jack rlnr.k VV?'" P?r r?n 0f!he Wb'K l,ar'y ?? I , 'bat I have a.full right to arhlresa myself ; and I now seriously put it to rhem to say, whether any expectation of good to the country w^ich they had fiirmed in the election of General Harrison and myself to the Presidency and Vice Presidency h.s been disappointed 1 Many of us had been thrown into opposition to General Jackson during his last term, having voted for him upon h.s first and se cond election, because of certain doctrines put forth in his Proclamation, and because of certain measure* which followed that celebrated rttate ns. I per. Our opposition proceeded from no spirit of I taction, but from what we esteemed it to be. a sa- I ?red regard to toe high and essential principles ol i me Republican party?and regarding his successor as in a great degree identified with what we es teemed as errors in General Jackson's Administra tion, our opposition was continued to him. The state and condition ol the country also seemed to require change in the general Administration Have vou been disappointed n, the reform which you nrorrnaed yourselves by going into that con test . > ou demanded a rigid economy to be ob -erved in the puolic exjienditurea Have you in this been disappointed 1 ^ ou required account Mbility on the part of nllpuhlip agents. Has it not been fulfilled 1 the fact that a defaulter has become almost unknown for the last three years answer the question. You asked that a course of policy should be adopted which should purilv and reform the currency. Was the cuirency of the country ever in a belter condition 1 Let ?lie rate ol the Exchanges between all purls of the country answer the inquiry Una the day ever been, when the currency w hs sounder or the ratrs of Exchange lower 1 You Bought once mote to put the mechan ical arts in active operation, and to itlieve cetn tnerre from the blight which had fallen upon it. The fir.-t has revived, and the last has unfurled us I Bails, which now whiten almoin every sea. The parallels which had fallen on public credit, to 1111 | extent so great tlmi the poor sum ol $5,000,000 of Government Stock was offered to Euroiieuu ?nd Atneiican cnpitalista w ithout our being able to find for it a purchaser, has passed a way, and a well I supplied Exchequer gives evidence not only of the expansion of 'rade, but of the stable basisou which reals the public credit. The very slock lor which no bidders could at one time be found, now readily commands in the market an ad vance of fifteen or twenty dollars in the hundred. In the mean lime I submit it lo you loony, whether the principles of the Republican parly have not been closely observed in ull ibvt has been done ? Did those principles ri quire tlint we should rec? m me nee u new cycle of twenty years, the predecet-t ? r of which a Rank of the United WlnleH had fulfilled in 1886 ? Beginning by increasing the derange ments of business for years, uttended in its mul career with comparative prosperity, then resolin g to efforts by all its large ineana to force s rechailer, i and ending us existence amid the curses and de nunciations o| the runny it had ruined. Most of you had, like myself, through all time, pronounced the Bank to be unconstitutional Had your opinions on this subject undergone a change in 1840, and did you contemplate that General Harrison and myself?who during die whole contest avowed our opinions to be unchanged in that respect, in nurni rous addresses lo the public,? would be de serving of denunciation it either ol usshould refuse to perjure ourselves by sanctioning a Bank charter, which, believing it to be unconstitutional, our solemn oath of office required us to vote against or veto 1 Tell me, moreover, brother Republicans ?i 1$40, -hai you then brought yourselves to the con clusion tha?, even admitting a possible abuse of ihe Veto power, it was nioper to erase from the Con stitution that great barrier and check to unconsti tutional Hnd highly inexpedient legislation, thereby making the will of Congress supreme and installing the majority of thut body iu the lull po session of all the powers of Government'! Or did you, or do you now still cjing to (he opinion in which the qualified Veto originated, that a Government with out checks and balances is the worst torrn ot Oligur chy?and that too many guards, in order to secure public liberty, cannot be thrown over its different departments* It, indeed, you are advocates ot a change so vita! as that proposed, then may not only the Garrisons and Tappnns of our own country re joice, but a shout should ascend fri m the Abolition Convention "of the whole world," at the lact that our Federal system had given way before the power of a consolidated govern ment, whose will uttered forth by sectional ma jorities was absolute, admitting ol no check or re sistance from any quarter whatever. II, indeed, these be your opinions, then have 1 most grievously disappointed the hones in which you indu ged in connection with my election and my administra tion. I mast, nevertheless, most solemnly aver that had 1 been aware that such would have been expected and required of me?if I could have be lieved that you. whose candidate I was peculiarly considered, and to conciliate whom I was nomi i nated for the Vice Presidency, would have requir ed of me in the contingency which unhappily oc currcd, that 1 should commence my administration with an act of perjury, and sanctioned measures abhorent to every principle of my past life and at war with the prosperity of the country and the continuance ol liberty, 1 would not have sullered my name, humble as it was, to have been breathed in the canvass. No, I claim the*proud privilege of an American citizen, to think for myself on all subjects,and to act in pmsnanceof my own convic tions?and it would require a total change of my nature in order to convert me into a mere instru ment of party, or of party dictation. I would uppeal not only te yourselves but to all my countrymen to say, whether in the matters ap pertaining to our foreign allairs, tliev anticipated tnore success in the adjustment of difficulties, and in the formation of highly important Treaties than it has been my province to cause to be negotiated Long standing difficulties have been udiusted?dif ficulties whicn threatened most seriously ihe peace ol the couniry. Nor has any opportunity been lost tor enlarging the commerce of the country, and giving new markets to our agricultural nnd manu factured products. If the country has not reaped full lruition of benefit from nil the Treaties thus negotiated, it surely has not been the fault of the administration. The loss of two of those Treaties through the action of the Seuute, cannot but. be deplored by me as great public calamities. By the Treaty with the German Slates, we had o|>ened the way to a more extended commerce with 27, 000,000 of people, in our cotton, tobacco, rice and Lrd, at duties on tobacco, rice and lard greatly re duced, and with a stipulation lor the free admis sion of cotton ; while we hud agreed to receive at somewhat teduced duties articles from those States which entered into the most limited competition, tl at all, with a lew similar articles of American product. The Treaty was particularly interesing from the fact, that for the first time, after repeated struggles on the part of my predecessors to accom plish a reduction of duty on tobacco, the Govern ment had succeeded in doing so. It was nego tiated under resolutions originating with the to bacco States, and with the presumed sanction of Congress, who had raised, as it is believed, the mjesion to Vienna, from a second to a first rate mission, wilh direct reference to the tobacco interest, and had also appropriated asum of money, some years ago, to enable the Executive to em ploy an agent in Germany to acquire information as to the tobacco trade, the services ol which agent had only censed a short time prior to the negotiation of the Treaty My hope still however is, that the benefits of the Treaty and the Treaty itself may not be lost to the country. 1 think it proper to add that ihere was no design to deprive the House ot Representatives of nny rightful and constitutional action over ihe subject, which it might properly exercise. It was, on ihe contrary, my intention to have rubmitled the treaty, and all papers calculated to elucidate it, to ihe House of Representatives, if it had been ratified by the Sen ate, for such action as they might have deemed it proper to adopt?a course pursued in all cases in which the action of the House is required to vote supplies of money, or fulfil any other object falling within the scope of their power. In negotiating the Treaty for the annexation of Texas, which was rejected by the Senate, motives have been ascribed to the Administration which had no place in iu mind or heart. One gentleman, occupying a prominent place in the Democratic party, whether for good or eVil it does not become me to say, has assigned in an address recently de livered in Missouri, two prominent motives for its negotiation: 1st, Personal ambition, and, 2dly, a putpose to dissolve the Union. Mr. Clay also, in a recent letter written to the editor of a newspaper in Alabama, has callrd the Treaty infamous, and ascribed to it, in its origin, sinister objects, i te|>el both their arsaulis upon the Treaty and its negotiators What object of mere personal am bition in uny way connected with office could have influenced the Administration in negotiating the Treaty 1 The public archives furnished the strongest reasons to believe that ihe Treaty would have met the unqualified approval of both Mr. Clay and Mr. Van Buren. While the one was Secretary of Htate to Mr. Adams, and the other to General Jackson, each in his turn attempted to obtain the annexation of Texas. Mr. Clay's negotiation was carried on with Mexico in the third year of her revolutionary strug gle, while Spain regarded her as a revolted Province, nnd her armies were in possession of many ot the strongholds of the country. What reason, then, could I have had for supposing for an instant th it n Treaty with Texas, sfter eight years of actual independence, with no Mexican soldier within her territory, and subject only to occasional border interruptions, could or would have mri with opposition trom him or his friends'? and meeting with ho such opposition on the part either of Mr. Van Buren or Mr Clay, nnd their friends, it would puzzle a sounder casuist than 1 profess to be,to conceive in what possible way it could have interrupted the relations ol those two gentlemen, who stood at the moment at the head of their respective partus, and were looked upon by nil as competitors for the Presidency. It is well known that, when the ne gotiation for the acquisition of Texas wus com menced, and up to a period succeeding thp signing ot the Treaty, it was my confident conviction, ex pressed to many, that it would, from the ctrcum stances I have stated, receive the support both of Mr. Clay and Mr V an Buren, so that neither would be sllecfed by i?? negotiation. If it lisd been charged that the Administration was prompted by the ambition ol securing the great est boon to the country, and the whole country, in the acquisition of a territory so impotisnt in use It. and so inseparably connected with ihe interests of every State m the Union, nnd every interest of the i nion, I would have plead guilty, without h mo ment of hesitation. I confeos I felt ambitious is add another bright stHr to the American conetella tion. It would have been a source of pride to me, if that measure had been carried, to have witnrsted from the retirement that awaits me, the annual ex pansion of our coastwise and foreign, and the increased prosperity of our agriculture and manu factures, through the rapid growth of Texas, which would have lollowed the ratification of the Treaty. Yea, I freely confess that this would have furnished me an unfailing source of gratification to the end of my life. I should have seen alao the union of the States becoming stronger and atronger through their reciprocal affection?local jealousies suppress ed, and fanatical schemes and schemers alike pros trate. 1 should have witnessed the blessed results of our Federative system us it embraced the finest country in the world, and brought under its influ ence a people devoted like ourselves to the main tenance and preservation of free government. This was the kind of ambition which prompted the ne gotiation of the Treaty. Its ratincutiou was the sole honor which 1 coveted, and all that I now de sire. What sinister motives could have originated the negotiation at this time, thai did not exist in 18271 What was there now to have rendered a Treaty infamous which did not exist then 1 If it he said that we had a Treaty of Limits with Mexico, I ask if, in 1827, we had not also a Trea ty of Limits with 8patn1 We had recognised the independence of Mexico, and, therefore, vir tually claimed that we had a perfect right to treat with her for the annexation ot Texas, and in fact, if we had so pleased, for Mexico entire. Light years ago we recognised Texas as inde pendent, and surely our right to negotiate with her, implied no worse faith than in 1827 to nego tiate with Mexico for her. The id* a ihat because of the existence ot a Treaty of Limns with any nation, we must forever there after deny to all parts oi ihe tetriuuy cf tuih nation the right ct revolution or change, enn only excite, with an American r-iiizen, a smile. Was it deemed necessary, in 1827, to consult the Slates, to consult the Senate, or to ct aisult the House of Representatives, orihePecplel Wnsit considered neceeenry to obtain the aeeent ot eveiy Stale, as would seem now to be proposed, before forming a Treaty of Annexation 1 If the assent of every Stale is necessary, then may we bid adieu io the prospect of annexation, now or hereafter. Tin Constitution devolves the treaty-makina powi r on two-thirds ot the States, through their Senators, and it is altogether a new doctrine that a "Iremy should not be negotiated without the asient Of all. Danger to the In ion through the exercise of the power of a constitutional majority iu the making of a Treaty, is a doctrine lor the first lime ad vanced, and having no foundation in point of fact. I regard the preservation of the Union as the hist great American interest. 1 equally disspptove ot all threats of its dissolution, whether they proceed from the North or the South. The glory of my country, its safety and its prosperity alike depend on Unton, and he who would contemplate its de struction, even for a moment, and fcrm plans to accomplish it, deserves the de<p est anathemas of the human race. 1 be lieved, and still believe, that the annexation of Texas would add to itH sirength, and serve to per petuate it tor ages yet to come; and my best ef forts, while I remain in office, will be direcied to securing its acquisition, either now or at a future day. Whether any efforts will avml to secure this object, since the rejection ot (he Treaty, remains still to be seen. 1 abandon all hope upon the sub ject, it it shall be esteemed necessary to obtain lor it the approval of every State. The case rarely oc curs that any Treaty teceives the unanimous ap proval of the Senate. 1 have been called upon, in justice to my self, to make these remarks in withdrawing Irom the posi tion in which my friends had placed me. 1 mu lit present other inquiries crowing out of the course of the Administration, both in regard to our do mestic and foreign relations, as to which princi ples hnve been maintained, which may am at the attention of future and even remote Administra tions ; but let what 1 have said suffice. All that I ask of my countrymen is a candid review of my acts, and an impartial comparison of the condition of the country now with what it wan three years ago. 1 uppeal from the vituperation of the p: event day to the pen of impartial history, in the lull con fidence that neither my motives nor my nets will bear the interpretation which has, for unittrr | ur poses, tieriiplaced Upon them. John Tyler. Washington, Aug. 20,18-14. |g.The Stoim at Pailadkcfhia.?The thunder storm winch passed over our city on Monday even ing, was more destructive iu it* lavuges, than we w> re at fiiet aware of. The wall of the atom of II ii W.C. Biddle, No. Market street, was stiuck by lightuirg. and a poition of the brickwork and (latin on the roof knocked off. The chimney of B. Alhertaon's dry good* ?tore, corner of Front and Maiket street*, was slightly damaged. A largo widow tree, on i'lum street, near Fotiitn, was torn up by the roots. The hickory pole, at Joshua Sturgess' tavern, Oak atreet, near Uret-n, was struck by the electric fluid. Mr. Casper Souder, ot Beach street, near Bhackunitiaon, and Joints Mandeison. icsfdirg in the same neighborhood, were both Rtiurkhy lightning. Mr. Mandeison wa* only slightly injured, but Mr. Sonde r has remained in a elate of insensibility ever ijnce. A 1 am containing a number ot horses in it, at Darby, was struck and destroyed. The horses were burnt to death Another at West Philadelphia, was alio struck and entirely con ?nmed. A bain and its contents, owned by Mr. Slack house, at Bristol, was set on tire by lightning and con sumed. Another barn, about four miles this side ol Bur lington, belonging to Hiram Jackson, was deMioyt-d in n similar manner Considerable damage waa done to the cralt on the river. Awnings, signs and ticcs were lorn and scattered in all directions, throughout the city.? Phil. (.Ann -dag. 31. Ripe Fruit and I>ysrnteryThere is a perni cious prejudice wuh which people are loo gen? iuliy imhued; it is that fruit* ura injurious in the dy u tei) ?that they produce it. There ic not, 1.1 ihapa, u moto faJ.e prejudice. Bad trait, and that which is inipeifectly ripened, may occasion cholic, and sometimes OiBrihta? but never rp.dimic djeentery Kine Iruita ot all kinds, especially in lire inmmer, are the true presetvativi? against this malady The greatest injury they can do, is in dissolving the humors, and particularly the bile, oi which they are true solvents, and occasion a diarihea. But even this diarrhea is a protection against the d)Mn tery. Whenever the dysentery has prevailed, t have eaten leas animal food and more fruit, snn never had the slightest attack. I have teen eleven patients in thervnie house; nine were obedient te the directions givin, and ate fruit; they recovered. The grandmother, and a Child she was moat partial to, died She prescribed for the cnild burnt brandy and oil. nowerlui aroinutlra, and for bad I the use ol fruit. She followed the i unie course her self, and mot the like fatii A minister attacked with dy sentery, ate three pounds of red currants between sevi n o'clock in the morning and nine in the evening; nest day he was entirely cured.? TVstet. The Reventt! Cittier Tyler.?Thia fine irr n steam vessel, any* the Pittsburg Age, intended by the Government lor the Gulf of Mexico, will belaunrhi d on the first rise of the Alleghany river, and he rr.mpletfd for service, completely rigged and fitted out for sea, by the late! October, when she will depart lor New Oi leans and the Gull ol Mexico Her dimi nsiuns are n? loilow ? ? Length, 160 feet, beam, 23 feet; hold, 12 feet. She wiil he furnished with Lieutenant Hunter's submerged pio peller, which is lb feet in diameter, ?i,d carries one large (ib pounder pivot gun, and is pierced for IS gun*. CiHfRT FOR THE CORRECTION OK EkBORS? Bufltt lo, August IS).?Present?Fcoator Foster, presiding, aud twenty-one other Fenatare. K.axon C*lfe*D*a ? f'suse No 4?Philip Spcr.uble va. Elizabeth Hnyder. Judgment affirmed by delimit. No. 29? Hmry Tope vs. Martin Luff. Submitted on printed arguments. The residue ol the error calender was regularly called and passed. On motion of Senator I ott. Ordered, That the next terra ol this court be held at the Capitol in tiiecity ol Albany, on the 14th duy ol Sep. tcmber next, commencing at 12 o'clock at neon ; that caroa on writs ot error have preference ovir appeals, and that the cause'of Horatio N. Kryaltandal. vs.tTne Sulli van I'ompnny.the argument ot which wna commenced ?? the last term of this Court, ba first heard. Adjourned until to-morrow, at 9, A. M.1* Salenov Indian Lands-?The nles of tire land acquired ol the SenedR Indiana, hy the Ogden Com pany, was continued yesterday, at Franklin Hall?M L. Faulkner, auctioneer. The attendance was pretty large, and the bidding well sustained. T he lots sold weir el iei l> along the Seneca street road. A village plot hat been laid out arouod the Indian church, and the lota compos ing it brought good price*. The sales have amounted to between $130 0U0 and $140,000 Much ol the I md w ent higher than was estimated. There have been aconaidcr able many puroham a made on speculation account, hut weahonld judge that a large poition ol the land u as bought for the purpose oi settlement and improvement.? It is contemplated to have another sale in October - Huf falo Out Aug. 17. _________ The Weather ?The excessive beat of ijie wea ther lor the few last days in Ihe general complaint. Yesterday was an insufferably hot day We ace that In Baltimore the last three da) s have been among the hotti t of the nenron. On Saturday, at 4 P. M. the thermometer stood at 7!?? , and on Monday, at the same hour, at 94 => - Various section* ol that State are suffering for rain ? Phila pnjtr i Aug 21 GRO! CO A. IN THE FRENCH 8TYLE. in K.FFHAY, Sweet < lii colate Maker, W Broadway, near P . Grand sH??I. ha* juatset in operation a French Machine, which, acpamtinx the larger lump* of the brokru Coco*, arum the ?msllrr. sl?o tlx- shells ami most selatinoss part, into a i ,41 .n |roe ala r, to infill * tea of it SO ?t not to la oil) i? when rhc berry i* altogether employed. The pnhlic Is earnestly . h cited lo make a trial of iL auff ho*re I I.N SI. E I) (111..?J half t lid Kiialisli. FJjf ''In I' K. K. roLLINN X I <1 anil rre * Booth at.

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